STRUCTURE OF ODD {}^{79,81,83}Se ISOTOPES WITH PROTON AND NEUTRON EXCITATIONS ACROSS Z=28 AND N=40

Structure of odd $^{79,81,83}$Se isotopes with proton and neutron excitations across $Z=28$ AND $N= 40$

Abstract

The recently measured experimental data of Se isotopes have been interpreted in terms of shell model calculations. The calculations have been performed in space with the recently derived interactions, namely with JUN45 and jj44b. To study the importance of the proton excitations across the shell in this region. We have also performed calculation in valence space using an effective interaction with Ca core and imposing a truncation. Excitation energies, values, quadrupole moments and magnetic moments are compared with experimental data when available. Present study reveals the importance of proton excitations across the shell for predicting quadrupole and magnetic moments.

monopole; collectivity.
\catchline\ccode

PACS Nos.: 21.60.Cs, 27.50.+e.

1 Introduction

The development of collectivity, island of inversion and single-particle versus collective phenomena in region is the topic of current research for the investigation. Experimental evidence of quadrupole collectivity in the neutron rich Fe and Cr with is recently reported by Crawford et al.[1] In the novel theoretical work of Zuker et al it was mentioned that the enhanced quadrupole collectivity in this region due to presence of and its quasi- counterpart orbital.[2] The interaction for this space recently proposed by Madrid-Strasbourg group. [3, 4] Also the importance of the inclusion of intruder orbitals from shell in the model space for shell nuclei is reported in the literature.[5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10] The similarity between island of inversion around and collectivity around in Mn isotopes from Mn onwards is recently reported in.[11] The evolution of collectivity in Ge isotopes with measurements have been reported in. [12] In this work it is shown that the shell closure is collapsed in Ge. However, the shell closure is persistent in Ge isotopes. Using the intermediate-energy Coulomb excitation collectivity at for the Ge and Se have been established.[13]

Figure 1: Experimentally observed systematics of low-lying states in odd-A selenium isotopes covering to shell gaps.

The low-energy systematics of odd-A selenium isotopes and the evolution of the , and levels is shown in Figure 1. It is visible from the figure that in Se isotopes, the ground state is marked by the . In case of Se the ground state is and it start increasing up to Se, and finally it becomes ground state for Se.

In the present paper we consider neutron-rich odd Se isotopes. The shell model calculation in space for Se isotopes is reported in the literature using pairing plus quadrupole-quadrupole interactions.[14] The importance of inclusion of proton orbital was pointed out by Cheal et al to explain sudden structural changes between and for Ga isotopes.[15] In our recent investigation [16] we successfully explained electromagnetic moments of Ga isotopes by including orbital in the model space.

The paper is organized as follows. In Section 2 gives details of the shell model (SM) calculations. We will discuss in this section the model space and the effective interactions used in the investigation. Section 3 includes results on the spectra of Se isotopes and configuration mixing in these nuclei. In Section 4, SM calculations on transition probabilities, quadrupole moments and magnetic moments are presented. Finally, concluding remarks are given in Section 5.

2 Details of Model Spaces and Interactions

We have performed calculations in two different shell-model spaces. In case of space we employed two recently derived effective shell model interactions, JUN45 and jj44b, that have been proposed for the 1, 0, 1 and 0 single-particle orbits. The JUN45, developed by Honma et al. [17], is a realistic interaction based on the Bonn-C potential fitting by 400 experimental binding and excitation energy data with mass numbers 63–96. Brown and Lisetskiy [18] developed jj44b interaction by fitting 600 binding energies and excitation energies with 28–30 and 48–50. The single-particle energies for the 1, 0, 1 and 0 single-particle orbits employed in conjunction with the JUN45 interaction are -9.8280, -8.7087, -7.8388, and -6.2617 MeV respectively. In the case of the jj44b interaction they are -9.6566, -9.2859, -8.2695, and -5.8944 MeV, respectively. The core is Ni, i.e. , and the calculations are performed in this valence space without truncation. For the JUN45 and jj44b interactions the single-particle energies are based on those of Ni. For JUN45 and jj44b interactions there is a rapid decrease in proton single-particle energy relative to as the neutrons start filling in orbit and it become lower than for this is shown in Figure 2.

Figure 2: Effective proton single-particle energies for Cu isotopes for JUN45 and jj44b interactions.

In the valence space, we use a Ca core, where eight neutrons are frozen in the orbital. This interaction was reported by Sorlin et al. [19] For this model space we allowed up to a total of four particle excitations from the orbital to the upper orbitals for protons and from the upper orbitals to the orbital for neutrons. The interaction for valence space was built using two-body matrix elements (TBME) from [20] and TBME (, , and orbits) from.[21] For the common active orbitals in these subspaces, matrix elements were taken from.[21] The remaining TBME are taken from.[22] The single-particle energies are 0.0, 2.0, 4.0, 6.5 and 9.0 MeV for the 0, 1, 1, 0, and 0 orbits, respectively.

All calculations in the present paper are carried out at dgctic-unam computational facility KanBalam using the shell model code antoine.[23]

3 Spectra

Shell model results for different model spaces presented in Figures 3-5. Yosinaga et al [14] previously presented shell model results in space for pairing plus quadrupole-quadrupole interaction for odd Se isotopes. Present work will add more information by including orbital in the model space to study importance of proton excitation across the shell. Recently we have reported results for even Se isotopes in Ref. [24] The comprehensive comparison of shell model results for three interactions used in the calculations are presented with respect to the experimental data.

3.1 Se

The calculated values of the energy levels of Se with the help of JUN45, jj44b and interactions are shown in Figure 3. All the three interactions correctly reproduced the ground state spin and parity. In case of JUN45, the calculated , lower in energy. The jj44b interaction predicted about 200 keV higher in energy. The second predicted by all interactions are higher in energy while in experiment they are very close to each other. The positive parity levels predicted by jj44b interaction is higher in energy. All the interaction predict correctly the first negative parity as , but it is lowered by 52 keV in JUN45 and by 29 keV in jj44b. The experimental sequence of , , , , levels correctly reproduced by jj44b interaction. The negative levels predicted by interaction is higher in energy. In contrast to experimentally observed doublet, the shell model predicted these levels more than 300 keV separation between each other. For the level configuration is with probability (JUN45) and (jj44b), respectively. The calculated occupancies for the ground state for neutron orbital is 6.57 (JUN45) and 6.97 (jj44b). The JUN45 interaction predicts better results for excitation energies in comparison to the jj44b and interactions.

Figure 3: Experimental data for Se [24] compared with the results of large-scale shell-model calculations using three different effective interactions
Figure 4: The same as in Fig. 2, but for Se.
Figure 5: The same as in Fig. 2, but for Se.

3.2 Se

The comparison of calculated and experimental positive and negative-parity energy levels of Se is given in Figure 4. Only interaction is able to correctly reproduce ground state spin and parity. In jj44b interaction the first negative-parity level is different from the experimental ones while JUN45 predicted correctly this level. First two energy levels and for the positive-parity by both the interactions are in sequence with the experimental data but observed experimental difference of 191 keV predicted by JUN45 at 170 keV and with jj44b at 220 keV, respectively. For the ground state i.e. level configuration is with probability (JUN45) and (jj44b), respectively. The calculated occupancies for ground state for neutron orbital is 8.15 (JUN45) and 8.12 (jj44b). For the level configuration is with probability (JUN45) and (jj44b), respectively. The calculated occupancies for for neutron orbital is 7.20 (JUN45) and 7.22 (jj44b). These results demonstrate importance of neutron orbital for the ground state. The overall results of JUN45 is in good agreement with experimental data.

3.3 Se

For this isotope the experimental data is very sparse. Figure 5, shows the calculated and experimental levels of Se using JUN45, jj44b and interactions. The JUN45 and jj44b correctly reproducing ground state as , while interaction predicting as a ground state. The energy level is at 1636 keV in JUN45 and at 2485 keV in jj44b while in experiment it is at 360 keV. The space based interactions predicting as first excited positive parity level, while there is no experimental result for this level. The configuration for g.s. as is with probability of (JUN45) , (jj44b) and (), respectively. With both model spaces the first having configuration , with the maximum probability for this level is for interaction. In comparison of experimental results of low-lying levels and corresponding high values of theoretical results it is clear that neutrons excitation across shell is important. The calculated results are high in energy which reflects that as we approach towards , the calculation should include orbital in the model space. Because space is not enough.

In the work of Yoshinaga et al,  [14] for Se the predicted level lies higher in energy compared to experimental data, while with jj44b it is close to experimental data with a difference of only 29 keV. In case of Se, the results predicted by JUN45 is better than previous result. [14]

The occupancies of proton and neutron orbitals for Se isotopes, for the ground state and state are shown in Table 1. Also in Figure 6, we shown the proton and the neutron occupation numbers of the different orbitals. The proton occupancies for orbital increase smoothly at the expense of the as we move from Se to Se. In case of interaction the occupancies of orbital is very dominant this reflects importance of inclusion of this orbital in the model space. The neutron occupancies for orbital increase smoothly at the expense of the and orbitals as we move from Se to Se. This reveals the importance of neutron excitation across .

Figure 6: (Color online) Proton/Neutron occupation numbers of the JUN45 and jj44b (, , and -shell orbits) and (, , , -shell orbits) interactions- for two low-lying states in Se isotopes. Upper panel for (g.s. in Se) and (g.s. inSe); lower panel for (in Se).

Interaction
Nucleus
JUN45 Se 2.15 3.07 0.39 0.38 3.67 5.19 1.55 6.57
2.19 3.14 0.39 0.29 3.77 4.91 1.72 6.59
jj44b Se 2.14 3.06 0.46 0.32 3.78 4.58 1.66 6.97
1.96 3.26 0.46 0.30 3.70 4.53 1.26 7.48
Se 7.60 2.07 3.89 0.43 - 3.59 5.30 1.14 6.97
7.72 2.03 3.82 0.42 - 3.69 5.51 1.30 6.50

JUN45
Se 2.19 3.18 0.33 0.29 3.92 5.93 1.95 7.20
1.89 3.45 0.34 0.32 3.82 5.83 1.19 8.15
jj44b Se 2.17 3.14 0.36 0.32 3.92 5.90 1.95 7.22
1.88 3.43 0.40 0.29 3.76 5.87 1.25 8.12
Se 7.70 2.05 3.88 0.36 - 3.95 5.95 1.96 7.14
7.59 1.97 4.05 0.38 - 3.82 5.85 1.29 8.04

JUN45
Se 1.81 3.64 0.25 0.29 3.99 5.99 1.99 9.00
1.18 4.28 0.22 0.32 3.92 5.94 1.14 9.99
jj44b Se 2.03 3.37 0.29 0.29 3.99 5.99 1.99 9.00
0.92 4.55 0.18 0.33 3.94 5.94 1.14 9.97
Se 7.53 1.76 4.46 0.23 - 4.00 6.00 2.00 9.00
7.75 0.47 5.69 0.08 - 3.94 5.94 1.11 10.00
Table 1: Occupation of proton and neutron orbitals for Se isotopes in and spaces.
Se Se Se Se Se Se
BE() BE()
Experiment N/A N/A N/A Experiment N/A N/A N/A
JUN45 20.37 17.65 2.40 JUN45 0.05 3.20 1.37
jj44b 27.77 17.60 0.13 jj44b 1.78 1.63 0.005
32.03 10.27 9.94 12.13 8.09 7.84
Table 2: reduced transition strength in W.u. Effective charges were used.
Se Se Se Se Se Se
() ()
Experiment +0.8 (2) N/A N/A Experiment -1.018 (15) N/A N/A
JUN45 +0.38 +0.53 +0.16 JUN45 -1.17 -1.15 -1.03
jj44b +0.59 +0.55 +0.31 jj44b -1.29 -1.13 -1.16
+0.65 +0.60 -0.07 -1.20 -1.24 +2.47
() ()
Experiment N/A N/A N/A Experiment N/A N/A N/A
JUN45 +0.09 +0.22 +0.49 JUN45 -1.03 -1.27 -1.35
jj44b +0.20 +0.30 +0.60 jj44b -1.37 -1.23 -1.45
+0.25 +0.49 +0.61 -1.09 -1.43 -1.35

()
()
Experiment N/A N/A N/A Experiment N/A N/A N/A
JUN45 -0.002 +0.01 -0.01 JUN45 -0.93 -1.54 -1.72
jj44b -0.11 +0.28 +0.14 jj44b -1.02 -1.76 -1.16
-0.03 +0.32 +0.12 -1.15 -1.63 +0.65
Table 3: Electric quadrupole moments, (in eb), the effective charges =1.5, =0.5 are used in the calculation and Magnetic moments, (in ), for = 0.7.

4 Electromagnetic properties

The calculated transition probabilities for both model spaces are given in Table LABEL:t_b. For this effective charges =1.5, =0.5 are used in the calculation. The results of quadrupole moments and magnetic moments for the three different interactions are shown in Table LABEL:t_q. The experimental data for quadrupole moments for Se show very good agreement with results of interaction. This shows the importance of inclusion of orbital in the model space, which was proposed in. [15] The experimental data for magnetic moments are available only for Se. In Table LABEL:t_q, we compare calculated values of magnetic moments with the experimental data for Se. We also have presented predicted values of magnetic moments by the three interactions for the remained isotopes considered. It is seen from Table LABEL:t_q that for the Se calculated values of magnetic moments are in better agreement with the experiment when JUN45 interaction is used. From Table we can see that the transition rates are strongly enhanced while the quadrupole moments are of the order of the single-particle ones. The large values are due to strong dynamical collectivity as these nuclei of this region lose the magicity properties.

5 Conclusions

We have reported shell model results for neutron-rich odd Se isotopes for two spaces: full space and space with Ca core. The following broad conclusions can be drawn:

  • The energy levels, ’s, quadrupole moments and magnetic moments are in good agreement with the experimental data when available.

  • The transitions, quadrupole moments and magnetic moments analysis show the importance of proton excitations across shell for space.

  • Further theoretical development is needed by enlarging model space by including orbital to study simultaneously proton and neutron excitations across and shell, respectively.

Thanks are due to E. Padilla - Rodal for useful discussions during this work. All the shell-model calculations carried out at KanBalam computational facility of DGCTIC-UNAM, Mexico. PCS would like to thank M.J. Ermamatov for useful discussions about collectivity in this region. One of us VK acknowledges financial support from CSIR, India for his PhD work.

Footnotes

  1. pcsrifph@iitr.ac.in

References

  1. H.L. Crawford et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 110, 242701 (2013).
  2. A.P. Zuker, J. Retamosa, A. Poves, and E. Caurier, Phys. Rev. C 52, R1741 (1995).
  3. E. Caurier, F. Nowacki and A. Poves Eur. Phys.  J. A  15, 145 (2002).
  4. S. M. Lenzi, F. Nowacki, A. Poves, and K. Sieja, Phys. Rev. C 82, 054301 (2010).
  5. K. Kaneko, Y. Sun, M. Hasegawa, and T. Mizusaki, Phys. Rev. C 78, 064312 (2008).
  6. P. C. Srivastava and I. Mehrotra, Eur. Phys.  J. A  45, 185 (2010).
  7. P. C. Srivastava and V. K.B. Kota, Phys. Atom. Nucl. 74, 971 (2011).
  8. Y. Sun, Y.C. Yang, H. Jin, K. Kaneko, and S. Tazaki, Phys. Rev. C 85, 054307 (2012).
  9. H. Jin, Y. Sun, K. Kaneko, and S. Tazaki, Phys. Rev. C 87, 044327 (2013).
  10. D. Steppenbeck et al., Phys. Rev. C 85, 044316 (2012).
  11. S. Naimi et al., Phys. Rev. C 86, 014325 (2012).
  12. E. Padilla-Rodal et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 94 122501 (2005).
  13. A. Gade et al., Phys. Rev. C 81 064326 (2010).
  14. N. Yoshinaga, K. Higashiyama, and P.H. Regan, Phys. Rev. C 78, 044320 (2008).
  15. B. Cheal et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 104, 252502 (2010).
  16. P. C. Srivastava, J. Phys. G 39, 015102 (2012).
  17. M. Honma, T. Otsuka, T. Mizusaki and M. Hjorth-Jensen, Phys. Rev. C 80, 064323 (2009).
  18. B.A. Brown and A.F. Lisetskiy (unpublished).
  19. O. Sorlin et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 88, 092501 (2002).
  20. A. Poves, J. Sanchez- Solano, E. Caurier, and F. Nowacki, Nucl. Phys. A 694, 157 (2001).
  21. F. Nowacki, Ph.D. Thesis (IRes, Strasbourg, 1996).
  22. S. Kahana, H.C. Lee, and C.K. Scott, Phys. Rev. 180, 956 (1969).
  23. E. Caurier, G. Martínez-Pinedo, F. Nowacki et al., Rev. Mod. Phys. 77, 427 (2005).
  24. P.C. Srivastava and M.J. Ermamatov, Phys. Scr. 88, 045201 (2013).
  25. http://www.nndc.bnl.gov
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 ...
239033
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