Advances in High Energy Physics

Volume 2018, Article ID 9247085, 8 pages

https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/9247085

## Remark on Remnant and Residue Entropy with GUP

^{1}College of Physics Science and Technology, Shenyang Normal University, Shenyang 110034, China^{2}School of Computer Science and Information Engineering, Chongqing Technology and Business University, Chongqing 400070, China

Correspondence should be addressed to Hui-Ling Li; moc.621@95715lhl

Received 1 October 2018; Revised 20 November 2018; Accepted 26 November 2018; Published 5 December 2018

Academic Editor: Edward Sarkisyan-Grinbaum

Copyright © 2018 Hui-Ling Li et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. The publication of this article was funded by SCOAP^{3}.

#### Abstract

In this article, close to the Planck scale, we discuss the remnant and residue entropy from a Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole in the frame of Finsler geometry. Employing the corrected Hamilton-Jacobi equation, the tunneling radiation of a scalar particle is presented, and the revised tunneling temperature and revised entropy are also found. Taking into account generalized uncertainty principle (GUP), we analyze the remnant stability and residue entropy based on thermodynamic phase transition. In addition, the effects of the Finsler perturbation parameter, GUP parameter, and angular momentum parameter on remnant and residual entropy are also discussed.

#### 1. Introduction

Although a complete self-consistent theory of quantum gravity has not been established, it is an effective way to understand the behavior of gravity by combining various models of quantum gravitational effects. In various quantum gravitation models, such as string theory, loop quantum gravity, and non-commutative geometry, it is believed that there exists a minimum observable length, and this minimum observable length should have the order of the Planck scale. Considering a minimum observable length, a Hilbert space representation of quantum mechanics has been formulated by Kempf et al. in [1], which plays an important role on modifications of general relativity and black hole physics for research programs in recent years. Furthermore, Nozari and Etemad generalized the seminal work of Kempf et al. to the case that there is also a maximal particles’ momentum, which resolved some shortcomings such as an infinite amount of energy for a free test particle and provided several novel and interesting features [2]. Especially, very recently, Nozari et al. have addressed the origin of natural cutoff, including a minimal measurable length, and suggested that quantum gravity cutoffs are global (topological) properties of the symplectic manifolds [3]. Now, one of the research directions of quantum gravity is to construct new theoretical models from the minimum observable scale, including Double Special Relativity (DSR) [4], Gravity’s Rainbow [5, 6], Modified Dispersion Relation (MDR) [7], and Generalized Uncertainty Principle (GUP) [1, 8–10]. Due to the problems of semiclassical tunneling radiation, the quantum gravitational effect caused by GUP is considered to study the quantum tunneling radiation of black holeswhich leading to a very interesting result: GUP can prevent a black hole from evaporating completely, leaving remnant.

Recently, based on GUP, people began to study the quantum tunneling and remnant of black hole. Combining the GUP with the minimum observed length into the tunneling method of Parikh and Wilczek, Nozari and Mehdipour [11] have successfully derived the quantum tunneling radiation of scalar particles from a Schwarzschild black hole. They pointed out that GUP has an important correction to the final state of black hole evaporation, and the black hole cannot evaporate completely. Following that, the possible effects of natural cutoffs as a minimal length, a maximal momentum, and a minimal momentum on the quantum tunneling have been completely discussed [12]. Later, by utilizing the deformed Hamilton-Jacobi equations, Benrong et al. pointed out that breaking covariance in quantum gravity effective models is a key for a black hole to have the remnant left in the evaporation [13]. In addition, in the frame of improved exponential GUP [14], the remnant of a Schwarzschild black hole has been given at the end of the evaporation process [15]. On the other hand, considering the quantum gravitational effect under the influence of GUP, adopting the fermion tunneling method and the modified Dirac equation, Chen and Wang etc. [16–18] elaborated the fermion tunneling of black holes and black rings. It is shown that GUP may slow down the temperature of the black hole increase and prevent the black hole from evaporating completely, which leads to the existence of the minimum non-zero mass, that is, the black hole remnant. Subsequently, the quantum tunneling radiation and remnant of Gödel black hole and high dimensional Myers-Perry black hole have also been deeply studied [19–21]. Above research proves that the black hole remnant can exist, but related issues of the stability of remnant and residue entropy have been comparatively less discussed for a Finsler black hole.

Although Einstein’s general relativity described by Riemannian geometry is one of the most successful gravitational theories, it still has some problems in explaining the accelerating expansion of the universe and establishing a complete theory of quantum gravity. One has considered that the difficulties caused by general relativity may have something to do with the mathematical tools it uses. So, people try to establish a modified gravitational theory described by Finsler geometry. Finsler geometry is the most general differential geometry, which regards Riemannian geometry as its special case, and it is just Riemannian geometry without quadratic restriction [22]. In recent years, the application of Finsler geometry in black hole physics has gradually aroused people’s interest. People began to construct field equations of all kinds of Finsler spacetime. With the study of Finsler field equation, people try to construct various solutions of Finsler black hole [22–25]. The study of these black hole solutions makes us understand the physical properties of Finsler spacetime more deeply. In this paper, based on GUP, we take a simple Finsler black hole as an example and investigate the remnant and residue entropy from a Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole.

#### 2. Tunneling Radiation of a Scalar Particle Based on GUP

In this section, considering the effect of GUP, applying with the corrected Hamilton-Jacobi equation, we will focus on investigating the scalar particle’s tunneling radiation from a Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole. Under the frame of Finsler geometry, Rutz constructed the generalized Einstein field equation and derived a Finsler black hole solution. The metric (Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole) is given by [24]Here is the Finsler perturbation parameter, and the line element reduces to the Schwarzschild metric when . The solution is a non-Riemannian solution, and the time component of the metric depends on the tangent vector . It is obvious that the correction term remains while the mass vanishes and still exists when . The metric is very different from the Schwarzschild black hole, and it is very interesting to discuss on the scalar particle’s tunneling radiation based on GUP.

By taking into account the effect of GUP, in a curved spacetime, the revised Hamilton-Jacobi equation for the motion of scalar particles can be expressed as [26]Here , is a dimensionless constant and and are Planck length and Planck mass. Adopting rational approximation, according to the line element and the modified Hamilton-Jacobian equation, we can get the following motion equation of a scalar particle:Setting , with standing for the energy of a scalar particle and inserting the action into (3), we haveandFor (5), the mode of angular momentum of a tunneling particle is associated with its components and as follows [27]:Equations (5) and (6) yieldFormula (7) shows that is related to the angular momentum of the scalar particle, and it is pointed out that the angular part will have an effect on the tunneling radiation of the scalar particle. Thus, (4) can change toEquation (8) is solved and the higher-order term of is ignored; then is taken aswhere represents the solution of the outgoing (ingoing) wave. The Laurent series is expanded at the event horizon , and the solution of (9) is obtained by using the contour integralApplying the invariant tunneling rate under the canonical transformation [28, 29], considering the influence of the time part on the tunneling rate, through the Kruskal coordinate , that is, and , we get the contribution of the extra imaginary part of the time segment and have . As a result, the total tunneling rate of a scalar particle passing through the event horizon of Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole is as follows:Compared with the Boltzmann factor , the corrected tunneling temperature of the black hole isHere is the Hawking temperature. According to the first law of black hole thermodynamics, the entropy of Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole is calculated asFrom (11)–(13), we obviously find that the scalar particle’s tunneling rate, tunneling temperature, and the entropy are all not only dependent on the black hole mass , tunneling scalar particle’s mass , and energy , but also dependent on Finsler perturbation parameter , GUP parameter , and angular momentum parameter .

#### 3. Remnant and Entropy Based on Thermodynamics Phase Transition

On the basis of the above scalar particle’s tunneling radiation, considering the GUP, now we focus on discussing on the remnant and entropy at the end of evaporation. Since all the tunneling particles at the event horizon can be regarded as massless, the mass of scalar particles is no longer considered in the following process. According to the uncertainty relation and the lower limit of tunneling particle energy [30, 31] , near the event horizon, the uncertainty of the position can be taken as the radius of the black hole [30, 31]; that is, . Consequently, the tunneling temperature of the black hole evaporating to Planck scale isIt can be seen that the modified tunneling temperature near Planck scale is related to the properties of the background spacetime of Finsler black hole, the energy of a tunneling particle, and the parameter of quantum gravitational effect. When the radius of the black hole satisfiesthe revised tunneling temperature violates the third law of thermodynamics. This means that, by considering the effect of GUP, the evaporation will stop when the tunneling temperature is infinitely close to absolute zero, which leads to a minimum radius; namely,Expression (16) is represented by the mass. By using the relation between event horizon and mass , near the Planck scale, the tunneling temperature can be expressed asIn order to ensure the temperature , the mass of the black hole satisfieswhich implies the minimum mass of a black holeThe value is the Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole’s remnant; that is, . In order to explain the problem better, we can analyze heat capacity , which isHere is the modified black hole entropy; at the Planck scale it can be rewritten asand the coefficients and are, respectively,andFrom expression (20), we findExpression (25) is consistent with expression (19). From the above equations we can see that, for the Rutz-Schwarzschild black hole, considering the tunneling of scalar particles, when the black hole evaporates to the Planck scale, the phase transition takes place, leaving a stable remnant. Then, based on expressions (14), (17), (20), and (21), we draw the following thermodynamic curves 1—5 and further analyze the entropy and remnant in detail. We set and in all of the following drawings for research convenience.

As Figures 1 and 2 show, in a large range of radius and mass, for the cases and , the tunneling temperatures tend to be consistent. But as the radius (or mass) closes to the critical value (or ), these curves become markedly different. The tunneling temperature reaches the maximum value at (or ) for the case of ; then it decreases with the decrease of radius (or mass). Finally, the tunneling temperature tends to zero when the radius (or mass) attains to the minimum value (or ) for the case of , which leads to remnant. We can also explain it through Figure 3.