Self-localized state and solitons in a Bose-Einstein-condensate-impurity mixture at finite temperature

Self-localized state and solitons in a Bose-Einstein-condensate-impurity mixture at finite temperature

Abdelâali Boudjemâa Department of Physics, Faculty of Sciences, Hassiba Benbouali University of Chlef P.O. Box 151, 02000, Ouled Fares, Chlef, Algeria. a.boudjemaa@univ-chlef.dz
Abstract

We study the properties of a Bose-Einstein condensate (BEC)-impurity mixture at finite temperature employing the time dependent Hartree-Fock Bogoliubov (TDHFB) theory which is a set of coupled nonlinear equations of motion for the condensate and its normal and anomalous fluctuations on the one hand, and for impurity on the other. The numerical solutions of these equations in the static quasi-1D regime show that the thermal cloud and the anomalous density are deformed as happens to the condensate and the impurity becomes less localized at nonzero temperatures. Effects of the BEC fluctuations on the self-trapping state are studied in homogeneous weakly interacting BEC-impurity at low temperature. The self-trapping threshold is also determined in such a system. The formation of solitons in the BEC-impurity mixture at finite temperature is investigated. Our formalism shows several new pictures.

pacs:
05.30.Jp, 67.85.Hj, 67.85.Bc

I Introduction

During recent years, a revived interest in BEC-impurity mixtures has been stimulated by the experimental works of the authors of Refs.Chik ; Ciam ; Gunter ; Ospe . In particular, it has been proven that single atoms can get trapped in the localized distortion of the BEC that is induced by the impurity-BEC interaction Pal ; Brud ; Will . Recently, Catani etal.Cat created a harmonically trapped impurity suspended in a separately trapped Bose gas and they studied the dynamics of such a system following a sudden lowering of the trap frequency of the impurity. Very recently, an important exprerimental study of the quantum dynamics of a deterministically created spin-impurity atom propagated in a one-dimensional lattice system has been realized in Ref. bloch .

Theoretically, the self-trapping impurities in BEC with strong attractive and repulsive coupling have been studied in homogeneous and harmonically trapped condensate Jack1 ; Tim1 . The quasiparticle excitation spectrum and quantum fluctuations around the product state that describes the entanglement of the impurity and boson degrees of freedom, have been calculated in a homogeneous case Tim2 . In such a system, the formation of a parametric soliton behavior has also been predicted Tim1 . Moreover, it has been shown that the self-localized BEC-impurity state resembles that of a small polaron which has been described successfully in the strong coupling limit using both the Landau-Pekar treatment Tim3 and the Fröhlich-Bogoliubov Hamiltonian within the Feynman path-integral Tim4 ; Temp . Then, this study was generalized to two polaron flavors and multi-impurity polarons in a dilute BEC by Tempere al.Tim4 and Blinova et al. Tim5 . Furthermore, the dynamics and the breathing oscillations of a trapped impurity as well as the impurity transport through a strongly interacting bosonic quantum gas are investigated in Refs.Jack2 ; Jack3 . Additionally, the properties of the impurity-BEC in a double well potential are discussed in Dell .

Although these theories give good results at zero temperature, they completely ignore the behavior of BEC-impurity at finite temeprature. The effects of the temperature are so important, in particular on the fluctuations, on the expansion of the condensate, and on the thermodynamics of the system. Certainly, the dynamics of the BEC-impurity at nonzero temperatures is a challenging problem as for example the Bogoliubov approximation becomes invalid, at least at large times, and large thermal phase fluctuations have to be taken into account even at low temperatures where density fluctuations are small. It is therefore instructive to derive a self consistent approach to describe the static and the dynamic behavior of BEC-impurity mixtures at finite temperature especially because all experiments actually take place at nonzero temperatures.

Our approach is based on the time-dependent Balian and M. Vénéroni (BV) variational principle BV . This variational principle requires first the choice of a trial density operator. In our case, we consider a Gaussian time-dependent density operator. This ansatz belongs to the class of the generalized coherent states. The BV variational principle is based on the minimization of an action which involves two variational objects : one is related to the observables of interest and the other is akin to a density matrix Ben . This leads to a set of coupled time-dependent mean-field equations for the condensate, the noncondensate, the anomalous average and the impurity. This approach is called “time-dependent Hartree-Fock-Bogoliubov” (TDHFB).

The original numerical implementation of this theory boudj2010 successfully addressed the issue of the condensate and the thermal cloud formation at finite temperature. Likewise, the TDHFB equations have been used to study the properties of the so-called anomalous density in three and two-dimensional homogeneous and trapped Bose gases boudj2011 ; boudj2012 . The results of this analysis present an overall good agreement with recent experimental and theoretical works and highly coincide with the Monte Carlo simulation. The TDHFB theory yields also remarkable agreement with various experiments, e.g., hydrodynamic collective modes and vortex nucleation at finite temperature boudj 2013 .

The rest of this paper is organized as follows. In Sec.II, we review the main steps used to derive the TDHFB equations from the BV variational principle. In Sec. III, the TDHFB equations are applied to a trapped BEC-impurity system to derive a set of coupled equations governing the dynamics of the condensate, the noncondensate, the anomalous average, and the impurity. We then restrict ourselves to solve these equations numerically in a static quasi-1D case and we therefore, look at how much the impurity enhances the condensate fluctuations and how much it may be localized. In Sec.IV, we discuss the effects of the condensate fluctuations on the self-trapping impurity using the linearized TDHFB equations in a homogeneous quasi-1D case. Formulas of some thermodynamic quantities of such a system are also given. Section.V is devoted to studying the behavior and the formation of solitons in BEC-impurity mixtures in quasi-1D geometry. In this section we analyze numerically the different scenarios that emerge in our model, as well as the temperature effects on the depth and on the creation of solitons. Finally we present our conclusions in Sec.VI.

Ii TDHFB equations

The Gaussian density operator is completely characterized by the partition function , the one boson field expectation value and the single particle density matrix is defined as

(1)

where refers to the BEC atoms as ‘B’ and to the impurity neutral atoms as ‘I’.
In the preceding definitions, and are the boson destruction and creation field operators (in the Schrödinger representation), respectively, satisfying the usual canonical commutation rules and is the noncondensed part of the field operator with .

Upon introducing these variational parameters into the BV principle, one obtains dynamical equations for the expectation values of the one- and two-boson field operators Ben ; boudj2010 ; boudj2011

(2)
(3)

One of the most noticeable properties of these equations is the unitary evolution of the one-body density matrix , which means that the eigenvalues of are conserved. This immediately leads to the expression

(4)

where known as the Heisenberg invariant.
Therefore, Eq.(4) involves the conservation of the von Neumann entropy .
Indeed, parameter (4) is related to the degree of mixing (see Appendix A of Ref. Cic ). For pure state and at zero temperature, .

Among the advantages of the TDHFB equations is that they should yield the general time, space, and temperature dependence of the various densities. Furthermore, they satisfy the energy and number conserving laws. Interestingly, our TDHFB equations can be extended to provide self-consistent equations of motion for the triplet correlation function by using the post-Gaussian ansatz.

Iii Application to the BEC-impurity system

We consider impurity atoms of mass in an external trap , and identical bosons of mass trapped by an external potential . The impurity-boson interaction and boson-boson interactions have been approximated by the contact potentials and , respectively. We neglect the mutual interactions of impurity atoms under the assumption that their number and local density remains sufficiently small Tim1 ; Jack1 . The many-body Hamiltonian for the combined system which describes bosons, impurity and impurity-boson gas coupling is given by

(5)

where and are the boson and impurity field operators.

The total energy can be easily computed yielding:

(6a)
(6b)
(6c)

where and stand for the condensate and the impurity wave functions, respectively. The noncondensed density and the anomalous density are identified, respectively, with , and is the impurity fluctuation.

Expressions (6) for the energy allow us to write down Eqs.(2) and (3) more explicitly as

(7a)
(7b)
(7c)
(7d)
(7e)

where is the total density in the BEC.
Putting (i.e., neglecting the mean-field interaction energy between bosons and impurity components) one recovers the usual TDHFB equations boudj2010 ; boudj2011 ; boudj2012 ; boudj 2013 describing a degenerate Bose gas at finite temperature and the Schrödinger equations describing a noninteracting impurity system. In the case when , Eqs (7) becomes similar to those derived in Ref. karp for Bose-Fermi mixtures with fermions playing the role of the impurity.
Interestingly, we see from Eq.(7d) that the noncondensed density of the impurity is constant while the anomalous density which describes correlations between pairs does not exist in such a system. Indeed, the absence of the anomalous density in the impurity is due to the neglect of the interaction between impurity atoms. One should mention also at this level that Eq.(7e) which describes the behavior of the anomalous density-impurity has no analog in the literature.

A useful link between the noncondensed and the anomalous densities of BEC can be given via Eq.(4)

(8)

Equation (8) clearly shows that is larger than at low temperature, so the omission of the anomalous density in this situation is principally an unjustified approximation and wrong from the mathematical point of view.
Notice that for a thermal distribution, , where is the excitation energy of the system. The expression of allows us to calculate in a very useful way the dissipated heat for the d-dimensional BEC-impurity mixture as with boudj2012 . It is necessary to stress also that our formalism provides an interesting formula for the superfluid fraction boudj2012 which reflects the importance of the parameter .

Equations (7) in principle cannot be used as they stand since they do not guarantee to give the best excitation frequencies. Indeed it is well know Gir ; Burnet ; boudj2011 that the inclusion of the anomalous average leads to a theory with a (unphysical) gap in the excitation spectrum. The standard treatment in calculations for trapped gases has been to neglect in the above equations, which restores the symmetry and hence leads to a gapless theory. This is often reminiscent of the Popov approximation. In addition, one finds that the anomalous average is divergent if one uses a contact interaction. To go beyond Popov, one has to renormalize the anomalous average to circumvent this ultraviolet divergence. Following the method described in Ref. Burnet , we get the following from Eq.(7a)

(9)

This is similar to the so-called approximation based on the -matrix calculation Burnet .
At very low temperature where , the new coupling constant reduces immediately to .
Inserting in Eqs. (7) and using boudj 2013 , this approximation is valid only at very low temperature where as we have mentioned above. After some algebra we obtain

(10a)
(10b)

where , and .
Let us now reveal the significance of parameter . First of all, accounts for finite-temperature effects (dissipation), it scales with temperature according to the formula (8). Futhermore, for , i.e., , Eq.(10a) reduces to the well-known HFB-Popov equation which is safe from all ultraviolet and infrared divergences and thus provides a gapless spectrum. For , is negative while for , is positive. At this level, we note that for large values of , one gets a BEC with strong interactions and high correlations. So, in order to guarantee the diluteness of the system, should vary as with being a small value.

In what follows we consider a single impurity , which means that there is no impurity fluctuation (), immersed in elongated (along the -direction) BEC and confined in a highly anisotropic trap (such that the longitudinal and transverse trapping frequencies are ). In such a case, the system can be considered as quasi-1D and, hence, the coupling constants of the Hamiltonian (5) effectively take their 1D form, namely and , where and are the scattering lengths describing the low energy boson-boson and impurity-boson scattering processes.

The time-independent TDHFB equations can be easily obtained within the transformations: , and , where , , and are, respectively, the chemical potential of the condensate and of the anomalous density and of the impurity. Strictly speaking is also associated with the thermal cloud density since and are related to each other by Eq. (8). Then the static TDHFB equations read

(11a)
(11b)
(11c)

To gain insight into the behavior of the thermal cloud and the anomalous densities in the BEC-impurity system at finite temperature, we solve numerically Eqs. (11) using the finite differences method.
In the numerical investigation, we use and as the length (the ground state extent of a single BEC-boson particle) and the energy units, respectively, and we end up with being the ratio mass and .
The parameters are set to: of Rb impurity atom, = of Na bosonic atoms, =3.4nm, =16.7nm, the transverse trapping frequency is HzTim1 , the longitudinal trapping frequency is Hz, and .

Figure 1: (Color online) Condensed (gray lines), noncondensed ( red-dashed lines) and impurity (blue-dotted lines) densities as function of the radial distance for (left panel) and for (right panel) for the above parameters.

Our numerical simulations show that for repulsive interactions, the condensate is distorted by the impurity and forms a dip near the center of the trap. The impurity is focused inside the condensate forming a self-localized state as is illustrated in the left panel of Fig.1 which is in good agreement with existing theoretical results. One can see also from Fig. 1 (right panel) that the density of the condensate and of the impurity is lowered for . In addition, the thermal cloud is deformed away from the impurity, as happens to the condensate cloud. The density of the impurity reduces and becomes less localized when the temperature grows as shown in the same figure. Indeed, this decay arises from the fact that at nonzero temperatures the condensate coexists with both a noncondensed cloud and an anomalous density composed of thermally excited quasiparticles. Therefore, interactions between condensed and noncondensed atoms on the one hand and interactions of the impurity with atoms of the surrounding condensate on the other hand lead to dissipation, so that the impurity loses energy and delocalizes.

Figure 2: Anomalous density as a function of the radial distance for with the same parameters as in Fig. 1. Solid lines: in the presence of the impurity. Dotted lines: without impurity.

A qualitative difference can be observed between anomalous density with impurity and anomalous density without impurity. Figure.2, shows that the dip in the neighborhood of the center of the trap, which arises from the interactions between atoms of the condensate and those of the thermal cloud boudj2011 , becomes deeper in the presence of the impurity. This clearly confirms that the anomalous density is also distorted in an analogous manner with the condensate.

Iv Effects of BEC fluctuations on the self-trapping impurity

In order to study effects of BEC fluctuations on the self-trapping problem of weakly BEC-impurity interactions in the homogeneous case (), it is convenient to linearize Eqs. (11a) and (11b) by considering the small deformations Tim4 and of the condensate and of the anomalous density, respectively. Assuming that and are real for simplicity. The linear equations take the following forms

(12a)
(12b)
(12c)

where
,
,
,
is the healing length,
,
, and .
Equation.(12c) constitutes a natural extention of that used in the literature Jack1 ; Tim4 since it contains the condensate and its fluctuation. The solution of this equation allows us to study not only the self localizing problem at finite temperature but also enables us to see how the condensate fluctuation enhances the thermodynamics of the impurity such as the chemical potential and the compressibility.
It can be seen from Eqs. (12a) and (12b) that the linearization of Eqs. (11) is valid in the regime . The solution of Eqs. (12a) and (12b) is given in terms of the Green’s function . Inserting this solution into Eq.(12c) with the assumption that at low temperature, one finds that obeys the non-local non-linear Schrödinger equation

(13)

where is the self-trapping parameter.
Multiplying Eq. (13) by , integrating over , and making use of the normalization condition, we obtain

(14)

where is the energy gained by deforming the BEC.
To estimate the critical parameters for which self-trapping occurs, we insert the normalized Gaussian wavefunction . A straightforward calculation yields

(15)

where with erfc (x) being the complementary error function.
Equation (15) provides a useful expression for the impurity chemical potential

(16)

It is clearly seen from Eq. (16) that, for , is linearly increasing with .
Importantly, Eq.(16) shows that the variational impurity chemical potential differs by a factor of compared to the ordinary zero temperature case i.e without fluctuations. We then infer that the presence of thermal fluctuations of the condensate leads to corrections of the chemical potential of the impurity.

The above chemical potential implies the following expression for the impurity compressibility :

(17)

The compressibility (17) remains finite and increases with .

If , we can Taylor-expand as . In this limit, the impurity energy , attains a minimum at . Therefore, the self-trapping occurs for small in quasi-1D BEC-impurity which is in agreement with the theoretical results of Ref. Jack1 .
We conclude that the condensate fluctuations do not have considerable effects on the occurrence of the self-tapping at low temperature.

It is worth noting that our model is also applicable in harmonically trapped BEC.

V Solitons in the BEC-impurity system

Our aim in this section is in a sense twofold. On the one hand, we aim to study the formation of matter-wave solitons in BEC-impurity mixtures at finite temperature in an experimentally relevant and realizable setting. On the other hand, we are aiming to see what are the effects of the temperature or the dissipation on the generation of solitons.

What is advantageous in our model (11) is that the anomalous density is treated dynamically on the same footing as the condensate, which leads us to predict a new kind of soliton, namely, an “anomalous soliton”. This soliton occurs generically in the thermal equilibrium state of a weakly interacting Bose gas irrespective of the presence or not of the impurity. At this point, one should mention that the previous analysis of parameter highlights the emergence of, at least, two different cases for BEC with repulsive interactions ( ): bright anomalous soliton for and dark anomalous soliton for .

To investigate in more detail the formation of solitons in a weakly repulsive BEC-impurity under the presence of thermal fluctuations, we consider a quasi-1D (elongated along the direction) geometry which is the most favorable for the appearance of solitons. Again, we solve numerically Eqs. (11), employing appropriate boundary conditions with the same experimental values corresponding to Fig.1.

Figure 3: (Color online) Density profiles for solitons in the BEC-impurity mixture with the same parameters as in Fig. 1. Solid lines: ordinary soliton, red-dashed lines: impurity soliton. Blue-dotted lines: anomalous soliton.

Figure.(3) depicts clearly the formation of dark solitons in the condensed and the impurity components and a bright soliton in the anomalous density for . The situation is inverted for where a spontaneous dark anomalous soliton is generated, without any external forcing or perturbations which is in good accordance with our previous analysis. This soliton becoming widespread and deep as temperature rises unlike to the condensed (ordinary) and impurity solitons where they become narrower and deeper at higher temperatures because they lose energy due to the dissipation. A similar behavior has been predicted in Ref.karp1 for thermal solitons in a quasi-1D Bose gas. Also, a careful observation of the same figure shows that the impurity soliton is more deeper than the condensed one and the depth of these three solitons increases with increasing temperature. Another important remark is that the impurity soliton is localized inside the ordinary one especially for values of and both solitons are localized in the core of the anomalous soliton. Consequently, the width of the anomalous soliton is larger than that of the ordinary soliton whatever the range of the temperature. This is in fact natural since the anomalous soliton is related to the thermal cloud and this latter surrounds the condensate as it was shown in earlier BEC experiments.

It is understood also that for the BEC-impurity with attractive interactions (), bright anomalous solitons can be produced at higher temperature ( for ).

An interesting question that begs to be asked is what kind of solitons will exist in the BEC-impurity mixture with attractive boson-boson interactions and repulsive boson-impurity interactions or inversely? For example for Bose-Fermi gas mixtures, it has been shown that bright solitons are produced as a result of a competition between two interparticle interactions: boson-boson repulsion versus boson-fermion attraction karp .
The response to this question and others related to the formation and the behavior of soliton molecules in BEC-impurity systems will be given elsewhere.

Vi Conclusion

In this paper we have derived from the time-dependent BV variational principle a set of coupled equations for the BEC-impurity mixture. These equations govern in a self-consistent way the dynamics of the condensate, the thermal cloud, the anomalous average and the impurity. The numerical simulations of the TDHFB equations in the harmonically trapped quasi-1D model showed that the thermal cloud and the anomalous density are distorted by the impurity as happens with the condensate. Additionally, the impurity is reduced and becomes less localized with increasing temperature.

Furthermore, we have investigated effects of BEC fluctuations on the self-trapping impurity in homogeneous weak interaction regimes at low temperature. We have found that these fluctuations may enhance the chemical potential and the compressibility of the impurity, while they do not affect the occurrence of the self-trapping state. We have shown that the self-trapping takes place for small values of in agreement with the case of zero temperature.

Moreover, we have studied the formation of matter-wave solitons in repulsively quasi-1D BEC-impurity mixtures in the presence of thermal effects. Our formalism reveals the formation of stable solitons. Depending of parameter , the system contains much more than the standard picture. A dark soliton is created in condensed and impurity parts of the system whereas a bright soliton is formed in the anomalous density. A dark anomalous soliton is willingly generated at higher temperatures without the need of any external perturbations or squeezing of the geometry. This anomalous soliton is shown to be stable and robust during its time evolution. Our formalism allows us to explain the temperature dependence of the appearance of deep solitons in the BEC-impurity.

An important step for future theoretical studies in the finite-temperature regime is to fully include the interaction part of the impurity atoms in the total Hamiltonian of the system Legt . This permits us to study in a self-consistent way, within the TDHFB formalism, fluctuations of the impurity and their effects on the formation of solitons and vortices in such a system.

Vii Acknowledgments

We gratefully acknowledge Tomi Johnson for discussion and comments on this paper. This work was supported by the Algerian government under Research Grant No. CNEPRU-D00720130045.

References

  • (1) A. P. Chikkatur, A. Gorlitz, D. M. Stamper-Kurn, S. Inouye, S. Gupta. and W. Ketterle, Phys. Rev.Lett., 85 483 (2000).
  • (2) D. Ciampini, M. Anderlini, J. H. Muller, F. Fuso, O. Morsch, J. W. Thomsen and E. Arimondo, Phys.Rev. A, 66 043409 (2002).
  • (3) K. Gunter, T. Stoferle, H. Moritz, M. Kohl and T. Esslinger, Phys. Rev. Lett., 96 180402 (2006).
  • (4) S. Ospelkaus, C. Ospelkaus, O. Wille., M. Succo, P. Ernst, K. Sengstock and K. Bongs, Phys. Rev.Lett., 96 180403 (2006).
  • (5) S. Palzer et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 103, 150601 (2009).
  • (6) M. Bruderer et al., Phys. Rev. A 82, 043617 (2010).
  • (7) S. Will et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 106, 115305 (2011).
  • (8) J. Catani, G. Lamporesi, D. Naik, M. Gring, M. Inguscio, F. Minardi, A. Kantian, and T. Giamarchi, Phys. Rev. A 85, 023623 (2012).
  • (9) Takeshi Fukuhara, Adrian Kantian, Manuel Endres, Marc Cheneau, Peter Schau, Sebastian Hild, David Bellem, Ulrich Schollwöck, Thierry Giamarchi, Christian Gross, Immanuel Bloch and Stefan Kuhr, Nature Physics 9, 235 (2013).
  • (10) Krzysztof Sacha and Eddy Timmermans, Phys. Rev. A 73, 063604 (2006).
  • (11) M. Bruderer, W. Bao and D. Jaksch, EPL, 82 30004 (2008).
  • (12) F. M. Cucchietti and E. Timmermans, Phys. Rev. Lett, 96 210401 (2006).
  • (13) D H Santamore and Eddy Timmermans, New J. Phys. 13 103029 (2011).
  • (14) J. Tempere et al., Phys. Rev. B 80, 184504 (2009).
  • (15) W. Casteels, J. Tempere, and J. T. Devreese, Phys. Rev. A 86, 043614 (2012).
  • (16) A. A. Blinova, M. G. Boshier, and Eddy Timmermans, Phys. Rev. A 88, 053610 (2013).
  • (17) T. H. Johnson, M. Bruderer, Y. Cai, S. R. Clark, W. Bao and D. Jaksch, EPL 98 26001 (2012).
  • (18) T.H. Johnson, S.R. Clark, M. Bruderer and D. Jaksch, Phys. Rev. B 84, 205108 (2011).
  • (19) F. Mulansky, J.Mumford, and D. H. J. O’Dell, Phys. Rev. A 84, 6 063602 (2011).
  • (20) R. Balian and M. Vénéroni , Ann. of Phys. (N.Y.) 187, 29 (1988); Ann. of Phys. (N.Y.) 195, 324 (1989).
  • (21) M. Benarous and H. Flocard, Ann. Phys. (NY) 273, 242 (1999).
  • (22) A. Boudjemâa and M. Benarous, Eur. Phys. J. D 59, 427 (2010) .
  • (23) A. Boudjemâa and M. Benarous, Phys. Rev. A 84, 043633 (2011).
  • (24) Abdelâali Boudjemâa, Phys. Rev. A 86, 043608 (2012).
  • (25) Abdelâali Boudjemâa, Phys. Rev. A 88, 023619 (2013).
  • (26) C. Martin, Phys. Rev. D 52, 7121 (1995); Ann. Phys. (N.Y) 271, 294 (1999).
  • (27) T. Karpiuk, M. Brewczyk, S. Ospelkaus-Schwarzer, K. Bongs, M. Gajda and K. Rzazewski, Phys. Rev. Lett. 93, 100401 (2004).
  • (28) D. A. W. Hutchinson, R. J. Dodd, K. Burnett, S. A. Morgan, M. Rush, E. Zaremba, N. P. Proukakis, M. Edwards, and C. W. Clark, J. Phys. B 33, 3825 (2000).
  • (29) M. Girardeau and R. Arnowitt, Phys. Rev. 113, 755 (1959).
  • (30) Tomasz Karpiuk, Piotr Deuar, Przemysław Bienias, Emilia Witkowska, Krzysztof Pawłowski, Mariusz Gajda,cKazimierz Rza˛zewski, and Mirosław Brewczyk, Phys. Rev. Lett. 109, 205302 (2012).
  • (31) A. J. Leggett, Rev. Mod. Phys. 73, 307 (2001).
Comments 0
Request Comment
You are adding the first comment!
How to quickly get a good reply:
  • Give credit where it’s due by listing out the positive aspects of a paper before getting into which changes should be made.
  • Be specific in your critique, and provide supporting evidence with appropriate references to substantiate general statements.
  • Your comment should inspire ideas to flow and help the author improves the paper.

The better we are at sharing our knowledge with each other, the faster we move forward.
""
The feedback must be of minimum 40 characters and the title a minimum of 5 characters
   
Add comment
Cancel
Loading ...
28317
This is a comment super asjknd jkasnjk adsnkj
Upvote
Downvote
""
The feedback must be of minumum 40 characters
The feedback must be of minumum 40 characters
Submit
Cancel

You are asking your first question!
How to quickly get a good answer:
  • Keep your question short and to the point
  • Check for grammar or spelling errors.
  • Phrase it like a question
Test
Test description