Advances in High Energy Physics

Advances in High Energy Physics / 2016 / Article

Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2016 |Article ID 7910341 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2016/7910341

Subur Pramono, A. Suparmi, Cari Cari, "Relativistic Energy Analysis of Five-Dimensional q-Deformed Radial Rosen-Morse Potential Combined with q-Deformed Trigonometric Scarf Noncentral Potential Using Asymptotic Iteration Method", Advances in High Energy Physics, vol. 2016, Article ID 7910341, 12 pages, 2016. https://doi.org/10.1155/2016/7910341

Relativistic Energy Analysis of Five-Dimensional q-Deformed Radial Rosen-Morse Potential Combined with q-Deformed Trigonometric Scarf Noncentral Potential Using Asymptotic Iteration Method

Academic Editor: Edward Sarkisyan-Grinbaum
Received28 Mar 2016
Revised20 Jul 2016
Accepted31 Jul 2016
Published15 Sep 2016

Abstract

We study the exact solution of Dirac equation in the hyperspherical coordinate under influence of separable -deformed quantum potentials. The -deformed hyperbolic Rosen-Morse potential is perturbed by -deformed noncentral trigonometric Scarf potentials, where all of them can be solved by using Asymptotic Iteration Method (AIM). This work is limited to spin symmetry case. The relativistic energy equation and orbital quantum number equation have been obtained using Asymptotic Iteration Method. The upper radial wave function equations and angular wave function equations are also obtained by using this method. The relativistic energy levels are numerically calculated using Matlab, and the increase of radial quantum number causes the increase of bound state relativistic energy level in both dimensions and . The bound state relativistic energy level decreases with increasing of both deformation parameter and orbital quantum number .

1. Introduction

Dirac equation as relativistic wave equation was formulated by P. A. M Dirac in 1928; the exact solution of Dirac equation for some quantum potentials plays a fundamental role in relativistic quantum mechanics [1]. In order to investigate nuclear shell model, spin symmetry and pseudospin symmetry solutions of Dirac equations have been an important field of study in nuclear physics. The concept of spin symmetry and pseudospin symmetry limit with nuclear shell model has been used widely in explaining a number of phenomena in nuclear physics and related field [2]. In nuclear physics, spin symmetry and pseudospin symmetry concepts have been used to study the aspect of deformed and super deformation nuclei. The concept of spin symmetry has been applied to the level of meson and antinucleon [3]. Pseudospin symmetry has been observed in deformed nuclei and can be enhanced in heavy proton-rich nuclei [4].

Solutions of Dirac equation for some potentials under limit case of spin symmetry and pseudospin symmetry have been investigated intensively whether in three- [5, 6], two-, or one- [713] dimensional space some -dimensional spherical symmetric spacetimes [14, 15]. However, The -dimensional Dirac equation with ()-dimensional separable noncentral potential has not been investigated yet; therefore, it may be worthy to investigate Dirac equation in 5 dimensions with separable 4-dimensional noncentral potential in this study.

In recent years, some researchers have studied solution of Dirac equation with quantum potentials with different application and methods. These investigations include Eckart potential and trigonometric Manning-Rosen potential using Asymptotic Iteration Method (AIM) [5], -deformed hyperbolic Pöschl-Teller potential and trigonometric Scarf II noncentral potential using Nikiforov-Uvarov method [6], -deformed trigonometric Scarf potential with -deformed Trigonometric Tensor Coupling Potential for Spin and Pseudospin Symmetries Using Romanovski Polynomial [7], generalized nuclear Wood-Saxon potential under relativistic spin symmetry limit [8], relativistic bound states of particle in Yukawa field with Coulomb tensor interaction [9], Rosen-Morse potential including the spin-orbit centrifugal term using Nikiforov-Uvarov (NU) method [3], pseudospin symmetric solution of the Morse potential for any state using AIM [11], Scalar, Vector, and Tensor Cornell Interaction using Ansatz method [12], Scalar and Vector Generalized Isotonic Oscillators and Cornell Tensor Interaction using Ansatz method [13], Mie-type potentials for energy dependent pseudoharmonic potential via SUSYQM [16], trigonometric Scarf potential in -dimension for spin and pseudospin symmetry using Nikiforov-Uvarov (NU) method [15], Coulombic potential and its thermodynamics properties in -dimensional space using NU method [17], and hyperbolic tangent potential and its application in material properties in -dimensional space [18].

Asymptotic Iteration Methods (AIM) have small deviation for determination of eigenenergies and eigenfunctions of Dirac equation. The separable -dimensional quantum potentials are not studied yet by some researchers. In this paper, we use Asymptotic Iteration Method (AIM) to solve the Dirac equation under influence of separable -dimensional quantum potentials. The relativistic energy levels can be obtained from calculation of relativistic energy equation using Matlab R2013a. In Section 2, we present basic theory of Dirac equation in hyperspherical coordinate with -dimensional separable quantum potential. In this section, deformed quantum potential is also included which is proposed by Dutra in 2005 [19]. In Section 3, we present Asymptotic Iteration Method. Result and discussion are included in Section 4, and in Section 5 we present the special case in 3-dimensional space. In the last section, we present conclusion.

2. Dirac Equation with Separable q-Deformed Quantum Potential in the Hyperspherical Coordinates

For single particle, Dirac equation with vector potential and scalar potential in the hyperspherical coordinate can be expressed as follows (in the unit ) [13, 14]:where , , and are -dimensional momentum operator, total relativistic energy, and relativistic mass of the particle, respectively:where are Pauli’s matrices and 1 is the unit matrix. Here we use relations between Pauli’s matrices asThe wave function of Dirac spinor can be classified in two forms, upper spinor and lower spinor as follows [15, 16]:By substituting (2), (3), and (5) into (1), we getExact spin symmetry limit is characterized with , but for spin symmetry limit which is constant, and for pseudospin symmetry limit which is also constant. For spin symmetry limit we have since ; therefore, (6) can be rewritten asIf (8) is substituted into (7) we get where Using momentum operator definition in quantum mechanics, where , the hyperspherical Laplacian is given as [15]The eigenvalue of is and the angular momentum operator is expressed as [15]By inserting (11) into (9), we get The separable variable potential used in this study is -deformed hyperbolic Rosen-Morse potential plus -deformed noncentral Scarf trigonometric potential in hyperspherical coordinate space. The effective potential can be written aswith angular potentials taken asBy substituting (14) into (13) and using variable separation method, we get the radial part and the angular part of Dirac equations in hyperspherical coordinate with .

2.1. The Radial Part

The -dimensional Dirac equation with -deformed hyperbolic Rosen-Morse potential plus -deformed trigonometric Scarf noncentral potentials can be resolved into the form of radial part and angular part equations. The radial part of -dimensional Dirac equation in this case can be expressed as with .

2.2. The Angular Part

The angular part of 5-dimensional Dirac equation obtained from (13)-(14) can be resolved into four parts, and for , we get Equations (20)–(23) are the angular part of Dirac equation for until , respectively. The -dimensional relativistic wave functions and orbital quantum numbers are obtained from those equations.

3. Review of Asymptotic Iteration Method (AIM)

Asymptotic Iteration Method (AIM) is an alternative method which has accuracy and high efficiency to determine eigenenergies and eigenfunctions for analytically solvable hyperbolic-like potential. Asymptotic Iteration Method is also giving solution for exactly solvable problem [17].

AIM is used to solve the second-order homogeneous linear equation as follows [5, 2023]:where and prime symbol refers to derivation along . The other parameter is interpreted as radial quantum number. Variables and are variables that can be differentiated along . To get the solution of (24), we have to differentiate (24) along , and then we getwhere

Asymptotic Iteration Method (AIM) can be applied exactly in the different problem if the wave function has been known and fulfills boundary conditions zero () and infinity ().

Equation (2) can be simply iterated until () and (), and then we getwhich is called as recurrence relation. Eigenvalue can be found using equation given aswhere is the iteration number and is representation of radial quantum number.

Equation (2) is the second-order homogeneous linear equation which can be solved by comparing it with the second-order linear equation as follows [20]:where

The wave function of (2) is the solution of (32) which is given as [20]

The -deformed hyperbolic and trigonometric functions are used as one of the parameters in the modified Rosen-Morse potential and noncentral Scarf trigonometric potentials were defined by Arai [24] some years ago as follows:

Deformation with -parameter in the hyperbolic function can be extended into trigonometric function. Definition of trigonometric function can be arranged by the same way as in the hyperbolic function introduced by Suparmi et al. [7] as follows:

By a convenient translation of spatial variable, one can transform the deformed potentials into the form of nondeformed potentials or vice-versa. In analogy to the translation of spatial variable for hyperbolic function introduced by Dutra [19], we propose the translation of spatial variable for hyperbolic and trigonometric function as follows:

And then by inserting (21) into (18) and (19), we have

The translation of spatial variable in (38) can be used to map the energy and wave function of nondeformed potential toward deformed potential of Scarf potential.

4. Result and Discussion

4.1. Radial Part

The radial part of Dirac equation in hyperspherical space when can be expressed asEquation (39) cannot be solved directly when ; in this condition, we use approximation to solve centrifugal term with Pekeris approximation. Because we have used -deformed quantum potential, the Pekeris approximation in this condition can be expressed as [3]withBy inserting (38) into (37a) and (37b) and changing from exponential form to hyperbolic form, we get with where is equilibrium distance that can be derived by potential parameter.

Let us assumeEquations (44) are inserted into (40) so we obtainLet By using (45)-(46), we get By substituting (46) and into (47), we getEquation (48) has two regular singular points for and so the general solution from (48) is .

Let and and then substitute them into (48) to getEquation (49) is the second differential equation that can be manipulated into the form as in (22):Let and using (29)-(30), together with (51) and (52), we getThe eigenvalue of (50) can be found by using (31):where is th eigenvalue when and if is radial quantum number. By using (29)-(30) and the last equation in (55), we have The last equation in (55) can be rewritten asFrom (57), we get that the relativistic energy equation of this system isBy comparing (32) and (50) and using (34), we obtain asFrom (59), we determine unnormalized radial wave function with for various as shown in Table 6, here is normalization constant.

4.2. Solution of Angular Part

In this study, the four angular parts of Dirac equations are presented in (20)–(23), so we have to solve each equation of angular Dirac equation using AIM.

4.2.1. Equation of Angular Part for

We can solve (20) by changing it into the form of the second-order hypergeometric-type differential equation that is similar to (22) after we insert (15) in (20),and substitute into (60) so we getEquation (62) has two regular singular points for and , and then the solution of is set asIf we replace in (61) with (62) and simplify it by using appropriate variable substitution as follows:then (61) reduces toFrom (64), we getBy using (65)–(68) and using relation of (31), we getwhere is orbital quantum number. The angular wave function of (64) is determined by using (34) and then we getwhere is normalization constant and is hypergeometry function. From (70) we solve unnormalized angular wave function as function of completely for variation of as shown in Table 7.

4.2.2. Equation of Angular Part for , , and

Solutions for , , and are determined by the same way as the solution for , by setting subscript with 2, 3, and 4. So we get the solution for orbital quantum number for , , and , respectively, as follows:where

The unnormalized angular wave functions for , , and are in the same pattern as the angular wave function for so we obtain the last three angular wave functions by simple change of parameters in (70) with parameters in (74)–(79).

The relativistic energy levels are calculated numerically using Matlab program R2013a. Table 1 shows the relativistic energy levels as a function of deformation parameter ; the relativistic energy decreases when deformation parameter increases. Here we apply the value of from 0.2 until 1.2 with step 0.2. The relativistic energy levels as a function of orbital quantum numbers are also shown in Table 1. The magnitude of energies decreases when the orbital quantum numbers increase. The relativistic energy levels as a function of radial quantum number are shown in Table 2. The relativistic energies increase when radial quantum number increases. The relativistic energies numerically also change as a function of potential parameters and where are the components of th noncentral potential (Table 3). The relativistic energies increase when both potential parameters in each potential component increase. This suggests that the bounded energies become less bounded with increasing of potential parameters. The unnormalized angular wave functions are listed in Table 4. The unnormalized radial wave functions are plotted by using (46) and (59) as shown in Figure 1. From Figures 1(a)1(c), it is seen that the amplitude of the wave function increases when the orbital quantum number increases. This suggests that the probability of finding particles is larger for higher orbital quantum number .


, , ,
(fm) (fm−1) (fm) (fm−1)

0.20.033311−5.23110110.1671−5.0977
0.40.066711−5.47661110.1671−6.4721
0.60.100111−5.73712110.1671−9.1544
0.80.133511−6.02403110.1671−13.1643
10.167111−6.47214110.1671−18.5283
1.20.200711−6.97675110.1671−25.2837


, , , (fm−1), and (fm)
(fm−1)

011−6.4725
111−6.4721
211−6.4717
311−6.4713
411−6.4709


(fm)

22222222−5.0980
44222222−5.0821
66222222−5.0561
88222222−5.0382
1010222222−5.0269
22442222−5.0528
22662222−5.0319
22882222−5.0211
2210102222−5.0171
22224422−5.0383
22226622−5.0136
22228822−5.0084
2222101022−5.0055
22222244−5.0453
22222266−5.0266
22222288−5.0200
2222221010−5.0156


Unnormalized angular wave function

0

1