# Three-body decay of linear-chain states in C

###### Abstract

The decay properties of the linear-chain states in C are investigated by using the antisymmetrized molecular dynamics. The calculation predicts two rotational bands with linear-chain configurations having the -bond and -bond valence neutrons. For the -bond linear-chain, the calculated excitation energies and the widths of -decay to the ground state of reasonably agree with the experimental candidates observed by the resonant scattering. On the other hand, the -bond linear-chain is the candidate of the higher-lying resonant states reported by the break-up reaction. As the evidence of the -bond linear-chain, we discuss its decay pattern. It is found that the -bond linear-chain not only decays to the excited band of but also decays to the three-body channel of , and the branching ratio of these decays are comparable. Hence, we suggest that this characteristic decay pattern is a strong signature of the linear-chain formation and a key observable to distinguish two different linear-chains.

## I introduction

Since the linear-chain configuration of 3 clusters (linearly aligned 3 clusters) was suggested in 1950’s mori56 (), many studies have been devoted to search it in the excited states of C uega77 (); kami81 (); desc87 (); enyo97 (); tohs01 (); funa03 (); neff07 (); funa15 (); funa16 (). Nevertheless, no positive evidence has been obtained, and it is considered that the linear-chain is unstable against the bending motion enyo97 (); neff07 ().

Instead of C, neutron-rich C isotopes have attracted much interest in these decades as new candidates of the linear-chain, because it is expected that the valence neutrons will play a glue-like role and stabilize the linear-chain against the bending motion itag01 (). Theoretical studies predict the rotational bands with the linear-chain configurations in C isotopes oert03 (); oert04 (); itag06 (); suha10 (); maru10 (); furu11 (); suha11 (); baba14 (); zhao15 (); kimu16 (); baba16 (). It was pointed out that the motion of the valence neutron can be qualitatively interpreted in terms of the molecular orbits analogous to the Be isotopes seya81 (); oert96 (); itag00 (); yeny99 (); amd1 (); amd2 (), which are called - and -orbits. Concurrently, rather promising candidates of the linear-chain were reported in C and C by several experiments gree02 (); bohl03 (); ashw04 (); pric07 (); free14 (); frit16 (); dell16 ().

In our previous study baba16 (), based on the antisymmetrized molecular dynamics (AMD) calculation, we pointed out that two positive-parity rotational bands in C have the linear-chain configurations. The first band which we call -bond linear chain has two valence neutrons in -orbit and is built on the state at 14.6 MeV which is just above the threshold but below the threshold. It was found that the energies and widths of the resonances observed by the elastic scattering free14 (); frit16 () qualitatively agree with the theoretical calculations suha10 (); suha11 () including ours. Therefore, they are regarded as the -bond linear-chain candidates, although the experimental spin-parity assignment was somewhat ambiguous. The other band named -bond linear chain has valence neutrons in -orbit and built on the state above the and thresholds. It has more elongated linear-chain configuration and larger moment of inertia than the former band, but the experimental counterpart was not known at that time.

Quite recently, very interesting data were reported by two groups. Yamaguchi et al. yama17 () reported the result of the elastic scattering and updated the information about the candidates of the -bond linear chain. The reported resonances look essentially same with those found in previous experiments free14 (); frit16 (). However, owing to the better statistics and larger angular coverage, they provided more reliable spin-parity assignment and evaluation of the decay widths. The other experiment was reported by Tian et al. tian16 () and Li et al. li17 () who observed the resonances populated by reaction. In addition to the same resonances reported by Yamaguchi et al., they found new resonances located above the and thresholds. Based on the observed energies and decay pattern, these new resonances were suggested as the candidates of the -bond linear chain.

These new data motivated us to perform additional analysis and to summarize the calculated and observed properties of the linear-chain bands in C. We investigated several decay modes of the linear-chain bands whose wave functions are obtained in our previous work baba16 (). By the comparison with the new data, it is found that the agreement between the calculated and observed -bond linear-chain band is plausible. It is also shown that the observed unique decay pattern of the resonances reported by Tian et al. agrees with the -bond linear-chain band, which is the first evidence for the existence of two different linear-chain bands with - and -bonding. In addition to these analysis, it was found that the -bond linear chain decays to the channel as well as the channel, and their branching ratios are comparable. Hence, we suggest that the sequential three-body decay of is an important evidence of the -bond linear chain.

The paper is organized as follows. The AMD framework and the method to estimate the reduced widths amplitude for the and decays are explained in the next section. In Sec. III, the excitation energies and decay widths of the linear-chain states are shown and compared with the observed data to suggest the assignment of the linear-chain bands. In the last section, we summarize this work.

## Ii theoretical framework

In this study, we analyze the wave functions of linear-chain states obtained in our previous work baba16 (). For the sake of the self-containedness, in Sec. II. A., we briefly explain how those wave functions were calculated. In Sec. II. B. and C., we explain the method to evaluate the decay modes of linear-chain states used in the present study.

### ii.1 variational calculation and generator coordinate method

We use the microscopic -body Hamiltonian,

(1) |

where the Gogny D1S interaction gogn91 () is used as an effective nucleon-nucleon interaction . The Coulomb interaction is approximated by a sum of seven Gaussians. The kinetic energy of the center-of-mass is exactly removed.

The variational wave function is a parity projected intrinsic wave function , and is represented by a Slater determinant of single particle wave packets,

(2) | ||||

(3) |

where denotes parity projector. In this study, we focus on the positive-parity states (). is the single particle wave packet which is a direct product of the deformed Gaussian spatial part kimu04 (), spin () and isospin () parts,

(4) | ||||

(5) | ||||

The centroids of the Gaussian wave packets , the direction of nucleon spin , and the width parameter of the deformed Gaussian are the variational parameters. The variational parameters are determined so that which is a sum of the energy and constraint potential is minimized.

(6) |

where and are the quadrupole deformation parameters of the intrinsic wave function defined in Ref. kimu12 (), and are chosen to be sufficiently large value. is minimized by the frictional cooling method, and we obtain the optimized wave function which has the minimum energy for each set of and .

After the variational calculation, the eigenstate of the total angular momentum is projected out,

(7) |

Here, is the angular momentum projector. Then, we perform the GCM calculation by employing the quadrupole deformation parameters and as the generator coordinate. The wave function of GCM reads,

(8) |

where the coefficients and eigenenergies are obtained by solving the Hill-Wheeler equation hill54 ().

### ii.2 reduced width amplitude and decay width

Using the GCM wave function, we estimate the reduced width amplitudes (RWA) for the and decays which are defined as,

(9) |

where denotes the ground state wave function for or , and denotes the wave functions for daughter nucleus or with spin-parity . is the orbital angular momentum of the inter-cluster motion, and it is coupled with the angular momentum of Be to yield the total spin-parity . and are the mass numbers of He and Be, respectively. The reduced width is given by the square of the RWA,

(10) |

and the partial decay width is a product of the reduced width and the penetration factor ,

(11) |

where denote the channel radius, and is given by the Coulomb regular and irregular wave functions and . The wave number is determined by the decay -value and the reduced mass as .

To reduce the computational cost, we employ an approximate method given in Ref. enyoRWA () to calculate Eq.(9). In this method the antisymmetrization effect is neglected by choosing sufficiently large inter-cluster distance , and RWA is approximated by the overlap between the GCM wave function and the Brink-Bloch wave function in which He and Be clusters are placed with the inter-cluster distance as illustrated in Fig. 1,

(12) | ||||

where denotes the width parameter of the Gaussian wave packet of Brink-Bloch wave function.

In this study, the Brink-Bloch wave function is constructed as follows. First, the intrinsic wave function for Be and Be denoted by are generated by the AMD energy variation. The intrinsic wave function of Be is approximated by a single AMD Slater determinant with spherical Gaussian wave packets with the width parameter fm. In the case of , the wave functions of the and states are calculated by the bound-state approximation. The density distribution of obtained intrinsic wave function of is shown in Fig. 2(a) in which the distance between two clusters is approximately 3.4 fm. For , we obtained two different intrinsic wave functions shown in Fig. 2 (b) and (c) in which two valence neutrons occupy so-called - and -orbits, respectively. We regard that the former correspond to the ground band (the , , and states), while the latter is the excited band (the , , and states). Then it is projected to the eigenstate of the angular momentum as , where we approximate that the Be wave function is axially symmetric The construction of the wave function of He and He is explained in the next section. The Brink-Bloch wave function is constructed by placing these He and Be wave functions with the inter-cluster distance ,

(13) |

and projected to the eigenstate of the total spin-parity as . Then, we construct the wave function, in which the angular momentum of the inter-cluster motion and the angular momentum of Be are coupled to the total spin-parity , by summing up for all possible values of ,

(14) |

where and denotes the Clebsch-Gordan coefficient and the normalization factor.

Generally, the partial decay width should be independent on the choice of the channel radius. However, in the practical calculation, the channel radius must be properly chosen to stabilize the results because of the following two problems. Firstly, the channel radius should not be too large value, because we adopt the bound-state approximation in the GCM calculation and hence the wave function is not correct at large inter-cluster distance. Secondly, the channel radius should not be too small, because the antisymmetrization effect cannot be neglected and the approximation is not valid. Therefore, we adopted two different values for the channel radius. The first choice is fm which is common to the value used in the R-matrix analysis of the -bond linear chain candidates observed in Ref.free14 () and close to that in Ref.yama17 (). Unfortunately, this choice of channel radius was found inappropriate for the analysis of the -bond linear chain. Because -bond linear chain is dominated by the channels and have larger radii than the ground state, the larger channel radius should be used to avoid the antisymmerzation effect. Hence, we used fm for the analysis of -bond linear chain.

### ii.3 He reduced width amplitude

Here, we explain how the wave functions of He and He clusters are constructed. The wave function of He is approximated by a wave function of harmonic oscillator (H.O.) which is represented by the Gaussian wave packet with the width of fm,

(15) |

The ground state of He is approximated by a configuration as

(16) |

where is also the eigen function of H.O. In the practical calculation, we do not use H.O. wave functions directly, but the wave function is represented by the sum of the infinitesimally shifted Gaussian wave packets . This greatly reduces the computational cost because it is possible to use ordinary computational code for AMD to calculate Eq. (12). The relationship between the shifted Gaussian wave packets and H.O. wave function is given as follows to the first order of the shift ,

(17) |

where is the regular solid spherical harmonics,

(18) |

where and denote the and wave functions with the magnetic quantum number . From Eq.(17), we see that wave functions can be described by the sum of the with proper choice of and . Thus, Eq.(16) is represented by the sum of the Slater determinant of the shifted Gaussian packets. In the practical calculation the magnitude of is chosen as .

## Iii Results and Discussion

In Sec. III A, we summarize the properties of the -bond and -bond linear chains studied in our previous work baba16 (). In Sec. III B and C, by referring the latest experimental data and the theoretical analysis of the decay modes, we discuss the assignment of the linear-chain bands.

### iii.1 Calculated linear-chain bands

Figure 3 summarizes the calculated rotational bands with the linear-chain configurations presented in Ref. baba16 () and experimental data free14 (); frit16 (); yama17 (); tian16 (). The -bond linear-chain band shown by blue squares is built on the state at 14.6 MeV which lies just above the threshold but below and thresholds. The other band, the -bond linear-chain, is built on the state at 22.2 MeV which is above all of those thresholds.

Theoretically, the assignment of these two bands is rather unique. The reason of the assignment and the properties of the linear-chain bands are as follows. Firstly, these bands are dominated by the intrinsic states having the linear-chain configurations shown in Fig. 4. The -bond linear chain has large overlap with the intrinsic wave function shown in Fig. 4(a) which amounts to 87% for the state at 14.6 MeV. The proton density distribution shown by solid lines clearly indicates the formation of the linearly aligned three alpha clusters surrounded by the two valence neutrons shown by the color plot. As already discussed in Refs.baba14 (); baba16 (), in terms of the molecular orbit picture, this valence neutron orbit is interpreted as the -orbit which is composed of the perpendicular alignment of the p-wave around the alpha cluster as illustrated in Fig.5(a). The -bond linear-chain is dominated by the intrinsic wave function shown in Fig. 4(b) whose overlap with the state at 22.2 MeV amounts to 99%. Again, we recognize the formation of the 3 linear chain, but the valence neutron orbit is different. It is interpreted as the -orbit shown in Fig.5(b) which is composed of the parallel alignment of the p-orbits. Since all other states in this energy region denoted by lines in Fig. 3 have much less overlap with the configurations, the linear-chain bands can be clearly assigned.

Secondly, the B(E2) transition strengths between the member states of these bands are rather strong compared to other in-band and inter-band transitions as listed in Table.III in Ref. baba16 (), which is consistent with the dominance of the strongly deformed intrinsic shapes with linear-chain configuration. Because the -bond linear chain is more strongly deformed than the -bond linear chain, its in-band transition strengths are stronger than those of -bond linear chain. Deference of the deformation also reflected to the moment-of-inertia; 179 and 98 keV for -bond and -bond linear-chain bands, respectively.

Finally, among the excited states located around the , and thresholds, the linear-chain bands have largest and reduced widths. Therefore, the alpha decaying resonances in the vicinity of these thresholds are, if observed, regarded as the candidates of the linear-chain bands.

### iii.2 Resonances observed in the scattering and the assignment of the -bond linear chain band

Now, we discuss the assignment of the linear-chain bands based on the latest experimental data. Freer et al. free14 (), Fritsch et al. frit16 () and more recently, Yamaguchi et al. yama17 () independently reported the resonances observed in the scattering, which are shown by circles in Fig. 3 and summarized in Table. 1. Freer et al. reported the and resonances at 18.22 and 20.80 MeV, respectively, while Fritsch et al. reported the and resonances at 15.0 and 19.0 MeV. A candidate of the resonance at 17.95 MeV was also reported by Freer et al., but not shown in Fig. 3 because the spin-parity assignment is not so firm. Yamaguchi et al. reported the , and resonances at 15.07, 16.22 and 18.87 MeV. The energy is very close to that observed by Fritsch et al. and the state may correspond to the Fritsch et al.’s 15.0 MeV state which was assigned as .

Although they suggest different spin-parity assignments, we consider that they observed essentially the same resonances which are assigned to the -bond linear-chain band from the following reasons. Firstly, it is clear that these resonance energies very nicely agree with those of the calculated -bond linear-chain, regardless of the spin-parity assignments. Furthermore, the observed data show the large moment-of-inertia of the band; 116 keV free14 () and 190 keV yama17 (). In any cases, the very large moment-of-inertia are consistent with the large deformation of the linear-chain band which reaches to 3:1 ratio of the deformation axes. In particular, the moment-of-inertia reported by Yamaguchi et al. (190 keV) is very close to the present result. Since their experiments have better statistics and larger angular coverage than others, we expect that their spin-parity assignments are reliable. We also note that the 15.0 MeV state observed by Fritsch et al. can be assigned as instead of , because this state is very close to the state at 15.07 MeV reported by Yamaguchi et al. With this change of the assignment, the moment-of-inertia of Fritsch et al.’s experiment is close to the Yamaguchi et al.’s data and consistent with the present theoretical result.

Secondly, as listed in Table. 1, the observed resonances have large alpha decay widths to the channel comparable with those of the -bond linear-chain. Experimental data are not quantitatively consistent to each other, but most of them are few hundreds keV which are the same order of magnitude with the calculated -bond linear-chain. This is rather strong evidence of the linear-chain formation, because theories predict no other states than the -bond linear-chain states which have large alpha decay widths in this energy region. It must be noted that the -bond linear-chain band has rather small decay widths to he channel, which distinguishes the -bond linear-chain from the -bond linear-chain. The reason for this decay suppression will be explained in the next section.

Finally, theories predicted the decay of the -bond linear-chain to the channel despite of the smaller decay Q-value (Table.2). This is because of the strong admixture of the and configurations in the -bond linear-chain, which originates in the strong coupling nature of the linearly aligned alpha clusters. Experimentally, the width of the decay has not been measured, but Fritsch et al. reported the decay of the resonance to the channel. Thus, the excitation energies, moment-of-inertia and the decay widths are consistent between the theory and the scattering experiment, and hence, the formation of -bond linear-chain in C looks rather plausible. We also note that the same resonances were also observed in the break up haig08 () and transfer reactions tian16 (); li17 (), although the spin-parity assignment was not given.

-bond linear chain | -bond linear chain | exp. free14 () | exp. frit16 () | exp. yama17 () | |||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|

14.64 | 250 | 179 | 22.16 | 0.2 | 15.07 | 760 | |||||

15.73 | 214 | 188 | 22.93 | 0.4 | (17.95) | (760) | 15.0 | 290 | 16.22 | 190 | |

17.98 | 149 | 147 | 24.30 | 0.3 | 18.22 | 200 | 19.0 | 340 | 18.87 | 45 | |

21.80 | 123 | 151 | 26.45 | 0.2 | 20.80 | 300 | |||||

27.25 | 77 | 120 | 29.39 | 0.2 |

-bond linear-chain | -bond linear-chain | ||||

14.64 | - | - | 22.16 | 0.6 | |

15.73 | - | - | 22.93 | 0.2 | |

17.98 | 118 | 111 | 24.30 | 1.8 | |

21.80 | 256 | 271 | 26.45 | 0.4 | |

27.25 | 397 | 421 | 29.39 | 0.8 |

### iii.3 Higher-lying resonances observed in the break-up reaction and the assignment of the -bond linear-chain band

Quite recently, in addition to the candidates of the -bond linear chain, Tian et al. tian16 () and Li et al. li17 () reported new resonances at 22.4 and 24.0 MeV observed in the reaction. Since their spin-parity were not assigned yet, they are shown by blue lines in Fig. 3. We see that their energies are very close to those of the calculated , and states of the -bond linear chain, but we cannot exclude the assignment to the or states of the -bond linear chain.

In order to identify the structure of these resonances, we focus on the decay patterns of the - and -bond linear chains. The reduced widths to various decay channels summarized in Figure 6 suggests unique decay patterns of the linear chains. From the panels (a) to (d), we see that all of the -bond linear chain states decay to the ground band of Be ( and ), but not to the excited band ( and ). On the other hand, the -bond linear chain has quite the opposite pattern; it decays to the excited band, but not to the ground band. This clearly distinguishes two linear-chains, and the reason of the difference is qualitatively understood from the intrinsic density distributions of the Be and linear-chains shown in Figs.2 and 4. Both of the ground band of Be and -bond linear chain has -bonding neutrons, and hence, the -bond linear chain can be described by the linear alignment of the Be( and ) and alpha cluster as illustrated in Fig.5 (a). Since this configuration is orthogonal to the Be( and ) the decay suppression to the Be( and ) channels can be naturally understood. In the same way, the -bond linear chain can be described by the linear alignment of the Be( and ) as shown in Fig.5 (b) which explains the decay pattern of the -bond linear chain.

Experimentally, Li et al. li17 () reported that the resonances at 22.4 and 24.0 MeV dominantly decay to the 6 MeV state of which is deduced to be the state of . Therefore, we conclude that these new resonances are promising candidates of the -bond linear-chain. Different from the calculated -bond linear-chain, it is reported that observed resonances also decay to the ground band of . This discrepancy may be explained as follows. In the present calculation, we approximated that the ground and excited bands of have pure - and -bond configurations, respectively. However, in reality, it is known that there are admixture of these configurations and the and states have non-negligible amount of the -bond configuration. Therefore, it is natural that the observed resonances also decay to the ground band as well as the excited band of .

The panels (e) and (f) show that both of the - and -bond linear chains have large reduced widths in the channel, which is another interesting feature of the linear-chains. This is again schematically understood from Fig.5. Because the valence neutron in - and -orbits are covalent, the linear-chains can also be described by the linear alignment of the as illustrated in Fig.5 (c) and (d). Therefore, the -bond linear chain and high-spin states () of -bond linear chain which locate above the threshold should also decay to the three-body final state through the sequential two body decays, . As listed in Table.3, the decay widths of the -bond linear chain to the channel are in the same order with those in the channel, and hence, the decay to is another evidence of the linear-chain formation.

In conclusion, the -bond linear-chain states decay to and higher-spin than the states can decay to . In the case of the -bond linear-chain, they decay to and because all member states are above the both threshold energies. This decay pattern is an important evidence to show the formation of two linear-chains in C.

22.16 | 0.2 | 136 | 38 | |

22.93 | 0.4 | 99 | 29 | |

24.30 | 0.3 | 63 | 23 | |

26.45 | 0.2 | 42 | 17 | |

29.39 | 0.2 | 17 | 13 |

## Iv Summary

In this paper, we focus on the linear-chain states of C based on the AMD calculations to establish the existence of the linear-chain configuration.

The linear-chain configurations generate two rotational bands. At strong deformed prolate region, two different linear-chain configurations with valence neutrons in -orbit and -orbit were obtained. The -bond linear chain generates a rotational band around the threshold energy. The energies and decay widths of the -bond linear chain are in reasonable agreement with the resonances observed by the . Thus, the -bond linear-chain formation in looks plausible.

On the other hand, the -bond linear-chain generates a rotational band around the threshold energy which is 7.5 MeV higher than the threshold energy. Newly observed resonance states are close to energies of both the low-spin states of the -bond linear-chain and the state of the -bond linear-chain. In order to distinguish the - and -bond linear-chain, we focus on the decay patterns of them. Reduced widths show that the -bond linear-chain states decay into the ground band of , while the -bond linear-chain states decay into the excited band of . This difference is due to the molecular-orbit of .

From reduced width, in addition, it is found that the -bond linear-chain states decay into not only the excited band of but also . Furthermore, the calculation predicts that the linear-chain will also decay to the as well as to the ground state of . This characteristic decay patterns are, if it is observed, a strong signature of the - and -bond linear-chain formations.

###### Acknowledgements.

The authors acknowledges the fruitful discussions with Dr. Suhara, Dr. Kanada-En’yo, Dr. Li, and Dr. Ye. One of the authors (M.K.) acknowledges the support by the Grants-in-Aid for Scientific Research on Innovative Areas from MEXT (Grant No. 2404:24105008) and JSPS KAKENHI Grant No. 16K05339. The other author (T.B.) acknowledges the support by JSPS KAKENHI Grant No. 16J04889.## References

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