Complex-Path Prediction of Resonance-Assisted Tunneling in Mixed Systems

Complex-Path Prediction of Resonance-Assisted Tunneling in Mixed Systems

Felix Fritzsch Technische Universität Dresden, Institut für Theoretische Physik and Center for Dynamics, 01062 Dresden, Germany Max-Planck-Institut für Physik komplexer Systeme, Nöthnitzer Straße 38, 01187 Dresden, Germany    Arnd Bäcker Technische Universität Dresden, Institut für Theoretische Physik and Center for Dynamics, 01062 Dresden, Germany Max-Planck-Institut für Physik komplexer Systeme, Nöthnitzer Straße 38, 01187 Dresden, Germany    Roland Ketzmerick Technische Universität Dresden, Institut für Theoretische Physik and Center for Dynamics, 01062 Dresden, Germany Max-Planck-Institut für Physik komplexer Systeme, Nöthnitzer Straße 38, 01187 Dresden, Germany    Normann Mertig Technische Universität Dresden, Institut für Theoretische Physik and Center for Dynamics, 01062 Dresden, Germany Max-Planck-Institut für Physik komplexer Systeme, Nöthnitzer Straße 38, 01187 Dresden, Germany Department of Physics, Tokyo Metropolitan University, Minami-Osawa, Hachioji 192-0397, Japan
September 14, 2019
Abstract

We present a semiclassical prediction of regular-to-chaotic tunneling in systems with a mixed phase space, including the effect of a nonlinear resonance chain. We identify complex paths for direct and resonance-assisted tunneling in the phase space of an integrable approximation with one nonlinear resonance chain. We evaluate the resonance-assisted contribution analytically and give a prediction based on just a few properties of the classical phase space. For the standard map excellent agreement with numerically determined tunneling rates is observed. The results should similarly apply to ionization rates and quality factors.

pacs:
PACS here

Tunneling through energetic barriers is a textbook paradigm of quantum mechanics. While classically motion is confined to either side of the barrier, wave functions exhibit contributions on both sides. In contrast, nature often exhibits confinement on dynamically disjoint regions of regular and chaotic motion in a mixed phase space, see Fig. 1(a). Here, a classical particle follows a trajectory of regular motion while the correponding wave function admits an exponentially small contribution on the chaotic region. This phenomenon is called dynamical tunneling DavHel1981 ; KesSch2011 .

Until today dynamical tunneling has emerged in many fields of physics. It determines the vibrational spectrum of molecules DavHel1981 , ionization rates of atoms in laser fields WimSchEltBuc2006 ; ZakDelBuc1998 , and chaos-assisted tunneling oscillations LinBal1990 ; BohTomUll1993 in cold atom systems Hen2001 ; SteOskRai2001 . In optics dynamical tunneling is experimentally explored in microwave resonators DemGraHeiHofRehRic2000 ; BaeKetLoeRobVidHoeKuhSto2008 ; DieGuhGutMisRic2014 ; GehLoeShiBaeKetKuhSto2015 as well as microlasers PodNar2005 ; ShiHarFukHenSasNar2010 ; ShiHarFukHenSunNar2011 ; YanLeeMooLeeKimDaoLeeAn2010 ; KwaShiMooLeeYanAn2015 ; CaoWie2015 ; YiYuLeeKim2015 ; YiYuKim2016 , where it determines the quality factor of lasing modes. Here, a recent experimental breakthrough KwaShiMooLeeYanAn2015 ; GehLoeShiBaeKetKuhSto2015 is the measured enhancement of dynamical tunneling due to nonlinear resonance chains BroSchUll2001 ; BroSchUll2002 .

To reveal the universal features of dynamical tunneling it is extensively studied theoretically ShuIke1995 ; ShuIke1998 ; PodNar2003 ; Kes2003 ; PodNar2005 ; EltSch2005 ; Kes2005b ; SheFisGuaReb2006 ; Kes2007 ; BaeKetLoeSch2008 ; BaeKetLoeRobVidHoeKuhSto2008 ; ShuIke2008 ; ShuIshIke2008 ; ShuIshIke2009a ; ShuIshIke2009b ; BaeKetLoeWieHen2009 ; BaeKetLoe2010 ; LoeBaeKetSch2010 ; MerLoeBaeKetShu2013 ; HanShuIke2015 ; ShuIke2016 ; KulWie2016 ; MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p mainly in model systems. A central object is the tunneling rate , which describes the transition from a state on the th quantizing torus of the regular region into the chaotic sea. Qualitatively can be understood from the theory of resonance-assisted tunneling BroSchUll2001 ; BroSchUll2002 ; EltSch2005 ; SchMouUll2011 , see dashed line in Fig. 1(b): On average decreases exponentially for decreasing wavelength or decreasing effective Planck constant, i.e. Plancks constant scaled to some typical action of the system. In addition a drastic enhancement of is observed for some values of . This is due to resonant coupling of regular states, induced by a nonlinear resonance chain Bir1913 within the regular region, see Fig. 1(a).

Figure 1: (color online) (a) Phase space of the standard map for with regular tori (thin [gray] lines), and chaotic orbits ([gray] dots). The shaded areas indicate a leaky region in the chaotic part (see text). The real tori and complex paths of the integrable approximation (thick, labeled lines and arrows) connect the regular and the chaotic region. (b) Tunneling rate vs. inverse effective Planck constant . Numerically obtained rates (dots) are in excellent agreement with an analytic evaluation of the resonance-assisted contribution . Also shown are and the perturbative result SchMouUll2011 (dashed line).

Despite extensive effort an intuitive, trajectory-based picture of dynamical tunneling from regular to chaotic regions, including the effect of nonlinear resonances is not yet available. Semiclassical theories exist only for time-domain quantities ShuIke1995 ; ShuIke1998 , cases when resonances are irrelevant MerLoeBaeKetShu2013 , and near-integrable systems Ozo1984 ; BroSchUll2002 ; DeuMouSch2013 . On the other hand, quantitatively accurate predictions of LoeLoeBaeKet2013 ; MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p explicitely require integrable approximations BaeKetLoeSch2008 ; BaeKetLoe2010 ; LoeBaeKetSch2010 ; KulLoeMerBaeKet2014 which needs some numerical effort.

In this paper we establish an intuitive, semiclassical, trajectory-based picture of resonance-assisted regular-to-chaotic tunneling in systems with a mixed phase space. It results in a closed-form, analytic formula for tunneling rates . Our approach gives excellent agreement with numerical results for the standard map, which outperforms the perturbative approach see Fig. 1(b). Since our final formula requires just a few properties of the classical phase space rather than the construction of a full integrable approximation, it should also allow for estimating ionization rates and quality factors and be helpful, e. g., for designing experimental setups.

Overview — Our method is based on a semiclassical evaluation of a recently developed non-perturbative prediction of MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p . At its heart is an integrable approximation of the regular region, which includes the relevant nonlinear resonance chain KulLoeMerBaeKet2014 . In that, we justify and generalize the use of semiclassical techniques developed for near-integrable systems Ozo1984 ; BroSchUll2002 ; DeuMouSch2013 in the wider class of generic systems with a mixed phase space. In particular, the integrable approximation overcomes the separation of regular and chaotic motion and allows for connecting real tori to the chaotic region via tunneling paths through complexified phase space. This gives the tunneling rate

(1)

which is composed of a direct contribution and a resonance-assisted contribution , see (blue and red) lines in Fig. 1(b). Figure 1(a) gives an illustration of the phase-space structures contributing to Eq. (1):

(i) Quantizing torus and direct tunneling paths : The quantizing torus , associated with the th regular state, gives rise to tunneling paths with complex momentum emanating from the turning points of . See (blue) inner ring and arrows, respectively. They connect with the chaotic sea and determine the direct tunneling rate , Eq. (7).

(ii) Partner torus and resonance-assisted tunneling paths : A partner torus with action on the opposite side of the nonlinear resonance is connected with the chaotic sea by complex tunneling paths , see (red) outer ring and arrows. They lead to the resonance-assisted tunneling rate , Eq. (7).

(iii) Tunneling paths : The tori and are connected by complex paths bridging the resonance, see (orange) arrows. They determine the tunneling amplitude , Eq. (6).

Basic setting — We derive our results for kicked one-dimensional Hamiltonians . For illustrations we use and , giving the paradigmatic standard map Chi1979 , which is widely used to study tunneling phenomena EltSch2005 ; BaeKetLoeSch2008 ; LoeBaeKetSch2010 ; SchMouUll2011 ; MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p . At the corresponding stroboscobic Poincaré map exhibits a mixed phase space as shown in Fig. 1(a) with regions of regular motion (thin [gray] lines) and chaotic motion (dots). It is governed by a regular island containing a prominent :=6:2 nonlinear resonance chain and a surrounding chaotic sea. Quantum mechanically the dynamics is given by the unitary time-evolution operator . By introducing a leaky region (shaded areas in Fig. 1(a)) close to the regular-chaotic border we compute tunneling rates as discussed in Ref. MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p . We focus on the ground state () which localizes on the innermost quantizing torus of the regular island. Its tunneling rate is shown in Fig. 1(b) (dots). Note that higher excited states () show the same qualitative features.

Integrable approximation — The key tool for deriving our prediction is an integrable approximation. It is a one degree of freedom time-independent Hamiltonian, which resembles the regular dynamics of the original system KulLoeMerBaeKet2014 . It is based on the universal description of the classical dynamics in the vicinity of a : resonance by the pendulum Hamiltonian Ozo1984 ; BroSchUll2001 ; BroSchUll2002 ; KulLoeMerBaeKet2014

(2)

using action-angle coordinates of . It is determined by the frequencies of tori in the co-rotating frame of the resonance, as KulLoeMerBaeKet2014 , where close to the resonant torus . The quantities , , and can be computed from the position and the size of the resonance chain and the linearized dynamics of its central orbit EltSch2005 ; KulLoeMerBaeKet2014 . The phase space is depicted by thin [gray] lines in Fig. 2. Via a canonical transformation the Hamiltonian Eq. (2) is mapped onto the phase space of the standard map giving KulLoeMerBaeKet2014 . By quantizing and diagonalizing its eigenstates yield the tunneling rate MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p

(3)

via the probability of on the leaky region , which we evaluate semiclassically in the following. As discussed in Ref MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p , Eq. (3) provides a good prediction of the tunneling rate because approximates the corresponding state of the mixed system on the regular region and further provides a sufficiently accurate extension into the regular–chaotic border region, which dominates Eq. (3).

WKB construction — Using WKB-techniques BerMou1972 ; Cre1994 we now construct the state within the integrable approximation . This extends the semiclassical methods developed for integrable systems DeuMouSch2013 to systems with a mixed phase space. Note that, the use of the integrable approximation solves the problem of natural boundaries GrePer1981 ; Per1982 . Thus the integrable approximation is the key for connecting regular and chaotic motion quantum mechanically.

Following Cre1994 , the wave function is constructed from generalized plane waves with locally adapted momentum, Eq. (5). This requires the solutions of the equation , as depicted in Fig. 1(a). Here, is the energy of the wave function obtained from EBK quantization. The position coordinate is real. The real solutions describe the oscillatory part of the wave function in classically allowed regions. The complex solutions describe the exponentially decreasing tunneling tails of the wave function in classically forbidden regions. In particular, they describe in the leaky region, as required by Eq. (3).

Specifically, for resonances the geometry of paths gives the semiclassical wave function as a superposition

(4)

Here, (i) is the direct wave function, (ii) is the resonant wave function, and (iii) is the tunneling amplitude. We now explain this in more detail:

(i) describes the wave function along the quantizing torus in the classically allowed region of energy , which is obtained from EBK quantization of the torus . Using Airy-type connections Cre1994 this wave function is extended into the classically forbidden region along the paths (with ), see Fig. 1(a), as

(5)

Here, accounts for global normalization of the wave function, while is the classical probability along . The complex action , for which the lower limit is one of the turning points on the torus , describes direct tunneling into the leaky region.

(ii) Due to the presence of the nonlinear resonance there is an additional real solution with energy on the opposite side of the resonance chain. Along this torus we construct the wave function . In particular, the tunneling tails associated with the solutions emanating from and connecting to the chaotic part of phase space, see Fig. 1(a), also obey Eq. (5) with . Note that in Eq. (5) must be kept for normalization. The lower limit of the action integral is one of the turning points on .

(iii) Finally, the tunneling amplitude is given by BroSchUll2002

(6)

where is the imaginary part of the action of any path connecting to . In particular, since there is no solution connecting and along real positions, these paths are only sketched schematically in Fig. 1(a). Note that this evaluation of based on paths with complex position is formally beyond the WKB-construction used here. It has been introduced and successfully applied for near-integrable systems in Ref. DeuMouSch2013 . Further note that complex solutions which do not connect to a real torus are neglected.

To summarize our construction, the wave functions and , Eq. (5), together with the tunneling amplitude, Eq. (6), give the wave function , Eq. (4). Inserting into Eq. (3) and neglecting interference allows for evaluating the integral in Eq. (3) independently for and . For solving these integrals we linearize the action integral in Eq. (5) around the boundary of the leaky region at . We further account for the symmetry of the standard map with respect to the central fixed point. This gives (i) the direct () and (ii) the resonance-assisted () tunneling rate as

(7)

i. e., each tunneling rate is given by the value of the normalized WKB wave function at the boundary of the leaky region.

This construction constitutes our first main result. Numerical evaluation of the semiclassically obtained tunneling rates shows excellent agreement with numerical obtained tunneling rates (not shown). This generalizes previous work, Refs. Ozo1984 ; BroSchUll2002 ; DeuMouSch2013 , to the much larger class of mixed system, based on the powerful tool of integrable approximations. It further provides a basis for a fully analytic prediction, which no longer requires constructing integrable approximations explicitely: Namely, we observe that for the standard map at (and other examples) the resonance-assisted contribution dominates the semiclassically predicted decay rates for all values of the effective Planck constant. In general, one can expect , whenever the resonance is sufficiently large, i.e. roughly speaking when it is visible within the regular region. The converse, that is dominated by the direct tunneling rate , may occur for small values of or if the resonance is extremely small.

Figure 2: (color online) Phase space of (thin [gray] lines) and leaky region (shaded area). Real tori an complex paths (thick lines and arrows) are labeled in the figure.

Analytic result — In the following we derive an analytic formula which evaluates the dominating term based on just a few properties of the classical phase space. To this end we use the pendulum Hamiltonian , Eq. (2), in action-angle coordinates of and the action representation of the WKB wave function, respectively. This extends the WKB construction presented in Ref. BroSchUll2002 to the Hamiltonian (2). In this context the main novelty is to account both for the action dependence of the resonance term proportional to and to obtain a closed form expression for .

As a first approximation we extend the leaky region to all chaotic trajectories as (shaded area in Fig. 2). In order to account for sticky motion, we choose such that is the area enclosing the regular region enlarged up to the most relevant partial barrier EltSch2005 ; SchMouUll2011 . While the basic features of are preserved upon changing the leaky region, it is worth noting that its details might change roughly up to two orders of magnitude MerKulLoeBaeKet2016:p . This constitutes the main error of our prediction.

To construct the WKB wave function the classical phase-space structures fulfilling for real actions are required. They are depicted in Fig. 2 and obey , where

(8)

Real solutions correspond to the tori oscillating around and , i.e. the classically allowed regions ([blue and red] thick lines) on opposite sides of the resonance chain at . We have and a reasonable approximation of is obtained from . The torus is accompanied by complex paths ([blue] arrows) which emanate from turning points with and diverge at . Furthermore, there are tunneling paths ([orange] arrows) with imaginary part attached to turning points with bridging the resonance towards . Finally, there are complex paths ([red] arrows) emanating from turning points with on the partner torus. They have imaginary part as well and connect with the leaky region.

Using Eq. (5), with accordingly interchanged phase-space coordinates, local WKB wave functions can be constructed from these paths. Again a global construction of is obtained by using Airy-type connections at classical turning points Cre1994 ; BroSchUll2002 . In action-angle coordinates the torus is not directly connected with the leaky region. Thus, for there is neither a direct contribution to the WKB wave function within nor a direct tunneling rate involved in this construction. Consequently, one has within . As the tunneling amplitude , Eq. (6), is canonically invariant, it can be computed in action-angle coordinates as well, requiring the evaluation of from to . By approximating , which is justified if , and using only the quadratic part of , we find

(9)

which inserted in Eq. (6) constitutes the first part of our analytic expression. Note that the first term coincides with the results obtained for a simpler pendulum model in Ref. BroSchUll2002 while the remaining terms are related to the action dependence of the resonance term proportional to in Eq. (2).

We proceed by computing by Eq. (3) from the WKB wave function and its probability inside the leaky region. The WKB wave function is associated with and computed analogously to Eq. (5) using action-angle coordinates. Linearizing the tunneling action occurring in the exponential in Eq. (5) around then gives

(10)

which is in close analogy with Eq. (7). Again the resonance-assisted tunneling rate is determined by the normalized WKB wave function

(11)

at the boundary of the leaky region. The tunneling action from to is evaluated similarly as Eq. (Complex-Path Prediction of Resonance-Assisted Tunneling in Mixed Systems) leading to

(12)

which concludes the computation of .

Discussion — The evaluation of , based on the analytic expressions, Eqs. (6) and (Complex-Path Prediction of Resonance-Assisted Tunneling in Mixed Systems) for and Eqs. (11)–(12) for , requires just a few classical quantities, namely , , and as well as the frequencies . This analytic prediction is in excellent agreement with numerically obtained rates, see Fig. 1(b). The resonance peaks originate from the divergence of the prefactor , Eq. (6), i. e., they appear whenever fulfills a quantization condition . In particular, at the resonance peak a hybridization between states associated with the th and th quantizing torus occurs. This is the same resonance condition as obtained from perturbation theory BroSchUll2001 . In contrast, away from the resonance peak the tori and are still energetically degenerate. However, since does not fulfill a quantization condition there is no associated quantum state. This is different from the perturbative framework, where several quantizing tori of different energy contribute to the final prediction. Finally, in contrast to perturbation theory, our result is dominated by a single term for all values of the effective Planck constant. Its overall exponential decay is dominated by the first term of the action , Eq. (Complex-Path Prediction of Resonance-Assisted Tunneling in Mixed Systems). Hence, the slope of the exponential decay, as depicted in Fig 1(b), is roughly proportional to the width of the dynamical tunneling barrier .

Summary and outlook — We derive a trajectory-based, semiclassical prediction of resonance-assisted regular-to-chaotic tunneling rates in systems with a mixed phase space. To this end we generalize the semiclassical picture valid in near-integrable systems to the larger class of systems with a mixed phase space, based on integrable approximations which include the relevant resonance chain. From this result we find a direct and a resonce-assisted contribution. The latter usually dominates the whole experimentally accessible regime of large tunneling rates. For this resonance-assisted contribution we derive a closed-form analytic expression which depends on just a few properties of the classical phase space. In particular, this expression does not require the explicit construction of integrable approximations. Testing our analytic result for the paradigmatic example of the standard map we find excellent agreement with numerically determined tunneling rates. We expect that our result should also apply to ionization rates and quality factors.

We gratefully acknowledge fruitful discussions with Yasutaka Hanada, Kensuke Ikeda, Julius Kullig, Clemens Löbner, Steffen Löck, Amaury Mouchet, Peter Schlagheck, and Akira Shudo. We acknowledge support by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG) Grant No. BA 1973/4-1. N.M. acknowledges successive support by JSPS (Japan) Grant No. PE 14701 and Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG) Grant No. ME 4587/1-1. All 3D visualizations were created using Mayavi RamVar2011 .

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