The relativistic solutions of the Klein-Gordon equation comprising an interaction of the generalized inversely quadratic Yukawa potential mixed linearly with the hyperbolic Schiöberg molecular potential is achieved employing the idea of parametric Nikiforov-Uvarov and the Greene-Aldrich approximation scheme. The energy spectra and the corresponding normalized wave functions are derived regarding the hypergeometric function in a closed form for arbitrary -state. Numerical results of the energy eigenvalue are proposed. Moreover, special circumstances of this potential are reviewed, and their energy eigenvalues were assessed. Subsequently, the Tsallis entropy and Rényi entropy both in position and momentum spaces are defined under the desired potential. The impacts of these entropies on the angular momentum quantum number are explored in detail.

1. Introduction

In recent years, different researches have centered on the investigations of the quantum mechanical issues with various physical potentials because they incorporate all of the basic data required to correctly characterize physical quantum models [13]. It is worthy of note that the investigation of the relativistic wave equation especially the Klein-Gordon equation has raised fundamentally more thought of numerous researchers as well as its considerable impact in quantum mechanics. These equations may explicitly predict the particles’ treatment, which lead to the study of relativistic effects in various branches of physics and chemistry [4, 5]. The Klein-Gordon equation is a notable relativistic wave equation that depicts the movement of spinless particles because of its square terms [68]. It is also realized that the specific feasible actual possibilities via the Klein-Gordon equations are uncommon, with the exception of some outstanding solvable quantum systems, for example, the hydrogen atom and harmonic oscillator, while the case of states with arbitrary angular momentum, which do not exhibit accurate solutions, is understood either mathematically or by approximation methods [9, 10]. In this manner, numerous quantum modes should be considered by approximation schemes, and the decision of these utilized approximation layouts relies upon their adaptability to the desired potential [11, 12]. Because of their various applications, solutions of the relativistic and nonrelativistic wave equations have been utilized in various quantum potential interactions utilizing different techniques [13, 14]. These methods incorporate shifted expansion procedure [15], Nikiforov-Uvarov approach [16, 17], asymptotic iteration method [18], factorization method [19, 20], formula technique [21], supersymmetric approach [22, 23], ansatz methodology [24], Laplace transform approach [25, 26], functional analysis approach [27, 28], proper quantization rule [29], and others [30, 31].

The hypergeometric Nikiforov-Uvarov method has indicated its capacity to ascertain the specific energy levels of bound states for many solvable quantum frameworks [32]. The parametric adaptation of this approach is employed to acquire the bound-state solutions of the -dimensional radial Klein-Gordon equation [33]. It is supported by its acceptable execution through comparisons with various techniques and a direct, precise, and user-friendly approach.

Using exponential-type potentials, various quantum mechanical wave equations have been extensively studied [34, 35]. It has been contended that these types of potentials are much more efficient than their competitors, which exist in Coulomb, or inverse forms and have significant roles in solid-state physics, nuclear physics, and other fascinating domains [36, 37]. In the study of potentials with hypergeometric wave functions, a suitable form of a composed exponential-type potential is presumed, which grants obtaining various exponential potentials. Such potentials can be comprehensively utilized as interaction models of diatomic molecules. The desired combined potential encompasses the generalized inversely quadratic Yukawa potential with a molecular hyperbolic potential, which is given by where , , and are the coupling strength, the screening parameter, and a constant (an inverse length), respectively, where and along with are two adjustable positive parameters representing the properties of the potential where .

This combination might describe the effective potential of a many-body system since it incorporates the notable potential models as special cases. This model can be utilized in a variety of fields such as atomic, solid-state, plasma, and quantum field theory, where it has a minimum value and can attain infinity when . Hence, this potential represents better treatment than other exponential potentials in some cases and is able to modify comparatively the efficiency of other potentials. In this manner, the study of quantum systems linked with these forms of potentials seems substantial in proposing several frameworks for quantum chemistry and molecular physics. The current investigation was inspired by the idea that this type of potential could be used as a mathematical example to impressively depict the characteristics of diatomic molecules, despite the fact that there has been little research into this linear combination of diatomic molecular potential energy functions, particularly within the framework of the Klein-Gordon equation. Subsequently, the accomplishment of quantum mechanics in the depiction of the physics of atomic and subatomic particles cannot be overstated [13, 36, 3842].

Spin and pseudo-spin symmetry have made a profit in recent studies due to their applications in nuclear physics and other related areas [4346]. Recently, a large number of studies have demonstrated their advantages in acquiring the solutions of the Dirac equations for various generic potentials within the spin and pseudo-spin symmetric limit [4752], but only a few investigations have been conducted within the framework of the Klein-Gordon structure. The objective of this research is to figure out the energy spectrum and wave function visualization for the Klein-Gordon equation at the spin symmetry limit using the Nikiforov-Uvarov technique and the Greene-Aldrich approximation scheme.

In this context, what is required in this paper is categorized as follows. In Section 2, the parametric Nikiforov-Uvarov method for a generally second-order differential equation is briefly discussed. Section 3 employs the basic concept of the parametric Nikiforov-Uvarov approach via the Greene-Aldrich approximation scheme to obtain -wave approximate analytical solutions of the -dimensional radial Klein-Gordon equation and the normalized radial wave functions in terms of generalized hypergeometric functions for the desired potential within the spin symmetry limit. Entropic measures propose well-organized implementations to smooth the path for realizing connections in quantum frameworks [5355]. Two basic theoretic quantities, such as the Rényi entropy [56, 57] and the Tsallis entropy [58, 59], are commonly used in information theory as a measure of entanglement. They have numerous purposes in optical lattice theory, statistical mechanics, and various realms of mathematics and physics and are calculated in Section 4. Section 5 is devoted to a brief discussion, while the conclusions are outlined in the last section.

2. Parametric Nikiforov-Uvarov Methodology

A numerous category of differential equations can be solved by the Nikiforov-Uvarov approach in mathematical physics, which relies on attenuating a second-order linear differential equation to a generalized equation of hypergeometric type [16]. Many accomplishments have been documented in the successful application of this technique to obtain viable results for various wave equations in a quantum framework [60, 61]. The parametric form of this approach was introduced in order to have an efficient application [17] and can easily solve any differential equations of the form

According to this approach, the eigenfunctions are expressed as where and are the orthogonal Jacobi polynomial [62] and the normalization constant, respectively. Furthermore, the parametric energy eigenvalues are given as where

3. -Dimensional Klein-Gordon Equation

The Klein-Gordon equation with a scalar potential and a vector potential in -dimensions is given by [63, 64] where represents the Laplace operator in -dimensions and is defined as

where represents the spatial dimensionality where , is the reduced Planck constant, and , , and are the rest mass of the particle, the speed of light, and the relativistic energy of the system, respectively. The attractive scalar potential is usually observed under static field conditions, whereas the repulsive vector potential is observed under dynamic conditions. The scalar potential is regarded as an extra quantity added to the particle mass . Also, the total wave function in -dimension can be given as , where is the generalized spherical harmonic function. Employing the eigenvalues of the generalized angular momentum operator, , where , the radial part of the -dimensional Klein-Gordon Equation (6) is written as where , and represents the angular momentum quantum number. With the equal scalar and vector potentials being taken as the determined potential Equation (1), where , the following second-order Schrödinger-like equation may be obtained as which cannot be solved analytically even for the -wave case. In order to solve Equation (9) for arbitrary -state and also to consider the Columbic characteristic of the Yukawa potential, the following Greene and Aldrich approximation scheme for might be used as [10, 65]

As comparison, the behavior of and the recommended approximate term are shown in Figure 1. It is obvious that this approximation is most suitable for the low values of that are considered in this work. Consequently, this approximation will be used throughout the present study.

Substituting Equation (10) into Equation (9) and introducing coordinate transformation of the form , the generalized hypergeometric-type equation reads as where

By comparing Equation (11) with Equation (2), one can obtain the following parametric coefficients as

The -dimensional relativistic energy spectra for the Schiöberg-generalized inversely quadratic Yukawa potential model can be obtained explicitly by substituting Equation (13) into Equation (4) as

In addition, the corresponding wave function for the proposed potential is obtained by substituting Equation (13) into Equation (3) as where where denotes the Jacobi polynomials, which have been used extensively in mathematical analysis and practical applications. Using the orthogonality property of the Jacobi polynomials [62], and the normalization coefficient can be expressed as

The solution of the Schrödinger equation can be obtained directly from the solution of the relativistic Klein-Gordon equation by making some certain transformations. Thus, employing the following mapping within the nonrelativistic limits [25], where and , the corresponding -dimensional nonrelativistic energy relation for the potential model Equation (1) is attained as

4. Information-Theoretic Measures

The concept of information theory plays a significant role in contemporary theoretical physics, while it has not been much discussed in the current research union. As has been demonstrated, the information-theoretic technique, which offers novel subjects, proposes wide insight into many other physical problems [66, 67]. The use of these problem-solving viewpoints, which best characterize the energy characterisation of these systems, exposes the information-based demonstration of molecular states to debate. According to statistical mechanics, the entropic uncertainty relation operates similarly to the Heisenberg uncertainty [68]. Information-theoretic measures have been used to explore numerous unique distributions that define the quantum mechanical states of various possible models [69]. Among them, the Rényi entropy [56, 68] and the Tsallis entropy [59, 68] via the given potential are the subjects of our study in this paper. It is known that suggested entropies in the position space represent the uncertainties in the localization of a particle in space, whereas the momentum space entropies measure the uncertainties in estimating the momentum of the particle. These entropies are tightly related to basic and experimentally measurable variables like kinetic energy and magnetic susceptibility, making them useful in studying the structure and dynamics of atomic and molecular systems [70]. One of the primary distinctions is that the Rényi entropy is additive, whereas the Tsallis entropy is nonadditive (or nonextensive). Supplementary comparison analyses may be found, for example, in [70] between these entropies.

4.1. Rényi Entropy

As a beneficial extension of the Shannon entropy, the Rényi entropy [56] was offered by Rényi in 1960 as a class of information-theoretic measures, which included many of its features and demonstrated numerous purposes. Its applications in physics include, but are not limited to, in, quantum entanglement [71, 72], quantum communication protocols [73], and quantum measurement [74]. Applying the transformation , the Rényi entropy is given as [56] where denotes the entropic index. The Rényi entropy measures the sensitivity of the system to the deviation from the equilibrium. If the parameter is larger than unity, the related entropy decreases, implying that the object is provided with more information on such a configuration than its equilibrium equivalent. The rate of change of the entropy with the Rényi parameter simply illustrated the sensitivity of the system to the degree of nonequilibricity. The Rényi entropy in the position space is mathematically specified as where and denotes the probability density as

By inserting the probability density, Equation (23), into Equation (22), the Rényi entropy in the position space is modified as

In order to obtain the corresponding Rényi entropy in the momentum space, one can take . Therefore, Equation (21) is more precisely written as

By considering the appropriate probability density , Equation (23), and substituting it into Equation (25), the compact form of the Rényi entropy in the momentum space is explicitly represented by

It is worth mentioning that when , the Shannon entropy and Kullback–Leibler divergence are recovered [75].

4.2. Tsallis Entropy

In order to generalize the Boltzmann-Gibbs theory [76] and open the way of describing quantum subjects such as quantum optics and quantum communication [77], the Tsallis entropy was reported by Tsallis [75] in 1988. Tsallis entropy is often used in nonextensive systems, including nonergodic structures and processes; see, e.g., reference [73] for more details. By implementing the conversion , the Tsallis entropy becomes and is indicated in position space by where . By taking the probability density Equation (23) and inserting it into Equation (28), one can obtain the analogous entropy as

Introducing and substituting Equation (23) into Equation (27), the corresponding Tsallis entropy in the momentum space may further be represented as

It should be pointed out that, subject to the limit at , one can resume the usual Boltzmann-Gibbs entropy [59].

5. Discussion

Figure 2 depicts the variation of the generalized inversely quadratic Yukawa potential blended directly with the hyperbolic Schiöberg molecular potential in terms of internuclear separation with respect to the different screening parameters. It should be noted that around , the figure decreases swiftly while for , it gradually increases.

In Figure 1, the treatment of and the suggested approximation are figured with different screening parameters, . The pattern tends to gather asymptotically for various values of the screening parameters, which serves as a good approximation of the system.

For the behavior of the energies in terms of the quantum number for different screening parameters, the dimension of the system and the potential molecular parameter are plotted, respectively, in Figures 35. In all cases, the energy curves increase as the quantum number increases. It can be observed that when each of the potential parameters increases, a molecule impacted by this type of potential exhibits almost identical behavior.

Figure 6 depicts the fluctuation of the energy eigenvalue with regard to the potential parameter , where the energy of the system decreases monotonically with the increase in the potential parameter.

Figure 7 indicates the approximate energy , as far as the screening parameter, , within the proposed potential. It can be noticed that as the screening parameter, , expands, the approximate energy increases monotonically with increasing .

It can be observed from Figure 8 that the energy increases smoothly with increasing as the dimension of the system is increased , 5, and .

Figures 9 and 10 illustrate the Rényi entropy in position space and momentum space in terms of the angular momentum quantum number for , respectively. In both cases, the Rényi entropy grows as the angular momentum quantum number increases.

It can be concluded from Figures 11 and 12 that the Tsallis entropy decreases with increasing angular momentum quantum number in both position space and momentum space.

One can acquire from Table 1 that the energy eigenvalue in the nonrelativistic regime increases as the dimension of the system increments for practically all the states, while the energy turns out to be more negative in value and bounded as the screening parameter decreases in each state. It is fascinating to consider that the presented potential, Equation (1), shows some different highlights.

The peculiar cases of Equation (1), obtained by selecting the appropriate controlling parameters, can readily suggest distinguished interaction potential patterns. Based on this, one can realize that at , and Equation (1) simplifies to the short-range generalized inversely quadratic Yukawa potential. This is regarded as a compelling model with applications in different branches of condensed matter and nuclear physics due to its ability to characterize the strong interaction between nucleons [78]. While the radial variable approaches to zero, it behaves similarly to a Yukawa potential, but the first term in R.H.S. in Equation (1) moderates its treatment at the origin. In this manner, the approximate analytical solutions of -state -dimensional Klein-Gordon equation in the relativistic framework are obtained as

In particular, the results, when setting , have good accuracy with those obtained in [53] in the nonrelativistic limit for .

However, when and in the low screening region where , the Mie-type potential [79] is obtained, whose energy spectra, in accordance with Equation (31), are given by

In addition, the outcomes are in good agreement with those provided in [80], taking in the nonrelativistic limit for the -wave case, and they agree with those given in [81] for the Mie-type potential.

Setting yields the modified hyperbolic-type potential, suggested by Schiöberg as an important diatomic molecular potential [82]. This is strongly associated with the Morse [83], Kratzer [84], Coulomb [85, 86], harmonic oscillator [87, 88], and other potential functions as specific cases and is widely used in various applications such as quantum statistical theory [89], conformal field theory [90], nuclear structure [91], and chemical physics [92]. Thus, given this condition, the energy eigen-spectrum may be calculated as

It is shown that the result given in this manner is consistent with the one obtained by Ortakaya in [93] for the Schrödinger equation within the hyperspherical coordinates.

6. Conclusions

The approximate -state solutions for the -dimensional Klein-Gordon equation with a Schiöberg-generalized inversely quadratic Yukawa potential are investigated in this paper. The treatment of the respective energy eigenvalues is discussed as a function of various potential parameters. Particular samples of the potential and their analogous energy relations were concluded, which are compatible with those discussed in the literature. Two fundamental theoretic quantities, the Rényi entropy and the Tsallis entropy, are obtained which are useful in describing the synthetic reactivity of particles.

Data Availability

The calculated and acquired data employed to support the findings of this study are included in the article and are mentioned at appropriate positions within the manuscript as references.

Conflicts of Interest

The author declares that there is no conflict of interest regarding the publication of this paper.