Jan 2018

Dissipative dark matter halos: The steady state solution II

R. Foot^{1}^{1}1
E-mail address: rfoot@unimelb.edu.au

ARC Centre of Excellence for Particle Physics at the Terascale,

School of Physics, The University of Sydney, NSW 2006, Australia

and

ARC Centre of Excellence for Particle Physics at the Terascale,

School of Physics, The University of Melbourne, VIC 3010, Australia

Within the mirror dark matter model and dissipative dark matter models in general,
halos around
galaxies with active star formation (including spirals and gas rich dwarfs)
can be
modelled as a fluid, which expands and contracts in response to
heating and cooling processes.
Ordinary Type II supernovae (SN) can provide the dominant heat source,
possible if kinetic mixing interaction exists with strength .
The dark fluid around sufficiently isolated and unperturbed galaxies
can potentially relax to a steady state configuration, where
heating and cooling rates locally balance and hydrostatic equilibrium prevails.
These steady state conditions can be solved to derive
the physical properties, including the halo density and temperature
profiles, for model galaxies.
We have considered idealized spherically symmetric galaxies within
the mirror dark particle model, as in the earlier paper
[paper I, arXiv:1707.02528],
but we have assumed that the local halo heating in the SN vicinity dominates over radiative sources.
With this assumption, physically interesting steady state solutions arise which we compute
for a representative range of model galaxies.
The end result is a rather simple description of the dark matter
halo around idealized spherically symmetric systems, characterized in principle
by only 1 parameter,
with physical properties
that closely resemble the empirical properties of disk galaxies.

## 1 Introduction

There is abundant evidence from galaxy rotation curves that baryons strongly influence the dark matter distribution around galaxies. The observed cored profile of gas rich dwarf and low surface brightness galaxies, e.g. [1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6], and baryonic - dark matter scaling relations, e.g. [7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13], provide reasonably direct indications. These observations pose a challenge to the standard picture, which assumes that dark matter has only gravitational interactions.

Dark matter might well have nontrivial self interactions, and it is also possible, within the parameter space of potential dark matter models, that baryons can strongly influence dark matter halo properties via nongravitational interactions. One such framework arises if dark matter is dissipative, as could happen if dark matter originates from a hidden sector that contains a ‘dark proton’ and a ‘dark electron’, coupled together via a massless ‘dark photon’ [14]. Such dark matter is dissipative in that it can cool via the emission of dark photons. A theoretically constrained particle model of this kind arises if the hidden sector is exactly isomorphic to the ordinary sector [15], a scenario called mirror dark matter (see e.g.[16] for a review and detailed bibliography). An important feature of dissipative dark matter is that the heating is sourced from ordinary supernovae [17] - which thereby supplies the connection with baryons. This mechanism requires only a tiny coupling between the ordinary and dark sector particles, which can be facilitated by the kinetic mixing interaction [18, 19].

In this picture, dark matter halos around galaxies with active star formation, including spirals and gas rich dwarfs, form a dark plasma. This dark plasma can expand and contract in response to heating and cooling processes. Such dark matter can be modelled as a fluid, obeying Euler’s equations. For a sufficiently isolated and unperturbed galaxy, the dark matter halo can evolve and approach the steady state configuration. In this limit, and assuming that there is no bulk halo motion, Euler’s equations reduce to two simple conditions: the balancing of local heating () and cooling rates (), and the pressure gradient with the gravitational force (hydrostatic equilibrium):

(1) |

These equations determine the physical properties of the dark halo, including its density, . This is a rather nontrivial and perhaps subtle picture. The fluid dynamics leads to halo evolution approaching the steady state configuration in which the halo density profile is strongly influenced by the distribution of supernova (SN) sources - the primary halo heat source.

This is the general idea. There are a number of important and uncertain details yet to be fully understood. One of these, concerns the mechanism by which ordinary SN transfer energy to the dark halo. In the SN core, the kinetic mixing interaction generates an expanding energetic plasma of dark matter particles and dark radiation, which interacts with itself and the surrounding halo dark matter. This results in two kinds of halo heating: A dark radiation component, transporting energy far from the SN, and a local heating in the SN vicinity via particle collisions, shock heating etc. The previous detailed study, paper I [20], only considered heating via dark radiation. The dark photons are absorbed in the halo via the photoionization of a halo mirror metal component. It was found, however, that for mirror dark matter, such heating turns out to be quite ineffective as the halo becomes highly ionized, and the dark photons are unable to be efficiently absorbed in the halo. In fact, no physically interesting halo solutions emerged with energy transported via dark radiation.

In this paper, we solve for steady state solutions within the mirror dark matter particle model, assuming idealized spherically symmetric systems as in paper I, but we include local halo heating processes. If the heating is sufficiently localized, the detailed description of the complex processes involved are not required, only the total energy transmitted to the halo per (average) SN, . It turns out that this leads to physically interesting steady state solutions provided that the local processes dominate halo heating. It also simplifies the emerging picture, for example, no halo mirror metal content is required, and there is negligible dependence on SN parameters other than . The end result is a rather simple description of the dark matter halo around idealized spherically symmetric systems, characterized in principle by only 1 parameter (in addition to the baryonic parameters), with physical properties that closely resemble the empirical properties of disk galaxies.

## 2 Mirror dark matter

Dark matter might result from a hidden sector, which is almost decoupled from the standard model (SM) of particle physics. The most theoretically constrained model of this sort arises when the hidden sector is exactly isomorphic to the SM [15]. In terms of a fundamental Lagrangian, the standard model is extended with an exact copy:

(2) |

By construction, no new fundamental parameters have been introduced. The elementary ‘mirror particles’ have the same masses as their corresponding ordinary matter counterparts, and their gauge self interactions have the same coupling strength as the ordinary matter gauge self interactions. Since the mirror particles are described by the same Lagrangian as the standard model, there will be an entire set of ‘mirror chemical elements’: etc., the properties of which will, of course, be completely analogous to the corresponding ordinary chemical elements: . A theoretical motivation for extending the standard model in this particular way is that it allows improper Lorentz symmetries to be respected [15].

In addition to gravity, the ordinary and mirror particles are assumed to interact with each other via the kinetic mixing interaction [18, 19]:

(3) |

Here, is the standard field strength tensor. The effect of kinetic mixing is to embellish the mirror sector particles with a tiny ordinary electric charge: for the mirror electron, , and for mirror proton, . (Note that the parameter , which is proportional to , is conveniently taken as the fundamental parameter.)

The mirror baryonic particles can be identified with the nonbaryonic dark matter inferred to exist in the Universe, e.g. [21, 22, 23]. It is known that mirror dark matter closely resembles collisionless cold dark matter on large scales, e.g. successfully reproducing the cosmic microwave background (CMB) anisotropy spectrum [24, 25, 26, 27]. On smaller scales, though, the effects of the self interactions, and interactions with baryons facilitated by the kinetic mixing interaction, lead to very different phenomenology. The steady state solutions discussed here, representing the current structural properties of halos around galaxies with active star formation, is a prime example. A brief discussion of other examples can be found in paper I [20] and for a more comprehensive discussion, [16].

Although mirror dark matter appears rather special
for a number of reasons, one should, of course, keep in mind
that there are other particle candidates if dark matter is indeed dissipative.
Among these are more generic dissipative models, including
the two component model with dark electron and dark proton discussed in paper I and
e.g. [14].
Other possibilities include
generalized mirror dark matter models with additional
isomorphic dark sectors, e.g.[28].
For a significant range of parameters,
each of these particle models would be expected to have
rotation curve phenomenology broadly similar to the mirror dark matter
case studied here.
^{2}^{2}2
An implicit assumption in this paper is
that all of the nonbaryonic dark matter in the Universe arises
from a dissipative dark matter model.
Hybrid dark matter models, where a subdominant dissipative component is
assumed to exist alongside a dominant collisionless particle component,
have also been discussed in the literature, e.g. [29, 30, 31].

## 3 Dissipative dark matter dynamics

### 3.1 Some preliminaries

In the dissipative mirror dark matter model, the halo around rotationally supported galaxies takes the form of a dark plasma with long range interactions resulting in collective behaviour. This type of dark matter can be modelled as a fluid, governed by Euler’s equations, and if significant dark magnetic fields are present, by MHD equations. Dissipation plays an important role: in the absence of significant heating the dark matter halo would collapse to a disk on a timescale shorter than the current Hubble time. However, if a significant heat source exists, such galactic dark matter can form an extended halo. It happens that Type II supernovae (SN), can provide a heat source for the dark sector. A substantial fraction of the core-collapse energy can be transferred into the production of energetic mirror particles via processes facilitated by the kinetic mixing interaction.

In this picture dark matter galaxy halos are dynamical, influenced by the dissipative cooling as well as supernova sourced heating. For a sufficiently isolated and unperturbed galaxy, the dark halo is expected to have evolved, approaching the steady state configuration, in which the fluid is in hydrostatic equilibrium, and where heating and cooling rates locally balance. If this holds true, then by solving for the steady state configuration, the current structural properties of dark matter halos, including their density and temperature profiles, can be determined by the galaxy’s baryonic properties (essentially the SN abundance and distribution).

As in paper I, we make a number of simplifying assumptions. Principal among these are that all particle species are in local thermodynamic equilibrium at a common (spatially-dependent) temperature , dark magnetic fields can be neglected, and we consider a strict spherically symmetric system. The last assumption means that we are studying idealized spherical galaxies, where the baryons are spherically distributed rather than the observed disk-like structure. Specifically, we consider spherical galaxies with both stellar and gas baryonic components, with stellar mass density

(4) |

Here, is the stellar mass parameterized in terms of a stellar mass fraction: . This baryon density profile arises if one assumes that the mass enclosed within any given radial distance, , is the same as that of a Freeman disk [32] within the same radius. This condition requires the baryon scale length parameter, , in Eq.(4) to be identical to the disk scale length. In addition to stars, there is also a baryonic gas component. Generally, the baryonic gas distribution is observed to be spatially more extended than the stellar distribution. We model the gas density, , with an exponential profile of the form Eq.(4), but with and total mass cf. [33].

To find the steady state solution we first need to model the heating and cooling rates. The cooling processes, bremsstrahlung, line emission and capture processes, will be computed as in paper I. Of course, these processes depend on the detailed composition of the halo, the relative abundance of the various mirror ions, including all their ionization states (computed as in paper I). We have assumed a mirror helium dominated halo, with , consistent with estimates from mirror big bang nucleoysnthesis [34]. The halo can in principle contain a metal component, which arises from mirror star formation and evolution occurring at an early epoch. Naturally, the abundance and composition of such a halo metal component is highly uncertain, but if significant, may influence our results. The main effect of a metal component is to modify the cooling rate.

To examine this, it is useful to consider the idealized case of a low density optically thin plasma with ionization dominated by electron impact. In this limit, the ionization state and cooling function depend only on the local temperature. In Figure 1, we give our results for the cooling function, [where is the number density of mirror ions]. In Figure 1a we include only mirror hydrogen and mirror helium, while in Figure 1b we examine the effect of having a metal component. At high temperature, K, cooling is dominated by bremsstrahlung which features a behaviour; at lower temperature, recombination and line emission become the dominant processes. The He II, He I, and H I line emission peaks are evident in the low temperature region in Figure 1a. Figure 1b indicates that our results should be relatively insensitive to a halo mirror metal component, so long as its mass fraction is less than a percent or so.

The idealized case of an optically thin plasma, where ionization is dominated by electron impact, is certainly pedagogically very useful. Of course, in the numerical analysis to follow we include all sources of ionization, that is, both electron impact and photoionization. This means that the ionization state and cooling function depend not only on the halo temperature but also on the location within the halo.

Halo heating is powered by ordinary Type II supernovae - made possible due to the kinetic mixing interaction. With a core temperature of around 30 MeV, the SN core contains a plasma of electrons, positrons, photons and neutrinos. A small kinetic mixing interaction can generate a mirror particle plasma; the fundamental particle processes are: plasmon decay to , , etc. The rate at which the core collapse energy is transferred to light mirror particles is estimated to be [35, 36] :

(5) |

where is a factor of order unity, is the electron chemical potential, and MeV is the supernova core temperature. If is assumed to be less than the energy loss rate from neutrino emission, then a rough upper limit on of around arises [35]. Such low values are consistent with laboratory bounds [37], limits from early universe cosmology [16], and are also compatible with values () suggested from small scale structure considerations (galaxy mass function) [38].

The mirror particle plasma () generated in the core of a Type II supernova rapidly expands sweeping up mirror baryons in the process. Part of the core collapse energy is transported away from the SN vicinity via ordinary neutrinos (), via mirror photons (), and mirror neutrinos (). What remains is halo heating via particle interactions, shocks etc. We label these four components:

(6) |

The component is far too weakly interacting to provide any significant halo heating; it can be safely ignored in this dynamics. In paper I [20], and indeed in earlier work [39, 40], we focused on the component (labelled in paper I as ), and assumed that it dominated the halo heating. The dark photons can be absorbed via the photoionization process, which is possible if there is a mirror metal component. (Interactions of dark photons with free mirror electrons are far too weak to trap dark photons and heat the halo.) However, it was found in paper I that the component cannot be readily absorbed in the halo, even when a substantial mirror metal fraction was present. The halo is excessively ionized, severely suppressing photoionization processes. Paper I concluded that halo cooling generally exceeds the heating from dark radiation absorption at realistic halo mass densities.

We are thus left to contemplate the component, the heating of the halo that results from collisional processes, shocks etc. This component can potentially provide substantial heating of the halo in a local region around SN. It might be possible to gain insight into the physical processes involved by studying models of Gamma Ray Bursts [41], although for the purposes of this paper understanding these details is not essential. The quantity of most interest is the total energy transmitted to the halo per SN, .

The halo heating component can be easily incorporated within the same formalism of paper I. If this heating is sufficiently localized around the SN sources, the local heating rate at a given location is proportional to the (suitably time averaged) rate of SN in the vicinity. Any “graininess” effects due to the discrete nature of SN, in both time and space, will likely be unimportant given the relevant timescale. [For a Milky Way scale galaxy it is estimated [16] that without a substantial heat source the halo would collapse in a few hundred million years, a timescale that would encompass very many supernovae.] It follows therefore, that the local SN sourced halo heating component takes the form:

(7) |

where is the galaxy’s rate of Type II supernovae and is the normalized spatial SN distribution ().

To proceed, we shall assume in this analysis that the supernovae distribution is proportional to the stellar mass density, Eq.(4), so that:

(8) |

where we have introduced the quantity , the SN sourced halo heating rate. This quantity is not a universal constant, but a galaxy dependent quantity, varying strongly on the SN rate, . Different galaxies can have different average SN properties, in different environments, so a weak (?) variation of is also possible.

Finally, a few more words on the spherically symmetric modelling
are perhaps in order.
Considering idealized spherically symmetric systems
simplifies the analysis considerably, however the real world is
more complex: Halos around actual galaxies are expected to show
significant departures from spherical symmetry.
If dominates the halo heating, and if this
heating is highly localized around SN, then the
heating of the halo would be sourced in the disk and transmitted to the bulk
of the halo via conduction, convection, and collective halo motion.
^{3}^{3}3
For a strict spherically symmetric system, the collective (bulk) halo velocity
must be zero. More generally, halo motion is expected.
A particular scenario of interest is halo motion in a plane perpendicular to the galactic
disk. (For the Milky Way and Andromeda, this plane is possibly aligned with the plane of satellites,
cf. discussion in [38].)
Even a relatively small bulk halo motion
in this plane
of say, km/s, would be sufficient to distribute the disk SN heating over a distance
kpc from the disk during a 100 Myr timescale.
Depending on how effective these processes are,
significant temperature and density gradients might arise as one moves in a direction normal to the disk.
Naturally, the
scale of the departures from spherical symmetry are uncertain.
Despite this serious issue, this author remains
hopeful that
analysis of idealized spherically symmetric systems can still provide useful
insight into actual disk galaxies.

### 3.2 Analytic dark halo density profile

Before going into the numerical study of the steady state solutions, it is useful to use simple analytic arguments to estimate the density profiles expected given the assumptions made. The cooling processes, bremsstrahlung, line emission, and mirror electron capture, each involve two particle collisions and thus have a cooling rate: . If the halo evolves to the steady state limit, where local heating and cooling rates balance (), then readily follows. With dominating the heating [Eq.(8)], and reduces to:

(9) |

In general, the cooling function will have some nontrivial spatial dependence which can only be determined by solving the full set of equations for the ionization state, temperature, etc., which we will do shortly. However, for the purposes of a simple analytic estimate, we can suppose it is a spatial constant. In this limit, the halo dark matter density profile is determined from Eq.(9).

Consider now the halo rotational velocity, which from Newton’s law is:

(10) |

where is Newton’s gravitational constant. The halo rotation curve resulting from the density profile, Eq.(9), is then:

(11) |

where . It is useful to define the halo rotation velocity, normalized at a fixed value, conveniently taken to be : . The normalized halo rotation curve is independent of the parameters , i.e. depends only on the dimensionless ratio , and is shown in Figure 2.

In paper I, in which dark radiation was assumed to dominate the halo heating, the above simple analytic argument applied to radiation heating gave a density profile of a somewhat different form. In that case , where is the flux of SN sourced dark photons, and equating local heating with cooling suggests . The flux, , can be found by integrating over all sources, and in the optically thin limit this yields a halo density of the form:

(12) |

Here and is the source luminosity of dark photons generated around SN, and has the same spatial form as Eq.(8). The coefficient combines the various proportionality coefficients, which, in a zeroth order approximation, can be taken as spatially constant. The normalized halo rotational velocity arising from this profile is independent of , and is also shown in Figure 2 for comparison. These rotation curves are very similar to each other, and also from the rotation curve that arises from the cored quasi-isothermal profile, a phenomenological profile widely used in the literature:

(13) |

The dash-dotted line in Figure 2 is the rotation curve arising from the quasi-isothermal profile, with core radius .

In this dynamics, the baryonic scale length parameter, , plays a central role. The halo evolves towards a steady state configuration, which is strongly influenced by the distribution of supernovae, as these represent the primary source of halo heating. This approach offers a very simple explanation for a dark halo scale length that correlates with the baryonic scale length, e.g. [9]. It also has the potential to explain the observed rather soft ( cored) density profile in the inner region () of rotationally supported galaxies, e.g. [1, 5, 6].

There are a few more things we can do analytically with the density profile, Eq.(9). The halo rotation curve has a maximum, which, for a spatially constant , arises at , and is given by:

(14) |

Also note that the density profile, Eq.(9), leads to a finite halo mass, :

(15) | |||||

Eq.(15) relates the halo mass to the SN rate and baryonic scale length in a given galaxy. Such a relation need not require any ‘fine tuning’ of parameters. The relation should be viewed as the product of dynamical evolution, where the baryonic distribution (SN rate and scale length) have evolved in time in a way that leads to the steady state configuration, and hence also Eq.(15). We will say a few more words on this evolution later on.

Combining Eq.(14) with Eq.(15) we find:

(16) | |||||

Evidently for a Milky Way scale galaxy, with baryonic
parameters: , kpc,
the simple analytic formula of Eq.(16) indicates
a halo with mass around four times that of the baryons.
This is not so far from the observed cosmic abundance derived from CMB analysis, e.g.[42].
^{4}^{4}4
For the case considered in paper I, where SN sourced dark photons heat the halo,
no such relation could be derived
as the density in that case, Eq.(12), features a divergent halo mass.
Naturally, though, complex galaxy evolutionary processes can lead to baryon mass
loss and potentially also halo mass loss,
so deviations from the cosmic abundance are anticipated.
Note that one can make use of known approximate scaling relations [43] and [44]
to infer that Eq.(16) implies that
increases for smaller galaxies: .

### 3.3 The steady state solutions

The hydrostatic equilibrium condition in Eq.(1) relates the pressure gradient to the gravitational force. With the assumption that all particle species, , are in local thermodynamic equilibrium at a common temperature T, the fluid pressure is . Here is the mean mass of the particles forming the plasma. In the absence of dark magnetic fields, or bulk halo motion, the quantities, , or equivalently, , fully describe the physical properties of the fluid. They are each location dependent, and can be determined in the steady state limit by solving Eq.(1) together with a set of equations describing the ionization state (given in paper I).

To compute the steady state solutions we follow the same procedure as in paper I.
At each location in the halo, the hydrostatic equilibrium condition, the ionization state,
heating and cooling rates, are evaluated.
Because of the interdependence of these quantities, an iterative procedure
is followed.
Dark radiation sources, line emission and recombination,
are included as in paper I, but the halo heating rate is modified to include the
contribution. To get a physically interesting solution for a MW scale galaxy, we will
require to be substantial and to dominate
the energy input into the halo. In this parameter regime, where
heating is relatively unimportant,
the dark photons could still influence the heating and cooling indirectly.
Any substantial flux of dark photons with energies near the mirror helium
ionization energy could modify the ionization state and potentially lead to important
effects for small galaxies.
For the purposes of this paper, we shall assume such
effects are negligible; an assumption that is valid for a wide range of parameters.
^{5}^{5}5
Modelling the SN sourced dark photons as a thermal distribution,
we have checked numerically that our results are insensitive to the effects
of the SN sourced dark photons for a wide range of parameters, including:
erg/s, and keV.

The iterative procedure developed in paper I requires a suitable parameterization for the halo density profile . With the density profile parameterized, the temperature profile can be derived from the hydrostatic equilibrium condition, and the ionization state, local heating and cooling rates (), iteratively determined. (Technically, the temperature profile is also iteratively determined as it depends on the ionization state via its dependence on the mean mass parameter, .) The a priori unknown parameters defining the density profile can then be identified by requiring that . Although in principle any (sufficiently general) test function can be used, the problem will be numerically simpler to solve if a suitable function with only a few parameters can be found. The obvious choice is motivated by the simple analytic arguments leading to Eq.(9), and we take:

(17) |

Spatial dependence of can be accommodated via an expansion:

(18) |

For to be an approximate steady state solution requires at every location in the halo. As in paper I, we quantify this by introducing the functional:

(19) |

We take , in our numerical work. The functional is then minimized with respect to variations of the density parameters, . The density solution is defined by the parameters, , for which is minimized. It turns out that keeping only the first few terms [ in Eq.(18)] is sufficient to yield . This appears to uniquely determine the density profile, as only one solution is found for each set of baryonic parameters.

In the scenario considered in this paper, with dominating the halo heating, we do not require any halo metal content, and for simplicity, we shall henceforth assume that it is negligible. Furthermore, if does indeed dominate the halo heating, Eq.(8) indicates that the heating depends only on two parameters: the baryonic scale length, , and total heating rate, . By construction, our spherical galaxies have their baryonic scale length set by the disk scale length of the disk galaxies they are supposed to represent; this leaves as the only unknown parameter.

Following the procedure described above, we have numerically solved the system of equations to yield steady state solutions for a Milky Way scale galaxy for a variety of values. As described above, the parameters defining the density [Eq.(17), Eq.(18)] were ascertained by minimizing the functional, Eq.(19), with obtained in each case. The rotational velocity, , was then determined from Newton’s law, Eq.(10), with . To make contact with observations, it will also be convenient to introduce the asymptotic rotation velocity, which we define as .

In Figure 3 we give the results for the asymptotic rotation velocity
derived from the steady state solution in terms of the parameter .
This figure indicates that
erg/s
will be required to achieve a realistic asymptotic rotational velocity of around 220 km/s for the Milky Way.
This is not far from
the maximum energy available from SN in the Milky Way.
^{6}^{6}6The maximum amount of energy transformed into mirror sector particles per SN is of order
the core collapse energy, i.e. erg.
For a Milky Way scale galaxy, the maximum SN rate is around one per decade.
These estimates suggest an upper limit of
erg/s.

As discussed earlier, is a galaxy-dependent quantity as varies strongly between different galaxies. As in paper I, we assume that the SN rate of a galaxy scales linearly with the galaxy’s UV luminosity, . This is one of the standard measures of a galaxy’s current star formation rate, e.g. [45, 46, 47]. Provided that does not scale significantly between galaxies it follows that

(20) |

where is the FUV absolute magnitude for a Milky Way scale galaxy. Using the above scaling, and fixing to be erg/s, there are no parameters left to adjust. The steady state solution corresponding to any given set of baryonic parameters, , can now be evaluated.

We consider stellar dominated galaxies with baryon masses: , . The stellar mass component, with mass fraction set to , was modelled as in Eq.(4). We adopted baryonic scale length () values matching the disk scale lengths typical of high surface brightness spirals (taken from the fit Eq.(1) of [44]). The remaining baryon mass fraction (), the gas component, was modelled with a more extended distribution (, as discussed earlier). Also considered was a gas rich dwarf galaxy (putative dwarf irregular galaxy) with baryon mass and with stellar mass fraction . We adopted FUV absolute magnitude values compatible with the measured luminosity [48] of THINGS [49] and LITTLE THINGS [6] galaxies. The galaxy baryonic parameters chosen are summarized in Table 1. For all of these examples we have numerically solved the system of equations, and thereby obtained approximate steady state solutions.

(kpc) | |||
---|---|---|---|

4.63 | -18.4 | 0.8 | |

2.98 | -17.9 | 0.8 | |

1.91 | -17.4 | 0.8 | |

1.23 | -16.9 | 0.8 | |

0.60 | -15.0 | 0.2 |

In Figure 4, we give some of the properties of the steady solutions found. The analytic estimate, Eq.(9), provides a reasonable zeroth order approximation to the density found in the numerical solutions, although there are corrections which become more significant for the smaller galaxies. Figure 4a indicates that the density undergoes significant flattening at a distance scale . As discussed earlier, the flattening of the density profile in the inner region () can be understood from the associated softening of the SN heat source distribution.

The temperature profiles given in Figure 4b are almost isothermal, especially in the inner region of most interest: . The figure also shows that the mean temperature increases for larger galaxies, with a rough scaling: , where is the asymptotic rotational velocity. Notice that the temperature region of interest for galaxies with active star formation, , roughly matches the temperature region between the cooling function dip and line emission peak from Figure 1a. As will be discussed later on, this may not be a coincidence as the negative slope of the cooling function in this ‘region of interest’ might be important for ensuring stability of the steady state solution.

The state of ionization of the halo can be understood from Figure 4c. To a good approximation, the halo is fully ionized for the four largest galaxies considered. In the limit of full ionization, , and

(21) |

where GeV is the proton mass. It follows that GeV for the mirror BBN motivated abundance . For the dwarf, the halo temperature is low enough so that a significant fraction of the mirror electrons are bound into mirror helium; the reduction of free mirror electrons increases in the regions of low halo temperature.

### 3.4 The steady state rotation curves

We now consider the rotation curves in a little more detail. These curves can be obtained from Eq.(10) for the halo contribution, and from the same equation with for the full rotation curve. The rotation curves corresponding to the steady state solutions found are given in Figure 5. The rotation curves show an almost linear rise in the inner region, turning over to a roughly flat asymptotic profile, with the transition radius occurring at in each case. As already mentioned, these properties can be understood from simple geometrical considerations as the halo mass density is closely aligned with the distribution of supernova sources. These properties closely resemble the observed rotation curves of spiral, low surface brightness, and dwarf irregular galaxies, e.g. [1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 9, 12, 13].

The steady state solutions depend sensitively on the galaxy’s luminosity and baryonic scale length,
as these quantities determine the magnitude and distribution
of the SN sourced halo heating.
[The steady state solutions are not significantly affected by modifications
of the stellar mass fraction, .]
We have computed the steady state solutions resulting from a factor of two increase in the baryonic scale
length, ; the other baryonic parameters were unchanged from
their canonical (Table 1) values.
In Figure 6 we show the rotation curves resulting from these steady state solutions.
As indicated by this figure, there is some modest dependence on the normalization of the halo
rotational velocity with
no discernible effect on the shape.
^{7}^{7}7
This is a little different to the case
of halo heating dominated by SN sourced dark photons that was considered in
paper I. As discussed there, and in earlier related work [50],
the halo rotation curves in that case depend approximately only
on the dimensionless parameter, .
Note that the maximum halo rotational velocity values found in the numerical solutions
are approximately consistent with: ,
the rough analytical result derived in section 3.2 [Eq.(14)].

Consider now the effect of varying the luminosity. Specifically, we have computed the steady state solutions for , with the other baryonic parameters (, , ) unchanged from their canonical (Table 1) values. This set of baryonic parameters, together with the canonical parameter choice, and those with , provide a total of 20 distinct galaxy parameters. While changing the FUV luminosity will strongly influence the normalization of the halo rotational velocity, let us first look at the effect on the shape of the rotation curve.

Figure 7 shows the normalized halo rotational velocity, , , for all 20 modelled galaxies. Evidently, the halo rotation curves that follow from the numerical solution of the steady state conditions, Eq.(1), have a near universal profile. This profile is reasonably consistent with the rotation curve of Figure 2, which results from the simple analytic estimate of Eq.(9). As discussed in that context, the shape of the halo rotation curve reflects the geometry of the heating sources (SN distribution). Also note that the universal profile for the normalized halo rotational velocity is not far from the rotation curve measurements of actual galaxies, e.g. [6, 33].

The next item of interest is the scaling of the normalization of the halo velocity. Analytic considerations, leading to Eq.(14), suggest that the cooling function can be related to and :

(22) |

In the low density optically thin limit, the cooling function depends only on the halo temperature. The temperature depends sensitively on the asymptotic rotational velocity and relatively weakly on the other parameters. Thus, simple analytic arguments suggest that the combination might be, at least approximately, a function of only. In any case, this assertion can easily be checked numerically.

To make contact with observable quantities, we again make use of the expected scaling, which leads us to introduce the related quantity:

(23) |

For each set of galaxy parameters considered, can be determined from the computed steady state solutions. The result of this exercise is shown in Figure 8, where we plot the obtained values versus the asymptotic rotational velocity, .

Also shown in the figure are the values of for THINGS spirals [49] and the classically shaped LITTLE THINGS dwarfs [6]. The galaxy FUV absolute magnitudes were obtained from the updated nearby galaxy catalogue [51], and corrected for internal and foreground extinction following [47, 46]. The values for the dwarfs were obtained by fitting the FUV surface brightness profile (from [52]) to a single exponential, while the values for spirals were extracted from a fit to their stellar rotation curves. The maximum of the halo rotational velocity was estimated from existing fits of rotation curves that used the isothermal profile [6, 49]. Table 2 summarizes the relevant quantities for the galaxies considered.

Indicative errors on the values for these galaxies were estimated as follows. For the dwarfs we took indicative errors in and of 10%. For the spirals, baryons typically contribute much more to the rotation velocity which increases the uncertainty in extracting . We took indicative errors of for , and 15% for , except for the three spirals with the largest baryonic contribution (NGC4736, NGC3031, NGC3521) for which this uncertainty was taken to be 30%. Determining the absolute magnitude requires the distance to the galaxy (we took the distance values given in [6] and [49]), and we assumed a distance uncertainty for both dwarfs and spirals of 10%.

In deriving the steady state solutions we assumed the scaling of halo heating given by Eq.(20), with fixed so that roughly matched expectations for a Milky Way scale galaxy. With this scaling and normalization, Figure 8 indicates that the values of the dwarfs are offset from the theoretical curve; most of the dwarfs considered have a value below the value calculated from the steady state solutions. The data is consistent with a scaling, expected within a dissipative model where bremsstralung dominates the cooling over all galaxy scales of interest. Within the framework of generic two component dark matter models, along the lines of e.g. [14], a large range of parameter space is anticipated, although with , the stability of the steady state solution becomes a pressing issue (as will be discussed shortly). Although it is tempting to look into this direction in more detail, we shall postpone this for another time, and here continue within the theoretically constrained mirror dark matter framework.

The offset of the dwarfs from the steady state solution curve
is not insignificant, but there is some ‘wiggle room’ arising
from the various assumptions and approximations made.
The list of things to consider would include: The use of the idealized
spherically symmetric modelling,
simplistic modelling of the SN distribution (a single exponential
is known to be a poor representation for many of the dwarfs, e.g. [52]),
possible role of dark magnetic fields.
^{8}^{8}8
It might also be possible that SN sourced dark photons contribute to the ionization, a
situation that would require a substantial flux near the helium ionization energy.
This could significantly reduce
the cooling losses due to line emission and thereby flatten out the cooling function.
For the purposes of this paper, however, we shall consider only one possibility in detail,
namely, that the rate of halo heating for the dwarfs is significantly larger than anticipated from the
FUV luminosity scaling.
For example, would be larger if the halo
were modelled with
a significant mirror metal component ( % by mass).
It could also be possible that
the types of SN’s in dwarfs, and their environment,
might lead to a larger fraction of SN energy deposited into the halo.
To illustrate this scenario, we modelled a set of dwarf galaxies with
the halo heating raised by a universal factor of .
We calculated steady state solutions for several dozen distinct examples,
covering a wide range of baryonic parameters,
including: , .
Figure 9 shows the resulting values evaluated from
these steady state solutions with
raised values.

The values for the dwarfs show some diversity. Roughly a third of the LITTLE THINGS dwarfs have not been considered here. Their rotation curves are not classically shaped. They might have dissipative halos undergoing perturbations of some kind, some may have collapsed halos; their interpretation is unclear. Of the dwarfs considered, there are three galaxies with relatively high values of (DDO50, NGC1569, NGC2366) and two with relatively low values (DDO101, NGC3738). The three dwarfs with the highest values are known to be starburst galaxies, which feature oscillating star formation rates (SFR) with a period of order 100 Myr [53]. A dissipative halo around such galaxies would not be expected to be in a steady state configuration, but expanding and contracting in phase with the SFR, and maybe even driving the oscillating SFR. In fact the observations indicate [53] that the SFR for these three dwarfs is near the peak of this cycle, suggesting that the halo would have . This is consistent with their higher values. The two dwarfs with very low values could be interpreted as dwarfs with a halo that is no longer dissipative. That is, the halo is not in the form of a plasma, but in a collapsed configuration, e.g. in a disk containing dark stars.

There is one very dim dwarf galaxy, DDO216, with low asymptotic
rotational velocity, km/s.
^{9}^{9}9
There was one other very small dwarf in the LITTLE THINGS sample,
DDO210. Unfortunately,
the rotation curve of that dwarf was too poorly constrained
to be useful.
So low in fact, that the mean temperature in the radial region of interest, ,
would be below the temperature of the line emission peak.
This peak is shown in Figure 1a for an optically thin halo, and is also
evident in Figure 9, at km/s.
^{10}^{10}10The cooling function, , as defined for Figure 1,
and the quantity defined in Eq.(23)
are closely connected with each other.
The latter can be considered as a kind of average over the former,
with some corrections. E.g. the cooling function was calculated
in the optically thin limit, while the quantity
includes corrections to the ionization state from halo reabsorption of
radiation.
As will be discussed shortly,
the temperature region where is large in
magnitude and positive in sign are conditions that could potentially make
the steady state solution unstable.
However, the asymptotic rotational velocity for DDO216 is so low, that
the value for this
dwarf could conceivably be in the ‘plateau’ region
below the line emission peak. If so,
DDO216 might be a rare example of a dwarf
with a dissipative halo
with below the peak.

In this picture, the rotation curve normalization is set by equating the heating and cooling rates, and this leads to the curves of Figures 8,9. This would presumably be the ‘fundamental’ relation underpinning the empirical Tully Fisher relations [7, 8]. The latter, could be interpreted as approximate relations. In Figure 10a [10b] we plot [] versus for the modelled galaxies. The results for the 20 modelled galaxies fall in a band, instead of a line, as the ‘fundamental’ relation is the one involving rather than or .

### 3.5 Stability considerations

We did not need to know anything about the galaxy’s history to determine the steady state solutions. Naturally, one would love to know all about the dynamical evolution of the halo: How the halo got to the steady state configuration. One would also like to check that the steady state configuration is stable. Perturbations about the steady state solution should not lead to runaway expansion or contraction. These are all important issues that have yet to be addressed. To fully address these issues would require the solution of the full time-dependent Euler fluid equations and also to model the baryonic SFR in the evolving environment. No such study will be undertaken here, instead a qualitative description will be attempted.

Dissipative dark matter halos are coupled to the baryons via SN sourced heating. The baryons are also coupled to the halo via gravity. One would expect that as the halo expands, the ordinary matter will also expand in the weakened gravity. This will have a strong effect on the SFR, which is known to sensitively depend on the average baryon gas density [54]. This reasoning suggests that an expanding halo will have a reducing SFR, while a contracting one will have increasing SFR. Evidently, the implications of expanding and contracting halos are quite nontrivial. Nevertheless, a plausible story for how galaxies may have evolved emerges.

Once upon a time, prior to the onset of significant star formation, the halo may have been in a more collapsed configuration compared with its present expanded distribution. This is the expected consequence of dissipation without any compensating heat source. At that time, the baryons would also be much more compressed than they are now, as the condensed halo would dramatically increase the gravity. As baryons collapse and cool they can form stars, and in this dense environment the star formation rate can potentially be extremely high. At some point, supernovae would occur and the heating of the halo would begin. For the purposes of this qualitative discussion, consider the heating and cooling rates suitably averaged over the halo, , . In this early phase, , and the halo rapidly expands. This in turn weakens the gravity and decreases the SFR. Note that the timescale over which large stars evolve to form SN is relatively short ( Myr) when compared to the timescale of the halo evolution ( Myr or more).

A necessary condition for the system to be able to evolve to a steady state configuration is that reduces as the halo expands. In fact will need to be able to reduce until . If this does indeed happen, then in this initial expansion phase the halo would presumably continue to expand past this near equilibrium configuration, due to the momentum of the fluid. Just after it overshoots the equilibrium configuration, , and the expansion of the halo will be slowed. The halo density will oscillate around the equilibrium configuration. Such oscillations would presumably be damped, and the system would eventually relax to the steady state configuration. In the steady state, not only does , but this balancing must happen locally so that . The observable effects of the evolving halo could be seen on the SFR as this tracks the gravity. In fact, there is some evidence supporting this qualitative picture from studies of the SFR history of the Milky Way, including an initial period with rapid SFR, followed by a dip in SFR (the expected distinctive feature of a halo that has expanded past the equilibrium configuration), and subsequently the SFR relaxes to a near constant [55].

Naturally, it would be useful to check that does indeed arise if the halo were to expand past the configuration. This stability condition is not so easy to verify. There are three components which we now qualitatively describe. Firstly, the SFR will decrease as the halo expands, due to the effect of the weakening gravity, as discussed above. This will reduce . Secondly, as the halo expands the density reduces which reduces also as . Thirdly, this effect can be compensated, at least in part, by an increase in the cooling function, . The system with an expanded halo will have a lower temperature as , and assuming that the halo is in a temperature region where this will lead to an increase in . From Figure 4b, we see that the temperature range of interest is roughly: keV, and the cooling function, as shown in Figure 1 for the optically thin limiting case, does indeed feature a negative slope: in this temperature range. Such stability considerations might ultimately be able to provide an explanation for the observed physical scale of star forming galaxies: km/s for the smallest dwarfs to around km/s for the largest spirals. [In addition, a region of stability might possibly exist in the plateau below the He II line emission peak where km/s.] This is all very interesting, but also rather qualitative, and so it remains unclear whether does indeed reduce when the halo expands past its equilibrium configuration.

## 4 Discussion

Within the mirror dark matter model and dissipative dark matter models in general, halos around galaxies with active star formation (including spirals and gas rich dwarfs) can be modelled as a fluid, which expands and contracts in response to heating and cooling processes. Ordinary Type II supernovae (SN) can provide the dominant heat source, possible if the kinetic mixing interaction exists with strength . In the SN core, this interaction generates an expanding energetic plasma of dark matter particles and dark radiation which interacts with itself and the surrounding halo dark matter. The energy is transmitted to the halo in two ways: via dark photons, and also via nonradiative sources in the SN vicinity such as collisional processes, shocks etc.

The dark fluid around sufficiently isolated and unperturbed galaxies can relax to a steady state configuration, where heating and cooling rates locally balance and hydrostatic equilibrium prevails. These steady state conditions can be solved to obtain the current physical properties, including the halo density and temperature profiles, for model galaxies. We have considered idealized spherically symmetric galaxies within the mirror dark particle model as in the earlier paper, paper I, but we have assumed that the local halo heating in the SN vicinity dominates over radiative sources. With this assumption, physically interesting steady state solutions arise which we compute for a representative range of model galaxies. These solutions, it turns out, have physical properties that closely resemble the empirical properties of disk galaxies.

Naturally, one can take issue with the idealized spherical symmetry approximation. Certainly it would be important to obtain steady state solutions without resorting to such a simplification. To this end, one could extend the methodology developed here, and in paper I, to an azimuthally symmetric disk geometry. However, there is a slight complication if local halo heating in the SN vicinity dominates over radiative sources: the SN sourced heating would presumably require conduction, convection, and collective halo motion to transfer this heat to the bulk of the halo. These processes would need to be modelled if the steady state solutions are to be at all realistic for the disk geometry case. This can be contrasted with the idealized spherical symmetric systems that have been considered here, in which the SN sourced heating is spread throughout the whole volume, and an almost isothermal halo results in the region of most interest, . Due to this fortunate circumstance, consideration of such heat transfer processes is, perhaps, not essential; in any case they were not included in the analysis presented in this paper.

The halo heating mechanism discussed provides physically interesting solutions, and it also greatly simplifies the emerging picture. In particular no significant mirror metal component is required in the halo. The halo might consist predominately of only three components , with trace amounts of heavier elements. If this is the case there will be important implications for direct detection experiments. Interactions of the light ion components () with heavy nuclei (Xe) should typically produce sub-keV energy deposits in such detectors, likely below current detector energy thresholds. Constraints considered in e.g.[56], from the sensitive XENON experiments, e.g. [57, 58], can thereby be ameliorated. Such experiments might be more sensitive to mirror electron scattering off target electrons. However, the event rate is quite uncertain for several reasons. First, the rate depends sensitively on the halo dark matter density and temperature at the detector’s location. The corrections to these quantities that will inevitably arise when the SN distribution is modelled with disk geometry could be significant, especially as the detector is located in the galactic disk. For instance, the density may be much lower, and temperature much higher than that found in the spherically symmetric steady state solutions discussed here. Second, shielding of the halo wind by mirror dark matter captured within the Earth can potentially suppress dark matter signals. It can also enhance the annual modulation amplitude, produce large diurnal variations, etc [59, 60]. There is some potential to explain the long standing DAMA annual modulation signal [61, 62], although at the present time it is unclear if this remains viable given the constraints from other experiments.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the Australian Research Council.

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Galaxy | |||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|

(kpc) | (mag) | (km/s) | (km/s) | ||

DDO43 | 0.55 | -13.14 | 34 | 38 | -1.13 |

DDO50 | 1.07 | -15.42 | 30 | 37 | 0.29 |

DDO52 | 1.17 | -13.36 | 57 | 60 | -1.61 |

DDO53 | 0.34 | -12.51 | 27 | 29 | -1.19 |

DDO87 | 1.45 | -13.09 | 54 | 57 | -1.53 |

DDO101 | 0.56 | -11.59 | 62 | 63 | -2.79 |

DDO126 | 0.77 | -13.39 | 34 | 37 | -0.88 |

DDO133 | 0.63 | -13.00 | 43 | 46 | -1.53 |

DDO154 | 0.58 | -13.10 | 46 | 47 | -1.65 |

DDO216 | 0.19 | -9.48 | 17 | 18 | -1.85 |

NGC1569 | 0.33 | -16.80 | 37 | 41 | -0.03 |

NGC2366 | 1.09 | -15.32 | 52 | 58 | -0.70 |

NGC3738 | 0.46 | -14.72 | 130 | 126 | -2.90 |

WLM | 0.40 | -12.51 | 35 | 36 | -1.57 |

Haro29 | 0.34 | -13.68 | 34 | 34 | -1.12 |

Haro36 | 0.40 | -14.61 | 38 | 40 | -0.87 |

NGC925 | 2.1 | -18.28 | 110 | 112 | -0.53 |

NGC2403 | 1.6 | -17.85 | 130 | 130 | -1.11 |

NGC2841 | 4.4 | -18.77 | 250 | 300 | -1.44 |

NGC2903 | 1.9 | -18.45 | 170 | 202 | -1.26 |

NGC3031 | 2.4 | -18.08 | 110 | 196 | -0.55 |

NGC3198 | 2.8 | -18.97 | 130 | 150 | -0.42 |

NGC3521 | 2.8 | -18.37 | 180 | 210 | -1.23 |

NGC3621 | 1.7 | -18.29 | 130 | 140 | -0.91 |

NGC4736 | 1.3 | -16.86 | 60 | 125 | -0.25 |

NGC5055 | 3.2 | -18.57 | 160 | 205 | -0.88 |

NGC6946 | 3.0 | -18.74 | 160 | 200 | -0.84 |

NGC7331 | 2.4 | -18.96 | 190 | 250 | -1.17 |

NGC7793 | 0.9 | -17.18 | 100 | 120 | -1.17 |

For Haro29, the small peak at kpc in Fig. A.75 of [6] was not included in estimating , while for Haro36 the rising rotation curve at the largest measured radii was also ignored.