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Dirac Equation on the Torus and Rationally Extended Trigonometric Potentials within Supersymmetric QM.

1. Introduction

There are several potentials which are used in both theoretical and applied physics with exact solutions in nonrelativistic quantum mechanics. These potential classes can also give physical results in the successful union of quantum mechanics and special relativity where the Dirac equation has a successful explanation on the antimatter, spin, and the realistic behavior of atoms [1]. On the other hand, the gravitational field effects on some quantum mechanical systems have been studied as an exciting research field [2-4]. From the symmetries of the Dirac equation [5] and Hermiticity and uniqueness [6] to the factorization and pseudosupersymmetry [7,8], covariant form of the Dirac equation and its aspects are studied. The gravitational background can bring some mathematical difficulties through some geometries. One of them is the solutions of the wave equations on the torus geometry [9-12]. At the same time, in physical applications, such as graphene related ones, it is stated that the curvature of the material can change the electron density of the states. In [9], graphene nanoribbon along the surface of a torus is examined within the long wave approximation where the Dirac equation is solved approximately. Then, the recent study aims to bring a new viewpoint to the problem of the exact solutions for the Dirac equation on the torus which may lead to both applied and theoretical interest in the recent studies. When considering the works which are about the general theory of relativity and the quantum mechanics unification, there is a fact that the curvature of spacetime at the position of the atom can affect the spectrum. Therefore, the problem of electron and its perturbed energy spectrum owing to the gravitational field can bring more problems in the solutions through the geometries of the spacetime. Moreover, there is a class of potentials known as rationally extended potential models that have attracted much attention [13, 14]. The extension of the theory within the exceptional polynomials for the Dirac systems is first studied using the Darboux transformations [15]. Hence, this work also involves the rationally extended potentials which can be suitable for the Hamiltonian obtained after torus parametrization.

In this paper, Section 2 involves the relativistic quantum mechanical wave equation in the gravitational background for a massless fermion where the Fermi velocity is taken as a position dependent function [16]. Supersymmetric partner potentials are obtained for the transformed Dirac Hamiltonian. The spectrum and spinor solutions are given when the inner and outer radii of the torus are equal and inequal. In Section 3, we present the iso(2, 1) Lie algebraic computations for the Dirac Hamiltonians.

2. Dirac Equation on the Torus

Formulating the Dirac equation in curved spacetime, it is known that all metrics related by a general coordinate transformation are physically equivalent and physical observables in gravitation field should be invariant under general coordinate transformations. This is known as general covariance principle which necessitates transforming a tensor in the flat spacetime as a tensor under general transformations in the curved manifold. The covariant generalization of the Dirac equation to curved space was independently introduced by Weyl and by Fock [17,18]. Then, the Dirac equation can be written in terms of vierbein fields and gravitational spin connection as [17]

[i[[gamma].sup.[mu]]([[partial derivative].sub.[mu]] - [[GAMMA].sub.[mu]])] [PSI] = 0, (1)

where [[GAMMA].sub.[mu]] is the spin connection and [PSI] is the spinor which includes electron's wave-functions [mathematical expression not reproducible] near the Dirac point. The Dirac matrices [[gamma].sup.[mu]] in curved spacetime satisfy

{[[gamma].sup.[mu]], [[gamma].sup.v]} = 2[g.sup.[mu]v]. (2)

Here [g.sup.[mu]v] is the metric tensor and the tetrad(vierbein) frames field is defined as

[g.sub.[mu]v] = [e.sup.a.sub.[mu]] [e.sup.b.sub.v] [[eta].sub.ab], (3)

where [[eta].sub.ab] = diag [1 -1 -1]. The metric for the torus surface is given by

d[s.sup.2] = d[t.sup.2] - [a.sup.2] d[v.sup.2] - [(c + a cos v).sup.2] d[u.sup.2]. (4)

In the metric given above, the inner radius of the torus is c, the outer radius is given by a, and u, v [member of] [0, 2[pi]). We can use the spin connection formula which is

[[GAMMA].sub.[mu]] = [1/4] [[gamma].sub.a][[gamma].sub.b][e.sup.a.sub.[lambda]][g.sup.[lambda][sigma]]([[partial derivative].sub.[mu]][e.sup.b.sub.[sigma]] - [[GAMMA].sup.[lambda].sub.[mu][sigma]][e.sup.b.sub.[lambda]]), (5)

where [[GAMMA].sup.[lambda].sub.[mu][sigma]] are the Christoffel symbols. In [9], the symbols [[GAMMA].sup.[lambda].sub.[mu][sigma]] were given in terms of the variable R([x.sub.1]) which corresponds to R(v) in our work. So one can obtain them as

[[GAMMA].sup.2.sub.12] = -a sin v/c + a cos v, [[GAMMA].sup.1.sub.22] = 1/a(c + a cos v) sin v (6)

and accordingly,

[[GAMMA].sub.0] = 0, [[GAMMA].sub.1] = 0, [[GAMMA].sub.2] = -[[gamma].sub.1][[gamma].sub.2] [a sin v/2(c + a cos v)]. (7)

For the Dirac matrices, we will use [[sigma].sub.j] Pauli matrices as [[gamma].sub.0] = [[sigma].sub.3], [[gamma].sub.1] = -i[[sigma].sub.2], and [[gamma].sub.2] = -i[[sigma].sub.1]. We use (6) and (7) in (1) and we get [9]

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (8)

where R = c + a cos v. We note that [[partial derivative].sub.0] = [V.sup.-1.sub.F][[partial derivative].sub.t] is taken and the Fermi velocity [V.sup.-1.sub.F] may not be a constant [16]. Using [mathematical expression not reproducible], we obtain

[mathematical expression not reproducible] (9)

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (10)

where we use v [right arrow] x for the sake of simplicity. Considering (9), the solutions may take the form

[[psi].sub.1](x) = f(x) [F.sub.1](g(x)). (11)

Then we have

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (12)

Equation (12) can also be expressed as

[F".sub.1](g) + Q(g) [F'.sub.1](g) + R(g) [F.sub.1](g) = 0, (13)

where

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (14)

We may get U(x) as follows:

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (15)

One can make the coefficient of [F'.sub.1](g) zero and f(x) can be found as

f(x) = [C.sub.1][e.sup.-a/2R(x)]/[square root of (g'(x) [V.sub.F](x))]. (16)

Then, using [V.sub.F](x) = l/g'(x) in (16), (13) becomes

[F".sub.1](x) + ([a.sup.4][E.sup.2] - [V.sub.1](x)] [F.sub.1](x) = 0, (17)

where

[V.sub.1](x) = [a.sup.4][k.sup.2]/[R.sup.4](x)[g'.sup.2] - 2[a.sup.2]kR'(x)/[R.sup.3](x)[g'.sup.2] - [a.sup.2]kg"/[R.sup.2](x)[g'.sup.3]. (18)

In this work [19], it is shown that, with a superpotential W(x) which is a hyperbolic function

W(x) = A coth x + B csc hx - sinh x/cosh x + C, (19)

then, the pair of potentials is given as

[V.sup.(+).sub.1](x) = (A(A + 1) + [B.sup.2]) csc [h.sup.2]x + (2A + 1) B csc hx coth x + (2A - 1)C - 2B/C + cosh x + [(A - 1).sup.2] + E (20)

[V.sup.(-).sub.1](x) = (A(A - 1) + [B.sup.2]) csc [h.sup.2]x + (2A - 1) B csc hx coth x + (2A - 3)C - 2B/C + cosh x + 2([C.sup.2] - 1)/[(C + cosh x).sup.2] + [(A - 1).sup.2] + E, (21)

where this potential is defined on the half line 0 < x < [infinity] and is known as generalized Poschl-Teller potential [20-22]. In [22], the authors removed the rational term in [V.sup.+](x) using a parameter condition C = 2B/(2A - 1). In this case, the potential [V.sup.+](x) is known as generalized Poschl-Teller potential in the literature with the exact solutions. Now we will discuss the cases depending on the different choices of rational term in W(x) superpotential. Now we shall look at (18) to arrive at a solvable model given below. If we take

[V.sub.1](x) = [a.sup.4][k.sup.2]/[R.sup.4](x)[g'.sup.2] - 2[a.sup.2]kR'(x)/[R.sup.3](x)[g'.sup.2] - [a.sup.2]kg"/[R.sup.2](x)[g'.sup.3] = [V.sub.1]cs[c.sup.2] + [V.sub.2] cot x csc x + [epsilon], (22)

where [V.sub.1], [V.sub.2], [epsilon] are real constants, hence, our function g(x) satisfying (22) can be found as

g(x) = [C.sub.1] [+ or -] [[integral].sup.x] [i exp([[integral].sup.y](([a.sup.2]k - 2R(z) R'(z))/[R.sup.2](z))dz)/[square root of ([mu](y) - [C.sub.2)]]] dy, (23)

where [C.sub.1], [C.sub.2] are constants and

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (24)

Now we will search for the solutions for our systems in case of the equal and inequal torus radii.

2.1. Equal Inner and Outer Radii (a = c). First we assume that the superpotential [W.sub.1](x) is a trigonometric function which is

[W.sub.1](x) = A cot x + B csc x + [lambda] sin x/c + a cos x (25)

and we get the partner potentials

[mathematical expression not reproducible] (26)

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (27)

It can be seen from (26) that, in case of an applied special condition a = 1, [lambda] = 1, and x [right arrow] ix, one can obtain system (20). In order to find a parameter condition on the rational term, we can simplify (26) as

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (28)

Then, we can find these conditions as

[lambda] = 2aA (29)

c = 2aB/1 - 2A (30)

A = 1/2(1 [+ or -] 2B) (31)

a = [absolute value of c]. (32)

Thus, we have

[V.sup.-.sub.1](x) = (1 + 2A) B cot x csc x + (A + [B.sup.2] + [A.sup.2]) [csc.sup.2] x - [A.sup.2], (33)

which is known as trigonometric Poschl-Teller potential. On the other hand, we can get the partner potential [V.sup.+.sub.1](x) as

[V.sup.+.sub.1](x) = 2[B.sup.2] cot x csc x + ([B.sup.2] + A (A - 1)) [csc.sup.2] x + (2B + 1) [csc.sup.2] [x/2] - [A.sup.2]. (34)

Here, it is well known that (33) and (34) are isospectral partner potentials except the ground state. Comparing (33) and [V.sub.1](x) in (22), we obtain

[V.sub.1](x) = [V.sup.-.sub.1](x), [V.sub.1] = (1 + 2A)B, [V.sub.2] = A(A + 1) + [B.sup.2], [epsilon] = -[A.sup.2]. (35)

The solutions of [V.sub.-](x) are already known as [20]

[E.sup.-.sub.1,n] = [+ or -] [square root of ([(n - [lambda]/2a).sup.2] - [[lambda].sup.2]/4[a.sup.2])]/[a.sup.2] . (36)

This result shows that when a [right arrow] [infinity], E [right arrow] 0. Keeping in mind the eigenvalue equation (17), we can get

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (37)

Then, the solutions are written as [20]

[F.sup.(-).sub.1-n](x) ~ [(1- cos x).sup.(-A-B)/2][(1 + cos x).sup.(-A+B)/2] x [P.sub.n.sup.(-A-B-1/2,-A+B-1/2)]. (38)

In fact, the complete solutions are not given yet. The spinor solutions can be given as

[[psi].sub.1], n(x) = [N.sub.1] exp(- a/2(a + a cos x)) x [(1 - cos x).sup.(-A-B)/2][(1 + cos x).sup.(-A+B)/2] x [P.sub.n.sup.(-A-B-1/2,-A+B-1/2)](cos x), (39)

where [N.sub.1] is the normalization constant. The solutions [F.sub.+](x) corresponding to the ones for the partner potential [V.sub.1,+](x) can be found. The system can be summarized as follows:

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (40)

For (34),

[F.sup.(+).sub.1,n] = 1/[square root of ([E.sub.n,-])][??][F.sup.(-).sub.1,n] (41)

and it is known that the energy states of these Hamiltonians are given by

[E.sup.-.sub.1,n+1] = [E.sup.+.sub.2,n] (42)

At the same time, we can find [F.sup.(+).sub.1,n](x) solutions using (41):

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (43)

When it comes to the solutions [[psi].sub.2](x) of (10) which shares the same energy with (9), we get

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (44)

The wavefunction mapping can be given as

[[psi].sub.2](x) = f(x) [F.sub.2]([g.sub.2](x)) (45)

and we obtain

[F".sub.2](x) + ([a.sup.4][E.sup.2] - [V.sub.2](x)] [F.sub.2](x) = 0, [V.sub.F](x) = 1/[g'.sub.2](x), (46)

where

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (47)

Then, we can get [V.sub.2](x) as

[V.sub.2](x) = [epsilon] + [P.sub.2] cot x csc x + [P.sub.1][csc.sup.2]x, (48)

where [P.sub.1] and [P.sub.2] are real constants and equating (47) and (48), [g.sub.2](x) is found to be

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (49)

If the parameters are chosen as [P.sub.1] = [V.sub.2] and [P.sub.2] = -[V.sub.1], then we get

[V.sub.2](x) = -[A.sup.2] - B (1 + 2A) cot x csc x + (A (A +1) + [B.sup.2]) [csc.sup.2]x, (50)

and using (29), [P.sub.1] and [P.sub.2] can be expressed in terms of the torus parameter and hence, one can get the supersymmetric partner potentials for [V.sub.2](x) which are [V.sup.[+ or -].sub.2]:

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (51)

Now, for system (10) we can get the solutions

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (52)

2.2. Different Inner and Outer Radii (a [not equal to] c). Let us discuss a more general case where we take different radii for our torus. Then, we can start with the suggestion for the superpotential as

[W.sub.2](x) = A cot x + B csc x + G(x)/c + a cos x, (53)

where G(x) is the unknown function and we get

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (54)

In order to make the rational term zero, G(x) can be found as follows:

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (55)

where B(z; s, w) is the incomplete beta function which is equal to

B(z; s, w) = [[integral].sup.z] [u.sup.s-1|][(1 - u).sup.w-1] du, z [member of] (0,1) (56)

and the ordinary (complete) beta function is B(s,w) = B(1; s, w). Then, the partner potentials are obtained as

[V.sup.-.sub.1](x) = B(1 + 2A) cot x csc x + ([A.sup.2] + A + [B.sup.2]) [csc.sup.2] x - [A.sup.2], [V.sup.+.sub.1](x) = (2A - 1) B cot x csc x + ([A.sup.2] - A + [B.sup.2]) [csc.sup.2] x - [A.sup.2] (57)

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (58)

where

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (59)

For the unknown G(x) case, there are no restrictions for the parameters. Equations (57) and (58) share the same spectrum except the ground state which is

[E.sup.-.sub.1,n] = [+ or -][square root of ([(n - A).sup.2)] - [A.sup.2]/[a.sup.2])]. (60)

On the other hand, we can get an ansatz for W(x):

W(x) = A cot x + B csc x + G(x) + [lambda] sin x/z + a cos x, (61)

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (62)

where

G(x) = 2G[(x).sup.2] + G(x) (4aB + 4Ac) cot x + 4aA cos x cot x + 4Bc csc x + (4[lambda] - 2a) sin x - 2 (c + a cos x) G'(x). (63)

If we terminate the rational term in (62), we find

1 + 2a (A -1) + 4Bc + [lambda] = 0, 4aB - 2c + 4Ac = 0, 2aA - [lambda] = 0, G(x) = 0, (64)

and we can also obtain

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (65)

To terminate the remaining function on the nominator of (62), one can take G(x) = 0; hence G(x) is obtained as

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (66)

where

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (67)

Here, [F.sub.1]([alpha], [beta], [beta]', [gamma]; x; y) is the Appel hypergeometric function with two variables. Thus, [V.sub.1,x-](x) can be given by (57) and [V.sub.+](x) becomes

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (68)

where

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (69)

Similarly, one can obtain the partner potentials for the system given in (10).

3. The iso(2,1) Algebraic Approach

Let us look at the operators given below:

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (70)

Here, the term U(x, [mu] [+ or -] 1/2) is the modification operator which is used in [22] and [mu] is a constant. Without U(x, [mu] [+ or -] 1/2), these operators are known as those given in the iso(2,1) algebra but this functional operator, U(x, [mu] [+ or -] 1/2), helps to construct the algebra for the rationally extended potentials. Here, we discuss the extended trigonometric Poschl-Teller potential within the iso(2,1) algebra. These operators provide the commutation relations which are given as

[[J.sub.+], [J.sub.-]] = -2[J.sub.3], [[J.sub.3], [J.sub.[+ or -]]] = [+ or -][J.sub.[+ or -]]. (71)

If [J.sub.[+ or -]] and [J.sub.3] are used in (71), then, one can get

S'(x) - S[(x).sup.2] = 1, T'(x) - S(x)T(x) = 0. (72)

The constraints in (71) also lead to [22]

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (73)

In this study, we will use U(x, [mu] + 1/2) = [U.sub.1](x) and U(x, [mu] - 1/2) = [U.sub.2](x). And the Hamiltonian in (37) can be given in terms of the Casimir operator [J.sup.2] = [J.sup.2.sub.3] - (1/2)([J.sub.+][J.sub.-] + [J.sub.-][J.sub.+]), and we may denote the Hamiltonian using [J.sup.2] as

H = [J.sup.2] + 1. (74)

Here, the operators act on the physical states which are given by

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (75)

And, |j, [mu]> can be written in the function space as

|j, [mu]> = [[psi].sub.j[mu]](x) [e.sup.i[mu][phi]]. (76)

If we express [J.sup.2] using the operators as [22]

[mathematical expression not reproducible], (77)

choosing our functions S(x) and T(x) as

S(x) = - cot x, T(x) = [B.sub.1] csc x, (78)

using a suggestion for each [U.sub.1](x), [U.sub.2](x) which are given by

[U.sub.1](x) = - [K.sub.1] sin x/c + a cos x, [U.sub.2](x) = [K.sub.2] sin x/c + a cos x, (79)

and using [U.sub.1](x) in (77), we can find the potential which is an element of [J.sup.2]:

[mathematical expression not reproducible]. (80)

For the a = c case, we can compare (80) and (26); then we get,

[lambda] = -[K.sub.1], B = -[B.sub.1], A = -[mu] - 1/2. (81)

Moreover, (73) can be satisfied in case of chosen [U.sub.1](x) and [U.sub.2](x) in (79) and the parameter conditions as given below:

[B.sub.1] = c + [K.sub.1]/2c, [mu] = [K.sub.1]/2c - 1/2, a = c, [K.sub.2] = -[K.sub.1] - 2c, [[mu].sub.1] = [mu] + 1. (82)

Thus, the energy eigenvalues can be expressed in terms of the parameters given above:

[E.sub.n] = [+ or -] 1/a [square root of ([(n + [mu] + 1/2).sup.2] - [([mu] + 1/2).sup.2])], (83)

where one can say that j = n + [mu] to compare our results with those found in [22].

4. Conclusions

Our findings in this paper point to the fact that the exact solutions for a given system which is relativistic can be obtained using the similar techniques used in nonrelativistic quantum mechanics. Especially considering the massless particle dynamics, the latest trends in relativistic quantum mechanics can bring about new bound state problems which are not solved yet such as the Dirac equation in curved spacetime which has a toroidal geometry. Because the metric contains a more general trigonometric function which is R(x) = c + a cos x, the Klein-Gordon-like equations obtained from the couple of first-order Dirac equations are not the familiar ones which are generally known in relativistic quantum mechanics. In this problem, the Fermi velocity is chosen as a nonconstant function which is expressed in terms of the point transformation function in our solutions; after that, solvable potentials are derived using the superpotential suggestions. With equal inner and outer radius case, one of the partner potentials is trigonometric Poschl-Teller potential while the other one is including the extra trigonometric function csc(v/2). We have obtained the solutions of the partner potentials for each of systems (9) and (10); for the different radius values of the torus surface, as a more general case, one of the partner potentials is found as nonsolvable rational function which includes beta function while the other one is known Poschl-Teller potential. In the next case, unsolvable partner potential whose partner is again PoschlTeller potential is given in terms of the Appel hypergeometric function. In the final section of this work, operators of the Lie algebra iso(2,1) are found in order to express the Casimir operator with the potential functions and the extended trigonometric Poschl-Teller potentials which are (26) and (27) given in the a = c case. Finally, we note that the Dirac equation on the toroidal spacetime problem can lead to obtaining more general potential families.

https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/6891402

Conflicts of Interest

The author declares that there are no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.

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Ozlem Yesiltas (iD)

Department of Physics, Faculty of Science, Gazi University, 06500 Ankara, Turkey

Correspondence should be addressed to (Ozlem Yesiltas; yesiltas@gazi.edu.tr

Received 21 September 2017; Accepted 17 January 2018; Published 18 February 2018

Academic Editor: Burak Bilki
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Title Annotation:Research Article; quantum mechanics.
Author:Yesiltas, Ozlem
Publication:Advances in High Energy Physics
Article Type:Report
Geographic Code:1USA
Date:Jan 1, 2018
Words:4301
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