Confining solitons in the Higgs phase of {\mathbb{C}}P^{N-1} model: Self-consistent exact solutions in large-N limit

Confining solitons in the Higgs phase of model: Self-consistent exact solutions in large- limit

Abstract

The quantum model is in the confining (or unbroken) phase with a full mass gap in an infinite space, while it is in the Higgs (broken or deconfinement) phase accompanied with Nambu-Goldstone modes in a finite space such as a ring or finite interval smaller than a certain critical size. We find a new self-consistent exact solution describing a soliton in the Higgs phase of the model in the large- limit on a ring. We call it a confining soliton. We show that all eigenmodes have real and positive energy and thus it is stable.

1 Introduction

The two-dimensional model Eichenherr:1978qa (); Golo:1978dd (); Cremmer:1978bh () shares many common non-perturbative phenomena with four dimensional Yang-Mills theory, such as confinement, asymptotic freedom, dynamical mass generation, and instantons Polyakov:1975rr (); Polyakov:1975yp (); Bardeen:1976zh (); Brezin:1976qa (); DAdda:1978vbw (); DAdda:1978etr (); Witten:1978bc (); Novikov:1984ac (). The two-dimensional Gross-Neveu (GN) Gross:1974jv () or Nambu Jona-Lasino (NJL) model Nambu:1961tp () exhibits dynamical mass gap and dynamical chiral symmetry breaking, with sharing these properties with four dimensional QCD. These two-dimensional theories, one consisting of bosons with nonlinear interaction and the other describing fermions with a four Fermi interaction, have been well studied in the large- or mean field approximation (where is the number of flavors for the GN model), as toy models to study non-perturbative effects in four-dimensional gauge theories.

The model is in the confining (or unbroken) phase with a mass gap when it is defined in an infinite space, in agreement with the Coleman-Mermin-Wagner (CMW) theorem prohibiting a spontaneous symmetry breaking or a long-range order in 1+1D systems Coleman:1973ci (); Mermin:1966fe (). While this can be well shown in the large- or mean field approximation in general, the mass gap can be exactly shown by using the mirror symmetry Hori:2000kt () in the case of the supersymmetric model Witten:1977xn (); DiVecchia:1977nxl (). On the other hand, the Higgs (broken or deconfinement) phase accompanied with Nambu-Goldstone (NG) modes is possible when the is defined in a finite system; Recently phase transitions between the confining and Higgs phases in finite systems have been discovered in the model on a ring Monin:2015xwa (); Monin:2016vah () and on a finite interval Milekhin:2012ca (); Milekhin:2016fai (); Pavshinkin:2017kwz (). In these cases, the Higgs phase is favored when the system size is smaller than some critical size. It is consistent with the CMW theorem because, in a finite size, this phase does not have a long range order correlation inhibited by the theorem.

The GN model is in the broken phase in the large- or mean field approximation, in which the order parameter is constant and the symmetry is dynamically broken. The chiral GN (or NJL) model, having a complex order parameter, is in the broken phase (or Bardeen-Cooper-Schrieffer (BCS) phase in the context of superconductivity) in the ground state in the infinite system in the large- limit. Though one might think this phase to be incompatible with the CMW theorem because of symmetry breaking, it was shown to be compatible with the CMW theorem in Ref. Witten:1978qu ().

The above arguments only consider homogeneous configurations. Although it is usually the case that a constant condensation is the lowest energy state in a homogeneous system without any external field, inhomogeneous condensations may appear as the lowest energy states in certain situations. For instance, a twisted boundary condition unavoidably make a configuration inhomogeneous, e.g., the 1D Ising model with the anti-parallel spin orientation on the opposite boundary. Many examples of inhomogeneous configurations have been known for long time in the (chiral) GN model, corresponding to conducting polymers or superconductors in physical systems. For instance, a phase twist on a superconductor results in the Fulde-Ferrell (FF) state Fulde:1964zz (), in which the order parameter is plane-wave like. Another possibility is the presence of the external fields; In the case of superconductors, an applied magnetic field induces the spin excess by the Zeeman effect and thus the order parameter becomes nodal Machida:1984zz (), which is known as the Larkin-Ovchinnikov (LO) state Larkin:1964zz () or a real kink crystal. A self-consistent exact solution for it was obtained in Ref. Brazovskii (). Those self-consistent solutions were generalized to a system with a spin imbalance Yoshii:2011yt (); Takahashi:2012aw (). A self-consistent analytic solution of the FFLO state or a twisted kink crystal was found in Ref. Basar:2008im (), in which both the amplitude and phase of the order parameter modulate. A superconducting ring with a Zeeman magnetic field and magnetic flux penetrating the ring exhibits similar configurations Yoshii:2014fwa (). Inhomogeneous configurations also appear in a finite interval with the Dirichlet boundary condition Flachi:2017cdo (). Apart from inhomogeneous ground states, solitons as excited states have been constructed as self-consistent analytic solutions, such as a kink Dashen:1975xh (); Takayama:1980zz (), kink-anti-kink Dashen:1975xh (); Campbell:1981dc (), kink-anti-kink-kink Okuno:1983 (); Feinberg:1996gz (); Feinberg:2002nq () for the real GN model, and twisted kink Shei:1976mn () and multiple twisted kinks with arbitrary separations Takahashi:2012pk () in the chiral GN model.

On the other hand, inhomogeneous or soliton solutions for the quantum model had not been discussed until recently, while various classical solitons in the model have been known for long time, such as kinks (domain walls) Abraham:1992vb (); Gauntlett:2000ib (); Isozumi:2004jc (), lumps (instantons) Polyakov:1975yp (), and their composites Gauntlett:2000de (); Isozumi:2004vg (). In the case of a finite interval with the Dirichlet boundary condition, it is inevitable that the Higgs field and mass gap function are inhomogeneous Bolognesi:2016zjp (); Betti:2017zcm (); Flachi:2017xat (); Nitta:2018lnn (); Bolognesi:2018njt (). Self-consistent analytic solutions for this case was obtained in Refs. Flachi:2017xat (); Nitta:2018lnn (). A similar problem in a two-dimensional disk was discussed in Refs. Gorsky:2013rpa (); Pikalov:2017lrb ().

Table 1: The correspondence between the previously known solutions in the GN model and those in the model.

The hidden connection between the and GN models has been recently revealed; the self-consistent equations obtained in the leading order of the large- limit for the both theories coincide Nitta:2017uog (). This correspondence provides a map from solutions in the GN model to those in the model, and by using it, we have constructed several self-consistent inhomogeneous solutions of the model as summarized in Table 1. One is a self-consistent soliton solution in the confining phase of the model in an infinite space or on a ring Nitta:2017uog (). This soliton is stable in the linear order because all eigenmodes have real and non-negative energy. The Higgs phase with NG modes is localized inside the soliton, thereby called the Higgs soliton. Multiple Higgs solitons with arbitrary separation have also been obtained. The twisted boundary condition results in the flavor rotating solutions in the model Nitta:2018lnn () (see also Bolognesi:2018njt ()).

A natural question arising immediately is whether any soliton can exist in the Higgs phase of the model. In this paper, we construct self-consistent analytical soliton solutions of a kink-shape or kink-anti kink crystal shape in the Higgs phase of the model. The solution is LO-like in the sense that the amplitude of the Higgs field modulates. We call them confining solitons since the confining phase is localized inside the solitons. Confining solitons are stable at least in the linear order; all eigenmodes are real and non-negative. While classical solutions such as kinks (domain walls), lumps (instantons) and their composites were known in the Higgs phase in the model, our new solitons in this paper are the first examples of quantum solitons in the Higgs phase of the model.

Since the 1+1D model appears on a non-Abelian vortex string in 3+1D (supersymmetric) gauge theory Hanany:2003hp (); Auzzi:2003fs (); Eto:2005yh (); Tong:2005un (); Eto:2006pg (); Shifman:2007ce (); Tong:2008qd (); Hanany:2004ea (); Shifman:2004dr () or dense QCD (for ) Nakano:2007dr (); Eto:2013hoa (), the above studies of quantum phases of the model describe quantum vortex states. The model on a ring and interval describe a closed string and open string stretched between monopoles or domain walls, respectively.

The sigma model which is equivalent to the model also appears in the condensed matter physics. It is the continuous model of the Heisenberg anti-ferromagnetic spin chain Haldane:1982rj (); Affleck (), and the quantum phase transition, so-called deconfined criticality, is proposed in the anti-ferromagnetic system Senthil (); Nogueira:2013oza (). Our solution may be relevant to this case.

This paper is organized as follows. In Sec. 2, we briefly review our method to obtain self-consistent solutions. In Sec. 3, a kink solution is introduced and the existence of the solution in finite systems is discussed. In Sec. 4, the solution in Sec. 3 is generalized to a kink crystal solution. Finally we summarize the results of our paper and discuss future problems in Sec. 5.

2 Model and method

The action of the model is given by

(1)

where the first term describes the kinetic term of complex scalar fields () with the covariant derivative , and the second term gives the constraint by the Lagrange multiplier .

When this model is considered as the effective theory of a non-Abelian vortex in gauge theory, the “radius” can be written as , where is a coupling constant in the Yang-Mills theory.

Here we note that the gauge field in this model is auxiliary (no kinetic term) and thus we set in the following. One can obtain the effective action for by integrating out the rests ():

(2)

The total energy functional can be written as

(3)

The stationary conditions for and , respectively, yield Bolognesi:2016zjp ()

(4)
(5)

where and are given as orthonormal eigenstates and eigenvalues of the following equation

(6)

Thus we end up with three Eqs. (4)–(6). We here note that Eqs. (5) is nothing but the zero mode equation of Eq. (6).

In the previous paper Nitta:2017uog (), we have found a map from above self-consistent equations to the gap equation and eigenvalue equation for the GN model. We have introduced the auxiliary field as

(7)

and find the solution for Eq. (5),

(8)

with is the integral constant which must be determined from Eq. (4).

The energy functional Eq. (3) becomes

(9)

The important point is that the real solution (order parameter) for the GN model automatically satisfies the self-consistent equations in the model. Thanks to this map we have found the various new solutions which are inhomogeneous in the space. In the present paper, we find a new solution with kink crystal Higgs profiles and also discuss a possible setup in which the new solution can exist.

3 Confining soliton in the Higgs phase

As we already mentioned, the homogeneous confining and Higgs phases were known in the model. Those solutions are mapped from (BCS phase) and (normal phase), respectively in the GN model. In addition, we have found the following inhomogeneous solutions (the corresponding solution in the GN model are denoted in the brackets in the following, see also Table 1); localized Higgs soliton (kink solution) and the localized Higgs soliton lattice solution (kink crystal solution), two Higgs soliton solution with the arbitrary separation (kink-anti-kink-kink solution), and the “confining” solution (BCS-like solution) and the “Higgs” solution (normal-like solution) in a finite interval.

We start from a brief review for the homogeneous Higgs phase in a periodic system with the length . This phase corresponds to and thus

(10)

In this case, the eigenfunctions and eigenvalues are, respectively, given as

(11)

where is an integer. By substituting Eqs. (10) and (11) into the gap equation (4), we obtain

(12)

This equation allows the normalized zero mode with renormalized coupling constant . After the continuous approximation, the situation becomes more clearer. By using the replacement , one obtains

(13)

This shows that the size introduces a low-energy cutoff and the solution is forbidden in the infinite size limit since must diverges as in the limit.

Now we move to inhomogeneous solutions. A candidate of a new solution would be the following

(14)

In Fig. 1, we plot the Higgs field configuration and the corresponding mass gap function of the configuration in Eq. (14).

Figure 1: The configuration of (solid line) and (dashed line) Here we normalize as peak of to be and .

The Higgs field exhibits a kink profile for this solution, whereas the mass gap function has a dip at the node of the kink. This configuration is obtained through the map in the last section from a singular solution

(15)

in the GN model. While the singular point is present at in Eq. (15) in the GN model, the configuration in Eq. (14) in the model is regular everywhere. When we restrict Eq. (15) to the region, it is a solution on a half infinite line with the Dirichlet boundary condition, which reduces to the normal phase in the limit of the boundary sent to the infinity .

Though the mass gap function in Eq. (14) takes negative values everywhere and seems to be problematic, unstable modes are absent. In fact, the above mass gap function is called the Pöschl-Teller potential and all the energy spectra for this potential are known to be positive PoschlTeller (); Lekner (). The eigenfunctions are explicitly given as

(16)

where the eigenvalues are given as

(17)

A set of configurations in Eqs. (14) and (16) satisfies Eqs. (5) and (6).

For the map between the and GN models, we use Eq. (4) differentiated with respect to instead of Eq. (4) itself. Thus the left hand side of Eq. (4) can be shown to be constant, but the map of the solution in the GN model does not necessary yield a solution of the model.1 For the present case, the first term in the left hand side of the gap Eq. (4) becomes

(18)

where and are the ultraviolet and infrared cutoff, respectively. In the case of the infinite system, and the gap equation cannot be satisfied, which is consistent with the CMW theorem. However if we consider a finite system with the length the infrared cutoff because the quantization of the energy levels are introduced, and thus a solution can exist. For instance, a ring of the length with anti-periodic boundary condition in which the Higgs field changes the sign ( rotation) allows a solution, as discussed in the next section.

For this configuration all eigenmodes have real and non-negative energy, and thus the solution is energetically stable in the linear order. The minimum energy state is homogeneous solution as follows. The energy difference between the homogeneous Higgs solution with the confining soliton and the homogeneous Higgs phase can be calculated as

(19)

Here we have used the fact that the energy spectra for both solutions are the same and thus the energy difference only comes from the second term in Eq. (9).

Here we note a similarity and difference from the Higgs soliton solution in the confining phase, which we obtained before. In the Higgs soliton solution Nitta:2017uog ()

(20)

the localized Higgs field appears in the confining background. The corresponding mass gap function has a dip at the peak of the Higgs field in the background constant mass gap. The energy spectra and the mass gap parameter coincide with those of the homogeneous confining phase.

On the other hand, in the present solution, the localized confining part () or localized confining soliton appears in the Higgs phase. Thus we call this solution as a confining soliton. The mass gap function has a dip around the confining soliton and it becomes zero far away from the soliton. The energy spectra of the confining soliton solution coincide with those of the homogeneous Higgs phase. The confining soliton solution contains the mass parameter , although the homogeneous Higgs phase does not have it.

It may be interesting to note that this solution is similar to the kink solution in the GN model Dashen:1975xh (); Takayama:1980zz (); the order parameter for the kink solution is also given by the hyperbolic tangent . However, this coincidence is no longer valid in the soliton lattice case as we will see in the next section.

4 Confining soliton lattice solution

In the last section, we have considered the single confining soliton. This configuration is a special case of the following solution

(21)

where are Jacobi’s elliptic functions, is the elliptic parameter, and is a normalization constant. Here the is determined by the gap equation (4) as

(22)

where and is the eigenfunctions obtained from Eq. (5) for the current solution. The mapping between the GN and models ensures that the left hand side of Eq. (22) becomes a constant. Though it can be fixed by a numerical summation, it is difficult to give an explicit form of the normalization factor for the present solution. In Fig. 2, we plot the Higgs fields and the mass gap functions for various parameters.

Figure 2: The localized confining soliton lattice configuration of (solid line) and (dashed line) for . Here we set, and normalize the peak of to be .

In this configuration, the Higgs field exhibits a kink crystal structure and the mass gap function does a soliton lattice structure. This configuration describes a confining soliton lattice in the Higgs phase. The periodicity of the solution is given by the complete elliptic integral of the first kind,

(23)

The single soliton configuration presented in the last section is corresponding to the case of . For this solution, we need to be careful since the energy spectra are not always positive in the infinite system. For instance, if we consider the limit, the mass gap function becomes (Fig. 3). This means that the energy spectra start from which does not cause unstable modes when the size of the system is smaller than , since the system with the length has the lowest kinetic energy . This means that the system with the size cannot have larger than . The condition for the existence of the stable solution is the same with one for the existence of the homogeneous Higgs solution in the cases of a ring Monin:2015xwa (); Monin:2016vah () and a finite interval Milekhin:2012ca (); Milekhin:2016fai (); Pavshinkin:2017kwz ().

Let us make a comment on the similarity between solutions in the and GN models. The solution has an amplitude modulation of the Higgs field and thus it can be considered as a counterpart of the LO solution in the GN model, although the solution for the soliton lattice solution is not identical to the LO solution Brazovskii () in the GN model. As we saw in the last section, only in the single kink limit, those functions coincide.

Figure 3: The localized confining soliton lattice configuration with different . The upper figures correspond to (dashed line), (dotted line), (dot-dashed line), and (solid line). The lower figures correspond to (dashed line), (dotted line), (dot-dashed line), and (solid line). Here we set, and normalize the peak of to be .

Using the configuration in Eq. (21), we can construct a self-consistent analytic solutions on a ring. Here we consider (a) periodic or (b) anti-periodic boundary conditions.

(a) For the case of the periodic boundary condition, one can satisfy the condition by choosing such that the () to be the size of the ring. In this case, the homogeneous Higgs solution also satisfies the same boundary condition.

(b) For the case of the anti-periodic boundary condition, one needs to choose to satisfy with . In this case the homogeneous Higgs solution with the flavor rotation Nitta:2018lnn () can also be the solution of the same boundary condition.

5 Summary

In this paper, we have constructed the self-consistent localized confining soliton solution in the Higgs phase of the model. While this solution is inhibited in the infinite system as the homogeneous Higgs phase is inhibited in the same limit, it is allowed in finite systems due to the existence of the infrared cutoff . Our solutions are stable since the all eigenmodes have real and positive energy. We have generalized the kink solution to the case of the soliton lattice.

Our present calculation relies on the large- limit, however the resulting self-consistent equations are the same with the equations obtained by the mean field approximation. Thus we expect that our solution is qualitatively reliable even for the case of .

Throughout the present paper, we have discussed the model, but the same analysis is applicable to the model. Thus the present solutions are expected to appear in the spin system.

Although our solutions are stable at linear order, the minimum energy state should be the homogeneous Higgs phase. It remains an interesting future problem to look for conditions that the confining soliton lattice becomes the minimum energy state. For instance, if we consider the anti-periodic boundary condition, solutions satisfying the same boundary condition known so far are the confining soliton in this paper and the flavor rotating solutions obtained in the previous paper. Suppose we have an anisotropy which makes Higgs field tend to align in a specific direction, we expect that the confining kink solution is favored since the flavor rotating solution costs more energy to have the components not aligned to the selected direction. Another possibility could be the presence of a defect. For example, if the Higgs fields are obliged to vanish at the defect, the kink solution might be chosen energetically. We leave this for the future problem.

Our solution may be relevant for a gauge field localization in the brane world scenario, see, e.g., Refs. Dvali:1996xe (); Ohta:2010fu (). This is because gauge field is absent outside the soliton in the Higgs phase while it is present as a composite gauge boson inside the soliton. In order to make this more realistic we have to introduce more dimensions orthogonal to the soliton to yield it the world-volume directions.

The inhomogeneous solutions obtained so far are given by the /GN correspondence, in which we can use only real condensates of the real GN model. Thus, a possible generalization should be the case of the chiral GN model which has the complex order parameters. We also leave this for the future problem.

Acknowledgement

The support of the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science (MEXT)-Supported Program for the Strategic Research Foundation at Private Universities ‘Topological Science’ (Grant No. S1511006) is gratefully acknowledged. The work of M. N. is supported in part by the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS) Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research (KAKENHI Grant No. 16H03984 and 18H01217) and by a Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research on Innovative Areas “Topological Materials Science” (KAKENHI Grant No. 15H05855) from the MEXT of Japan.

Footnotes

  1. In fact the homogeneous Higgs solution is known to be inappropriate as the solution in the infinite system, though the corresponding solution so-called normal phase exists in the GN model.

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