Phases of dipolar bosons in a bilayer geometry

Phases of dipolar bosons in a bilayer geometry


We study by first principle computer simulations the low temperature phase diagram of bosonic dipolar gases in a bilayer geometry, as a function of the two control parameters, i.e., the in-plane density and the interlayer distance. We observe four distinct phases, namely paired and decoupled superfluids, as well as a crystal of dimers and one consisting of two aligned crystalline layers. A direct quantum phase transition from a dimer crystal to two independent superfluids is observed in a relatively wide range of parameters. No supersolid phase is predicted for this system.


I Introduction

Quantum assemblies of particles featuring permanent electric or magnetic dipole moments are of interest for the intriguing, novel many-body physical effects that the anisotropic character of the interaction may underlie (1); (2). In the simplest physical setting, a gas of dipolar bosons is confined to two dimensions (2D), their dipoles all aligned perpendicularly to the plane by means of an external field; in this case, the interaction between two particles is purely repulsive, decaying as at long distances – neither short, nor quite long ranged. Experimentally, a realization of such a system is possible with molecules (3), ultra-cold Rydberg-excited atoms (4), and ultra-cold bosonic gases of dysprosium (5) confined to 2D by means of an external harmonic trap. The ground state () phase diagram of such a system has been studied by Monte Carlo simulations (6); (7); (8); (9); (10), yielding evidence of a first-order quantum phase transition between a superfluid and a crystal at high density.
Of great interest is also the case of a bilayer geometry, i.e., with dipolar particles (obeying either Fermi or Bose statistics) confined to two parallel planes. In this case, if dipoles are aligned as described above, the in-plane interaction is purely repulsive, while that between particles in different planes is attractive at short distances. The control parameters of this system, in the limit, are the in-plane density (or, equivalently, the mean interparticle distance ), assumed here to be the same for both planes, and the interlayer distance .

Figure 1: Color online. Phases of a bilayer bosonic dipolar system. There are two superfluid phases, one consisting of a single superfluid of dimers (a), the other one comprising two independent 2D superfluids (b); (c) shows a crystal of dimers, while (d) two aligned crystal layers.

The effect on the physics of the system of the interaction between particles in different layers, depends on both and in a non-trivial way. In the two opposite limits and , one expects the physics to be the same as that of a single layer, in the first case because the two layers decouple, in the second because the attraction between particles in different layers leads to the formation of increasingly tightly bound pairs (dimers), acting like dipolar bosons of twice the mass and dipole moment of the original particles (11); (12). On the other hand, in the intermediate regime in which , one may expect novel phases to occur as a result of the competition between the repulsive in-plane and the (mostly) attractive out-of-plane interactions.
In many respects, one can regard such a bilayer system as an ideal playground to gain general understanding of the physics of composite particles (CPs), ubiquitous in condensed matter (one need only think of Cooper pairs, polarons, excitons, composite fermions or Feshbach molecules) as well as in nuclear physics (hadrons) (13). For example, it is clearly relevant to the physics of excitons, which are bosonic CPs expected to undergo Bose-Einstein condensation (BEC) at low temperature. In spite of tremendous experimental effort in the last decades (14), unambiguous observation of excitonic BEC is still elusive (15); (16). It is also worthwhile mentioning that recent experimental advances in controlling ultra-cold dipolar atoms such as dysprosium (5) or erbium (17) are paving the way to novel experiments on bi- or multi-layer geometries able to mimic the CPs physics here discussed.
The ground state phase diagram of dipolar bosons in a 2D bilayer geometry (in continuous space) has been studied by Quantum Monte Carlo simulations (18); (19) at low in-plane density, where no crystallization occurs. In this paper, we carry out a comprehensive study of the low temperature phase diagram of the system by means of Quantum Monte Carlo simulations.
At low density, a quantum phase transition (previously observed by other authors (18)) occurs when the interlayer spacing is sufficiently small, compared to the interparticle distance (roughly ); specifically, two decoupled 2D superfluids (hereinafter referred to as 2SF) transition into a phase featuring short-range pairing correlations between nearest neighboring particles in different layers. This phase, henceforth referred to as PSF (paired superfluid phase), has the character of a gas of tightly bound pairs (dimers) in the limit; in the vicinity of the transition, on the other hand, pairing is more loosely defined, and the distinction between PSF and 2SF in the limit rests on the different superfluid properties (see below).
Increasing the density while holding constant, has the effect of weakening the effective interlayer interaction, as a result of which the 2SF phase gains strength, extending to lower values of before transitioning into a dimer crystal (PC). Finally, in the high density limit superfluidity disappears, and the PSF is replaced at large by two independent crystals (2CR), which are “locked” into an aligned arrangement as a result of potential energy minimization, a fact already noticed by other authors (20) in the classical limit of Eq. (1). All of these phases are schematically shown in Fig. 1. At exactly , the two crystalline phases are structurally indistinguishable. However, their melting behaviour at finite temperature is physically distinct, as will be illustrated below. No supersolid phase is observed, consistently with the observation, repeatedly made in recent times, that a softening of the repulsive pairwise interaction is a necessary ingredient for the appearance of such a phase (21); (22); (23); (24); (25); (26); (27).
The remainder of this paper is organized as follows: in Sec. II we discuss the model and the methodology, with particular emphasis on the calculation of the cogent quantities (mainly the superfluid density); in Sec. III we illustrate our results. We outline our conclusions and discuss possible experimental observation of the phases described here in Sec. IV.

Ii Model and Methodology

We consider an esemble of Bose particles of spin zero, mass and dipole moment , confined to either one of two parallel planes at a distance from one another. Each plane contains particles, a number that is fixed, i.e., there is no physical mechanism whereby particles can “hop” from one plane to the other; all dipole moments are aligned in the direction perpendicular to the planes.
The Hamiltonian of the system in dimensionless units is the following:




where is the position of the th particle (dipole) of layer . All lengths are expressed in terms of the characteristic length of the dipolar interaction, namely , whereas is the unit of energy and temperature (i.e., we set the Boltzmann constant ). The two control parameters of the Hamiltonian (1) in the limit, are the layer distance and the mean interparticle distance , where is the in-plane (2D) density (28).
The low temperature phase diagram of the system described by Eq. (1) has been studied in this work by means of first principles numerical simulations, based on the continuous-space Worm Algorithm (29); (30). Since this technique is by now fairly well-established, and extensively described in the literature, we shall not review it here. Details of the simulation are standard. In particular, we use a square cell with periodic boundary conditions in the two directions; the short imaginary time () propagator utilized here is the usual one (31), accurate to order ; all of the results presented here are extrapolated to the limit. Numerical results shown here pertain to simulations with a number of particles on each layer between 36 and 144.
Because we are mainly interested in the physics of the system in the limit, we generally report here results corresponding to temperatures sufficiently low to regard them as essentially ground state estimates. A quantitative criterion to assess whether the temperature of the simulation is sufficienty low, consists of monitoring the behaviour of specific physical quantities as a function of . In the superfluid phase, we consider “ground state” estimates obtained at temperatures for which the computed superfluid fraction is within of its extrapolated value (as explained below, this depends on the phase which one is considering); in the (non-superfluid) crystalline phase, the results that we furnish correspond to a temperature , being the kinetic energy per particle. However, we also discuss the behaviour of the system as a function of temperature, notably the superfluid transitions and the melting of the crystal phases.
As stated above, the number of particles in each plane is constant, i.e., there is no physical mechanism allowing for interplane hopping; thus, the dipolar gases in the two planes are regarded as separate components, which requires the use of two separate “worms” (30), an especially important device in the study of paired superfluid phases.
The use of a finite temperature technique to investigate what is essentially ground state physics might appear counterintuitive, considering that methods exist in principle purposefully designed to study the ground state of a many-body system (e.g., Diffusion Monte Carlo). In practice, however, finite-temperature techniques typically prove superior in the investigation of Bose systems, even to determine ground state properties. This is mainly owing to the unbiasedness of finite temperature methods, which, unlike their =0 counterparts, require no a priori physical input (e.g., a trial wave function), and are not affected by additional bias coming from, e.g., the finite size of the population of random walkers, like DMC (32); (33). Moreover, finite temperature methods allow one to assess more easily and reliably quantities other than the energy, including off-diagonal correlations.
As mentioned above, we compute the superfluid fraction of the system as a function of temperature, using the well-known “winding number” estimator (34). In this case, it is necessary to distinguish between two types of superfluid phases (of the three that are known to occur in two-component Bose mixtures (35)), one in which superflow takes place independently in the two planes (top left in Fig. 1), the other in which a superfluid of dimers occurs (top right in Fig. 1) (36). The two phases can be distinguished simply through the value of the in-plane superfluid fraction , which saturates to 100% in the limit if two decoupled superfluids exist (one in each plane), but to 50% in the presence of a superfluid of dimers, as a result of the twofold mass increase arising from the formation of the two-particle bound states.

Iii results

Figure 2: Color online. Schematic ground state phase diagram of bosonic dipolar gases on a bilayer geometry, as a function of the interparticle distance and the interlayer separation . Boxes refer to actual simulation results. 2SF stands for two decoupled 2D superfluids, PSF 2D pair superfluid, PC for pair crystal and 2CR for two separate 2D crystals. (a)-(d) are points for which pair correlation functions are shown in Fig. 3. Open square along the line represents the sigle layer crystal-superfluid phase transition as estimated in Ref. (9)

Fig. 2 offers an overview of the phase diagram, with its four distinct phases, which we now discuss. We restricted our study to the region.

iii.1 Superfluid Phases

At low density (), the system displays a 2D superfluid character, but the nature of the phase changes as the layers are brought sufficiently close. Specifically, if the layers are far apart (), the system features two decoupled 2D superfluid gases (2SF in Fig. 2). On the other hand, for close interlayer distances the short-range attractive well of the dipolar interaction between particles in different layers is deep enough that bound states of particles in different layers form, and what one observes is a 2D superfluid phase of dimers (PSF in Fig. 2).
The two different regimes can be identified through the value of the in-plane superfluid density , which, as explained above, saturates to 100% in the 2SF phase, but to 50% in the PSF one, as a result of the doubling of the mass of each particle, which affects its diffusion in imaginary time. Their different structure can be assessed through the calculation of the pair correlation functions , where are plane indices and where is a 2D distance.
Fig. 3 shows the and , pair correlation functions pertaining to the thermodynamic points indicated as (a), (b) and (c) in Fig. 2, i.e., in all cases. They are computed at sufficiently low temperature to be representative of the ground state of the system, i.e., the results do not change significantly, on the scale of the figures, if is further reduced.

Figure 3: Color online. Pair correlation functions (black dashed line) (solid line), with plane indices. The interlayer distance =0.1. Panel (a) refers to the pair superfluid phase (PSF) with , (b) to the pair crystal (PC) with and (c) to two independent superfluids (2SF) with . All of the curves shown here are representative of the limit.

The and shown in panel (a) are essentially identical, except near the origin where (solid line) displays a strong peak, to signal the occurrence of a fluid phase of tightly bound pairs, with a short-range repulsion between pairs (as shown by both going to zero at distance ). These are the pair correlation functions characterizing the PSF phase. Panel (c) of Fig. 3 shows instead the 2SF phase; here, the in-plane pair correlation function is that typical of a hard core fluid, with a broad main peak at followed by rapidly decaying oscillations at greater distances. Meanwhile, the corresponding function for particles in different planes only features a modest enhancement near the origin, on account of the attraction between particles in different layers when they are on top of one another, but otherwise is nearly constant, to indicate that the superfluid dipolar gases in the two layers are decoupled. In other words, the main physical difference between 2SF and PSF is the existence in the latter of strong short-range correlations, which are always present in the PSF phase even when pairs are loosely bound. The character of the quantum phase transition between the PSF and the 2SF has been thoroughly discussed in Ref. (37), in which a study of a lattice version of Hamiltonian (1) was carried out.
The superfluid transition of both the 2SF and the PSF conforms to the 2D Berezinskii-Kosterlitz-Thouless (BKT) paradigm (38); (39). While this is expected in the 2SF case, as it has already been verified for the single layer case (40), in the PSF regime the binding energy of a pair, of order in our units, is a few times the characteristic BKT superfluid transition temperature , which is of the order of . Thus, the system transitions to a normal fluid of pairs at finite , dissociation occurring at higher .
It is worth noting that the physical behaviour of the system in the superfluid part of the phase diagram is not independent of . Specifically, while in the regime considered here (i.e., ) the physics of is that of a 2D quasi-BEC of (relatively) tightly bound pairs, in the limit (not investigated here) the binding energy of the dimers decreases exponentially (42); (43) with the interlayer distance ; thus, the spatial size of the dimer wave function can become comparable to the interparticle distance, and the physics of the system approaches that of a BCS superconductor.
In the vicinity of the 2SF/PSF quantum phase transition, the peak at the origin of the correlation function in the PSF phase tends to get weaker in the limit, due to both quantum exchanges and zero-point motion; however, within the range of density considered in this work, in no case do we observe thermal reentrance of the PSF phase (described, e.g., in Ref. (35)). However, the method utilized in this work does not allow us to exclude a fundamental change of the character of the phase at temperatures unattainable in practice, given the current computational resources. In any case, we note that this result seems consistent with the findings of Ref. (37). Indeed, the main difference between our results and theirs is that no supersolid phase is observed in the continuum, reflecting an important, intrinsic difference between lattice and continuum Hamiltonians (25). Indeed, the lattice version of (1) features a supersolid phase even on a single layer (41).

iii.2 Crystal Phases

For and sufficiently low (), a crystalline phase of dimers arise (PC in Fig. 2). The pair correlation functions for this phase are shown in Fig. 3 (b). There is a feature in common with the PSF phase, namely the strong peak at the origin (solid line) and the fact that the two are on top of one another for distances greater than . Unlike those of the PSF phase, however, the pair correlation functions for this case display the persistent, marked oscillations that are typical of the crystalline phase. Just like for the PSF phase, the strong peak at the origin indicates the formation of tightly bound pairs. Crystallization can be rather easily detected by visual inspection of the many-particle configurations generated in the course of a simulation; a typical example is shown in Fig. 4, displaying an instantaneous snapshot of particle world lines. It is important to note that the crystalline arrangement shown in Fig. 4 occurs spontaneously, i.e., it is not initially imposed at the beginning of the simulation; the fact that particles in the two layer align nearly perfectly makes only one of the two layer clearly visible. The factor 8 difference between the freezing density of the single-layer system and that of the dimer one in the limit is a consequence of the doubled particle mass and fourfold increase of the strength of the dipolar coupling, as each dipole is doubled.
As , two main physical effects occur, i.e., a) the in-plane repulsive interaction increases, driving the system toward crystallization in each plane, and b) the interlayer interaction is weakened. The weakening takes place as particles in one layer increasingly feel the effect of the nearest neighboring particles in the other layer, as opposed to only (or, mainly) the one directly above, as is the case at low density. The overall result is that of a softening of the interlayer interaction, if the distance is kept constant.

Figure 4: Color online. Snapshot of many-particle configurations (world lines) for a bilayer system with mean interparticle distance and interlayer separation , at temperature in the units adopted here (see text). Different colors refer to particles in different layers.

The most important physical consequence is a strengthening of the 2SF phase, which progressively extends its domain of stability at low temperature to lower values of , until reaches a value for which in-plane freezing into a triangular lattice begins to occur (as shown in Fig. 2). This value has been recently accurately estimated to be close to (9). Our simulation confirms in-plane crystallization for this value of , essentially independently of , for . The crystals in the two layers are “locked” into a configuration in which each particle in one layer sits above one in the other layer, as this minimizes the potential energy. We refer to this crystalline phase, which is physically distinct from the PC one, as consisting of two independent 2D crystals (2CR).
In the limit, the 2CR and PC phases are structurally indistinguishable. Neither the pair correlation functions nor snapshots like that shown in Fig. 4 show any qualitative or quantitative differences. Rather, as observed also in Ref. (20), it the behaviour of the system at finite that allows one to draw a physically meaningful distinction between the two crystalline phases.

Figure 5: Color online. Pair correlation function , at different temperatures, for . Left: , and =1, 100 in the units utilized in this work. Right: , . Lower peaks correspond to higher . Also shown is the corresponding at the lowest temperature for each case (arrows). In the results shown left panel, the cannot be distinguished from the at the same temperature, for .

This is illustrated in Fig. 5, which shows the temperature behaviour of the pair correlation function , , for two different cases, corresponding to PC (left) and 2CR (right) ground states. Left panel shows for and , at the two temperatures =1, 100 in the units utilized here; right panel shows results for , and =40, 125. In the results shown in the left panel, the and at the two temperatures are virtually indistinguishable, for ; at shorter distance, the develops a peak, as particles in different layers line up, whereas the vanishes as a result of the in-plane, hard core repulsion of the dipolar interaction. As the temperature is raised, both the and lose structure, as the crystal order characterizing the ground state progressively disappears, but they remain indistinguishable above . This is consistent with the melting of a system of tightly bound dimers.
Let us now examine the very different behaviour shown in the right panel. Here too, as expected, in the limit, and become identical for , and display the same features as the curves in the left panel for ; however, as the temperature is raised, the quickly loses structure, while the changes very little in the temperature range shown. Visual inspection also confirms that crystalline order persists in both planes. However, at finite temperature the simulated, finite-size crystals in the two layers can shift with respect to one another, as a result of the weak interlayer potential energy of attraction, which causes the to be almost “flat” (i.e., nearly constant at a value unity) at a temperature =250. All of this shows that the physics of the system is essentially that of two independent layers. The melting of the in-plane crystal takes place at considerably higher temperature than those shown in the right panel of Fig. 4.
Returning to the ground state phase diagram of Fig. 2, an interesting feature arising from the competing effects of in-plane repulsion and out-of-plane attraction, is the presence of a region, e.g, , , inside which, on increasing the density (i.e., ), first the dimer crystal quantum melts into two decoupled superfluids, which then successively crystallize again into the 2CR phase. At , the PC phase can quantum melt into a PSF or 2SF, as the layers are moved away from one another, or transitions into 2CR. It is worth mentioning that the stability of the 2SF phase, near the 2CR and PC phase boundaries (e.g., , see Fig. 2), is crucially underlain by quantum-mechanical exchanges; indeed, simulations treating particles as distinguishable yield a stable PC phase in a considerably more extended region of the phase diagram, as already remarked in previous works, for dipolar Bose systems (44).
We conclude this section by discussing the melting of the PC and 2CR phases. Our simulations show that the PC phase always melts into a dimer fluid, either normal or superfluid depending on the density. In particular, in the limit, when the dimers are strongly bound, the physics of the system reproduces that of a single layer, which is of course also approached in the limit, the only difference between the two regimes being a rescaling of the unit of length by a factor 8, as explained above. We obtained in this work numerical evidence of melting of the single-layer system into a superfluid, close to the melting density (i.e., ). On the other hand, the 2CR phase is always found to melt into two independent normal fluid phases on the two layers.

Iv Conclusions

In this work, we have employed exact numerical methods to investigate the low temperature phase diagram of dipolar bosons in a bilayer geometry, all dipoles aligned perpendicularly to the planes. In the two opposite limits in which the in-plane mean interparticle distance is either much less or much greater than the interlayer separation , the physics of the system is that of a single-layer system (6); (9). On the other hand, as a result of the competition between the in-plane (repulsive) and the out-of-plane (attractive) interactions, the intermediate regime () gives rise to considerably more complex and interesting physics. In particular, at low density () a quantum phase transition occurs as from a phase consisting of two independent superfluid 2D gases, to a superfluid phase of bound pairs of particle in different layers. No reentrant behaviour of either phase was observed at finite .
At higher density, we observe two distinct solid phases, physically related to the superfluid ones, namely one of tightly bound dimers, which arises when the interlayer separation is less than the mean interparticle distance, and one comprising two independent 2D crystalline layers. An interesting feature of the phase diagram is the direct transition of the system from a crystalline phase of dimers into one of independent 2D superfluids, which is observed in a rather wide range of parameters.
In terms of possible experimental realization, one can estimate characteristic physical values for the parameters of Eq. (1), e.g., by considering a realistic polar molecule, say SrO, for which m for a fully polarized state with Debye. Considering that both the interlayer and mean interparticle distances are of the order of a fraction of a m in typical experiments, one can easily imagine tuning and in a rather wide range.


We acknowledge fruitful discussion with F. Mezzacapo, J.-S. You, and Y.-Y. Tian. This work was supported in part by the Natural Science and Engineering Research Council of Canada. Computing support of Westgrid is gratefully acknowledged. DDW is supported by research grant of NCTS and MoST in Taiwan.


  1. M. A. Baranov, Phys. Rep. 464, 71 (2008).
  2. T. Lahaye, C. Menotti, L. Santos, M. Lewenstein, and T. Pfau, Rep. Prog. Phys. 72, 126401 (2009).
  3. M. H. G. de Miranda, A. Chotia, B. Neyenhuis, D. Wang, G. Quéméner, S. Ospelkaus, J. L. Bohn, J. Ye, and D. S. Jin, Nature Physics 7, 502?507 (2011).
  4. See, for instance, T. G. Gallagher, Rydberg Atoms (Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1994).
  5. H. Kadau, M. Schmitt, M. Wenzel, C. Wink, T. Maier, I. Ferrier-Barbut, and T. Pfau, Nature 530, 194 (2016).
  6. H.-P. Büchler, E. Demler, M. Lukin, A. Micheli, N. Prokofev, G. Pupillo, and P. Zoller, Phys. Rev. Lett. 98, 060404 (2007).
  7. G. E. Astrakharchik, J. Boronat, I. L. Kurbakov, and Yu. E. Lozovik, Phys. Rev. Lett. 98, 060405 (2007).
  8. C. Mora, O. Parcollet, and X. Waintal, Phys. Rev. B 76, 064511 (2007).
  9. S. Moroni and M. Boninsegni, Phys. Rev. Lett. 113, 240407 (2015).
  10. P. Jain, F. Cinti, and M. Boninsegni, Phys. Rev. B 84, 014534 (2011).
  11. D.-W. Wang, M. D. Lukin, and E. Demler, Phys. Rev. Lett. 97 180413 (2006).
  12. D.-W. Wang, Phys. Rev. Lett. 98, 060403 (2007).
  13. See for example, B. R. Martin, Nuclear and Particle Physics, John Wiley & Sons (2006).
  14. L. V. Butov, C. W. Lai, A. L. Ivanov, A. C. Gossard, and D. S. Chemla, Nature 417, 47 (2002); A. A. High, J. R. Leonard, M. Remeika, L. V. Butov, M. Hanson, and A. C. Gossard, “Condensation of Excitons in a Trap,” Nano Lett. 12, 2605 (2012).
  15. See for example, P. B. Littlewood and P Eastham, NATO Science Series 81, 133 (2000); D. Semkat, S. Sobkowiak, G. Manzke, and H. Stolz, Nano Lett., 12, 5055 (2012); M. S. Fuhrer, and A. R. Hamilton, Physics 9, 80 (2016).
  16. Recent progress for quantum Hall excitons may have some new development, but full many-body theory in the high density regime seems still unclear. See J. P. Eisenstein and A. H. MacDonald, Nature 432, 691 (2004); P. Bhattacharya, et. al. Phys. Rev. Lett. 110, 206403 (2013), and C. Schneider, et. al., Nature 497, 348 (2013),
  17. L. Chomaz, S. Baier, D. Petter, M.J. Mark, F. Wächtler, L. Santos, and F. Ferlaino, Phys. Rev. X 6, 041039 (2016).
  18. A. Macia, G. E. Astrakharchik, F. Mazzanti, S. Giorgini, and J. Boronat, Phys. Rev. A 90, 043623 (2014).
  19. A. Filinov, Phys. Rev. A 94, 013603 (2016).
  20. X. Lu, C.-Q. Wu, A. Micheli, and G. Pupillo, Phys. Rev. B 78, 024108 (2008).
  21. F. Cinti, P. Jain, M. Boninsegni, G. Pupillo, A. Micheli, and P. Zoller, Phys. Rev. Lett. 105, 135301 (2010).
  22. S. Saccani, S. Moroni and M. Boninsegni, Phys. Rev. B 83), 092506 (2011).
  23. S. Saccani, S. Moroni and M. Boninsegni, Phys. Rev. Lett. 108, 175301 (2012).
  24. M. Boninsegni, J. Low Temp. Phys. 168, 137 (2012).
  25. M. Boninsegni and N. Prokof’ev, Rev. Mod. Phys. 84, 759 (2012).
  26. F. Cinti, T. Macrì, W. Lechner, G. Pupillo, and T. Pohl; Nat. Commun. 5, (2014).
  27. M. Boninsegni, J. Low. Temp. Phys. 184, 1071 (2016).
  28. We are obviously implicitly assuming that the layer width is much smaller than both and , i.e., the layers can be regarded as very nearly 2D.
  29. M. Boninsegni, N. Prokof’ev, and B. Svistunov, Phys. Rev. Lett. 96, 070601 (2006).
  30. M. Boninsegni, N. V. Prokof’ev, and B. V. Svistunov, Phys. Rev. E 74, 036701 (2006).
  31. See, for instance, M. Boninsegni, J. Low Temp. Phys. 141, 27 (2005).
  32. M. Boninsegni and S. Moroni, Phys. Rev. E 86, 056712 (2012).
  33. M. Boninsegni, Phys. Rev. Lett. 111, 235303 (2013).
  34. E. L. Pollock and D. M. Ceperley, Phys. Rev. B 36, 8343 (1987).
  35. A. Kuklov, N. Prokof’ev and B. Svistunov, Phys. Rev. Lett. 92, 030403 (2004).
  36. No phases featuring “super-counterflow” is observed here.
  37. A. Safavi-Naini, S. G. Söyler, G. Pupillo, H. R. Sadeghpour and B. Capogrosso-Sansone, New J. Phys. 15, 013036 (2013).
  38. V. L. Berezinskii, Sov. Phys. JETP 32, 493 (1971).
  39. J. Kosterlitz and D. Thouless, J. Phys. C 6, 1181 (1973).
  40. A. Filinov, N. V. Prokof’ev and M. Bonitz, Phys. Rev. Lett. 105, 070401 (2010).
  41. L. Pollet, J. D. Picon, H.-P. Büchler and M. Troyer, Phys. Rev. Lett. 104, 125302).
  42. B. Simon, Annals of Physics 97, 279 (1976).
  43. A. Pikovski, M. Klawunn, G. V. Shlyapnikov, L. Santos, Phys. Rev. Lett. 105 215302 (2010).
  44. M. Boninsegni, L. Pollet, N. Prokof’ev and B. Svistunov, Phys. Rev. Lett. 109, 025302 (2012).
This is a comment super asjknd jkasnjk adsnkj
The feedback cannot be empty
Comments 0
The feedback cannot be empty
Add comment

You’re adding your first comment!
How to quickly get a good reply:
  • Offer a constructive comment on the author work.
  • Add helpful links to code implementation or project page.