1 Introduction
Abstract

The paper investigates the Tsallis holographic dark energy (THDE) model in accordance with the apparent horizon as an infrared cut - off, in a non- flat universe. The cosmological evolution of the deceleration parameter and equation of state of THDE model are calculated. The evolutionary trajectories are plotted for the THDE model for distinct values of the Tsallis parameter besides distinct spatial curvature contributions, in the statefinder parameter-pairs and plane, considering the present value of dark energy density parameter , , in the light of observational data. The statefinder and plane plots specify the feature of the THDE and demonstrate the separation between this framework and other models of dark energy.
Keywords : Tsallis, Holographic, Statefinder, Dark energy
PACS: 98.80.Es, 95.36.+x, 98.80.Ck

Tsallis holographic model of dark energy: Cosmic behaviour, statefinder analysis and pair in the non- flat universe

Vipin Chandra Dubey, Umesh Kumar Sharma, A. Beesham

Department of Mathematics, Institute of Applied Sciences and Humanities, GLA University

Mathura-281 406, Uttar Pradesh, India

Department of Mathematical Sciences, University of Zululand, Kwa-Dlangezwa 3886, South Africa

E-mail: vipin.dubey@gla.ac.in.

E-mail: sharma.umesh@gla.ac.in

E-mail: beeshama@unizulu.ac.za


1 Introduction

The dark area of the cosmos intrigues the scholars and the latest surveys [1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10], demonstrate that the dark sector contribution is in roughly in comparison to substratum ; rest is negligible radiation and baryonic matter (about ). The baryonic matter comprises electromagnetic radiation and may be seen precisely [11]. The dark matter, which around of the matter part of the universe is a pressure less matter, which gives the velocity of galaxy clusters [12]. It was inferred that there was more mass in galaxies; than observed by the corroboration CDM with the examinations of rotational trajectories of spiral galaxies [13]. This exotic matter presence is affirmed by the gravitational lensing and galaxy clusters on the basis of x-ray emission.

The dark energy, around of the rest cosmic foundation, is responsible for the current accelerated stage of the universe [14, 15]. Under the standard cosmological description, the cosmological constant may be used for DE component, which is having a geometric nature in accordance with the GR with constant energy density and EoS (equation of state) [16, 17]. The description of dark energy is in toe with recent observational data, but it opposes the theoretical prediction for vacuum energy, which has been observed by quantum field theory [18]. This material description has the inflationary paradigm, the Big Bang nucleosynthesis (BBN) and general relativity (GR), called the CDM model. Normally dynamical description is taken for DE part via a distinct EoS, instead of the vacuum description, for example, EoS parameter (constant or time-dependent) [19, 20]. Other proposed DE component are the dynamical approach through a scalar field [21, 22] and modified theories of gravity [23, 24, 25, 26].

Holographic dark enegy (HDE) is an interesting attempt to explain the current accelerated expansion of the universe [27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44] in line with some observations [45, 46, 47, 48, 49], within the framework of holographic rule [50, 51, 52] by characterizing and portraying the established holographic energy density as , contingent upon the entropy connection of black holes [27], here c denotes constant. Such models are in incredible concurrence with ongoing observations and have drawn the consideration of scientists as of late. Also, a few other holographic rule persuaded DE models have likewise been recommended [53, 54, 55].

Recently, various DE models being produced for deciphering or portraying the accelerated expansion of the universe, are accessible. With a specific genuine goal to be able to confine between these battling cosmological scenarios including DE, a delicate and exceptional feature for DE models is an absolute need. Thus, a logical suggestion that impacts the utilization of the determination of pair , the specified ”statefinder”, was suggested by Sahni et al. [56, 57]. It is not elusive that the statefinder parameters to refine the universe evolution components through the higher-order derivative of the scale factor (a) and is a trademark following stage past Hubble parameter () and deceleration parameter (). Since various cosmological models including DE demonstrate dynamically special advancement directions in the plane, consequently, statefinder is a helpful tool for seeing these DE models which are characterized as

(1)

The geometrical analysis, statefinder is constructed directly from space-time metric, as it is considered as universal, is basically model-dependent in describing the dark energy. To find the qualitatively different behaviours to that of models of dark energy, the plane is taken into consideration for plotting the evolutionary trajectories. The spatially flat CDM is defined by the fixed point i.e. . The displacement of the derived model from CDM is calculated by the displacement from this fixed point to a dark energy model, which provides a good way of observing this distance. As explored in [57, 58, 59, 60, 61, 62, 63, 64, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72] the statefinder may effectively differentiate between a wide variety of dark energy models including quintessence, the cosmological constant, braneworld and the Chaplygin gas models and interacting dark energy models. Recently, Sharma and Pradhan (2019) and Gunjan et al. (2019) have diagnosed the geometric behaviour of non-interacting and interacting THDE for a flat universe in terms of statefinder parameters and pair in detail [73, 74]. Sheykhi (2018), have derived the modified Friedmann equations for an FRW universe with the apparent horizon as IR cutoff in the form of Tsallis entropy [75].

In this work, we apply the statefinder diagnosis and plane diagnostic to the THDE model in the non-flat universe with the apparent horizon as IR cutoff. The statefinder may likewise be utilized to analyze distinctive illustration of the model, including different model parameters and distinctive spatial curvature () inputs. Moreover, we consider the values of , and corresponding to the open, closed and flat universes, respectively, in the light of [6] and by varying the Tsallis parameter [76, 77].

The sequence of the paper is as follows: In Sec. 2, we review the THDE considering the IR cutoff as the apparent horizon. In Sec. 3, observational data is given. In Sec. 4, the cosmic behaviour of the deceleration parameter and EoS is described. In Sec. 5, the statefinder parameters are obtained and plotted. In Subsec. 5.1, plane is explored. Discussions and Conclusions are talked about in Sec. 6

2 THDE : Brief review with IR cutoff as apparent horizon

The foundation of the HDE approach is the definition of the system boundary, and in fact, modification in the HDE models can be done by changing the system entropy [43, 44, 55, 78]. Additionally, statistical generalized mechanics produces a new entropy for black holes [76], an entropy which varies from the Bekenstein entropy and prompts another HDE model called THDE [77]. In [77], THDE has been investigated with Hubble horizon as IR cutoff which corresponds to the accelerated universe but was not stable. Recently, the THDE is investigated in different scenario with other IR cutoffs [79, 80, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86]. Here, we have considered, the apparent horizon as IR cutoff as the usual system boundary for the FRW universe situated at [75, 87, 88, 89].

(2)

Gibbs in 1902, pointed out that the standard Boltzmann-Gibbs theory is not suitable for divergent partition functions and large-scale gravitational systems are in line this class. Also, it has been contended that frameworks including the long-range interactions may fulfil statistical generalized mechanics rather than the Boltzmann-Gibbs insights [83]. Tsallis [76] standard passes Gibbs theory as a limit. So, additive Boltzmann–Gibbs entropy must be generalized to the nonextensive, i.e non-additive entropy, which is called Tsallis entropy. The black hole horizon entropy can be modified as [76]

(3)

where represents the non-additive parameter and denotes unknown constant. Since a null hypersurface is represented by for the FRW spacetime and also, a proper system boundary [87, 88, 89], a property equivalent to that of the black hole horizon, one may observe as the IR cutoff, and utilize the holographic DE speculation to get [83, 86].

(4)

where B denotes the unknown parameter. It was contended that the entropy related with the apparent horizon of FRW universe, in every gravity hypothesis, has a similar structure as the same structure as the entropy of black hole horizon in the relating gravity. The just change one need is supplanting the black hole horizon span by the apparent horizon radius [83].

The metric for FRW non-flat universe is defined as :

(5)

where , and represent a open, closed and flat universes, respectively. The first Friedmann equation in a non-flat FRW universe, including THDE and darkmatter (DM) is given as :

(6)

where and represent the energy density of matter and THDE, respectively, and represent the ratio of energy densities of two dark sectors [43, 83]. Using the fractional energy densities, the energy density parameter of pressureless matter, THDE and curvature term can be expressed as

,                    

Now Eq. (6) can be written as:

(7)

The law of conservation for matter THDE and are given as :

(8)
(9)

in which represents the THDE EoS parameter. Combining with the definition of , we get

(10)

Now, using derivative with time of Eq. (6) in Eq. (9), and combined the result with Eqs. (8) and Eq. (7), we get

(11)

Using Eq. (11), The deceleration parameter is obtained as

(12)

Now, using the derivative with time of Eq. (4) with Eqs. (2) and Eq. (11), we get

(13)

Now by using the time derivative of energy density parameter with Eqs. (13) and (11), one gets

(14)

where, dot denotes derivative with respect to time, and prime denotes the derivative with respect to the ln a.

Additionally, calculations for the density parameter

(15)

3 Observational Data

In this section, we introduce the observational data used in the analysis of Tsallis holographic dark energy model.

The streamlining presumptions of cosmic scale homogeneity and isotropy guide to the well-known FLRW metric that has all the earmarks of being an exact depiction of our universe. The base CDM cosmology expect a FLRW metric with a flat 3-space. This is a prohibitive presumption that should be tried exactly. For FLRW models compares to adversely bended 3-geometries while compares to emphatically bended 3-geometries. Indeed, even with flawless information inside our past lightcone, our derivation of the curvature is restricted by the cosmic variance of curvature perturbations that are still super-horizon at the present since these can not be recognized from background curvature inside our observable volume.

The curvature parameter increases as a power law during the matter dominated and radiation era, but decreases exponentially with time during inflation, So the inflationary forecast has been that curvature ought to be imperceptibly small at present. By, adjusting parameters it is conceivable to devise inflationary models that produce open [90, 91] or closed universes [92]. Indeed all the more theoretically, there has been intrigue as of late in multiverse models, in which topologically open ”pocket universes” structure by bubble nucleation [93, 94] between various vacua of a ”string landscape” [95, 96]. Plainly, the recognition of a noteworthy deviation from would have significant ramifications for expansion hypothesis and Physics [7]. With primary CMB fluctuations alone [97, 98], the spatial curvature, , is constrained by the geometric degeneracy. Be that as it may, with the ongoing recognition of CMB lensing in the high- power spectrum [99, 100], the degeneracy between and is currently considerably decreased. This creates a huge identification of DE and tight limitations on spatial curvature utilizing just CMB information: when the ACT and SPT information, including the lensing limitations, are joined with nine-year WMAP information. Bennett et.al [101], demonstrates the joint limitations on () (and , verifiably) from the as of now accessible CMB information. Consolidating the CMB information with lower-redshift separate markers, such , BAO, or supernovae further constrains ([102]). Expecting the DE is vacuum energy (), it was given

  WMAP+eCMB+BAO+.

The summary of the non-flat cosmological parameters used in this work is given in Table 1.

Parameter WMAP + eCMB + BAO +




Table 1: Non-flat CDM Cosmological parameters.
Figure 1: The evolutionary behaviour of deceleration parameter () in THDE model against redshift for different cases of Tsallis parameter , and . Selected graphs are plotted for and taking = , and corresponding to open, closed and flat universes, respectively, in the light of observational data.
Figure 2: The evolution of equation of state parameter () in THDE model against redshift for different cases of model parameter , and . Selected graphs are plotted for and taking = , and corresponding to open, closed and flat universes, respectively, in the light of observational data.

4 Cosmological behaviour of the non - interactiing THDE model

Substituting Eq. (13) in Eq. (9), and combining with Eq. (12), we obtained

(16)

and

(17)

In order to describe cosmic evolution, we have obtained cosmological parameters, deceleration parameter and THDE EoS parameter which is given by Eqs. (16) and (17). In Fig. 1, we have plotted the evolutionary behaviour of the deceleration parameter versus redshift for different Tsallis model parameter and also different contributions of the spatial curvature. From this graph, the transition from decelerated to the accelerated universe occurs from closed, flat and open universes. Moreover, the difference between them is minor. our results show that the transition redshift from deceleration to accelerated phase lies in the interval , which is fully consistent with the observations [103].

The behaviour of THDE EoS parameter against redshift for THDE with the apparent horizon cutoff has been plotted in Fig. 2, for different Tsallis model parameter and also different contributions of the spatial curvature. From this figure, we may clearly see that the THDE model with the apparent cutoff can lead to accelerated expansion, and tends to at the future for closed, flat and open universes which implies that this model mimics the cosmological constant at late time.

5 Statefinder analysis for non - interacting THDE

Now, we discuss the statefinder analysis of the THDE model. It ought to be referenced that the statefinder analysis with pair for THDE in the flat universe has been examined in detail in [73, 74], where the attention is put on the analysis of the various interims of parameter . In [73, 74], it has been exhibited that from the statefinder perspective, assumes a key role. Here we need to concentrate on the statefinder analysis of the contributions of the spatial curvature. It is important that in the non-flat universe the CDM model does not compare a fixed point in the statefinder plane, it displays an evolution trajectory as

(18)
Figure 3: The evolutionary behaviour of first statefinder parameter () in THDE model against redshift for different cases of Tsallis parameter , and . Selected graphs are plotted for and taking = , and corresponding to open, closed and flat universes, in the light of observational data.
Figure 4: The evolutionary behaviour of the second statefinder parameter () in THDE model against redshift for different cases of Tsallis parameter , and . Selected graphs are plotted for and taking = , and corresponding to open, closed and flat universes, respectively, in the light of observational data.

The statefinder parameters and may also be expressed in terms of EoS parameter and energy density as follows [60] :

(19)
(20)

Note that the parameter is also called cosmic jerk and , is the total energy density.

The statefinder parameter are obtained for THDE model as :

(21)
(22)

The first and second statefinder parameters against redshift have been plotted in Fig. 3 and 4. From these figures, we see that, both, first and second statefinder parameter at low red-shift of THDE approaches that of CDM i.e. and , for different Tsallis model parameter and also open, flat and closed universes while at large CDM deviates significantly from the standard behaviour. For Oscillating dark energy (ODE), the second statefinder parameter at low red-shift approaches that of CDM, while at large CDM deviates significantly from the standard behaviour. The opposite holds for the first parameter [68]. Cao et al [67], demonstrates the evolution of and versus redshift for theory. They have shown different features for these parameters. Cui and Zhang [104], compared the HDE, NHDE, RDE, NADE and CDM models with the first statefinder parameter and differentiate them in the low-shift region. Thus, the THDE models differ from ODE and other dark energy models in terms of the first and second statefinder parameter. It is of interest to see that the cases are distinctively differentiated in the low - redshift region.

Figure 5: The evolutionary trajectory in the plane in THDE model for different cases of Tsallis parameter , and . Selected graphs are plotted for and taking = , and corresponding to open, closed and flat universes, respectively, in the light of observational data. LCDM corresponds the fixed point which is shown by circle with plus sign in the figure. The present values of () are represented by solid- dots circles.
Figure 6: The evolutionary trajectory in the plane in THDE model for different cases of Tsallis parameter , and and for different spatial curvature, in the light of observational data. The de - sitter expansion - the steady state (SS)- shown by star symbols is the fixed point , and denotes the SCDM (matter dominated)universe shown by circle with cross sign.

We have plotted the evolution trajectories in the statefinder and planes for our THDE model in Fig. 5 and Fig. 6, for different Tsallis parameter and also different contributions of the spatial curvature as as -0.0027, 0 and 0.01 corresponding to the open, flat and closed universes, respectively. From Fig. 5, in evolutionary plane, we see that the derived THDE model, for open universe starts its evolutionary trajectories from , for , , for and , for , for closed universe start its evolution from , for , , for and , for and for flat universe start its evolution from , for , , for and , for but ends at the ( , ) in the future for the open, flat and closed universes. One can also observe from this figure that the Tsallis HDE model would tends to the flat model in the future for the open, flat and closed universes. The () plane behaviour of Tsallis HDE models differs from [63].

From Fig. 6, in evolutionary plane, we observe that the Tsallis HDE model evolutionary trajectories started from matter dominated universe i.e. SCDM ( , ) in the past, and their evolutionary trajectories approaches the point (, ) in the future i.e. the de Sitter expansion () for the open, flat and closed universes. Moreover, the difference between them is minor, but we can see that, from Fig. 6, the distance from the de Sitter expansion for is less in an open universe in comparison to closed and flat universes. Setare et al. [60], have a diagnosis the HDE in the non-flat universe with future event horizon as IR cutoff where the focus was different values of parameter and the spatial curvature contributions. The () plane behaviour of THDE models also differs from [60].

These graphs demonstrate that the evolutionary trajectories with distinct display altogether various highlights in the statefinder plane, which has been talked about in detail in [73, 74]. Presently we are keen on the analysis to the spatial curvature contributions in the derived models utilizing the statefinder parameters as a test. It has unmistakably appeared in Fig 5. also, Fig. 6, that the statefinder analysis has the intensity of testing the contributions of spatial curvature.

Figure 7: The THDE evolution trajectories in the plane in THDE model for different cases of Tsallis parameter , and . Selected graphs are plotted for and taking = , and corresponding to open, closed and flat universes, respectively, in the light of observational data. The present values of ( ) is denoted by the solid dots circle.

Curvature
=-0.0027 (open universe) = 0.01 (Closed Universe) = 0 ( Flat Universe)
Parameter = 1.5 = 1.7 = 1.9 = 1.5 = 1.7 = 1.9 = 1.5 = 1.7 = 1.9
r 0.75403 0.886881 0.970638 0.727003 0.869757 0.965314 0.741921 0.879249 0.968279
s 0.985806 0.0395844 0.00944539 0.115778 0.047642 0.0115643 0.106509 0.0432623 0.0104058
q -0.333056 -0.453901 -0.537545 -0.280977 -0.406264 -0.494803 -0.307692 -0.43038 -0.516129
-0.777986 -0.891026 -0.969267 -0.759398 -0.880448 -0.965994 -0.769231 -0.886076 -0.967742
-0.288089 -0.185484 -0.0619011 -0.284372 -0.189938 -0.0650366 -0.286755 -0.187835 -0.063442

Table 2: The present values of the paramters and for different Tsallis parameter in different spatial curvature contributions.

5.1 Analysis of the pair

In this section, the dynamical feature of the Tsallis HDE, as an enhancement to the statefinder analysis, in plane has investigated. This diagnostic received recognition to some extent for examining DE models. In the plane, the scopes of quintessence DE and its behaviour have researched in [72]. Forwarding this point, by considering the dynamical property of other DE models including progressively more wide models was being utilized from the viewpoint [105, 106, 107], etc.. Recently the comparison among different DE models has been explored by the plane [70]. The plane investigation provides us with an elective technique without uncertainty for classification of models of dark energy using the parameters depicting the dynamical property of DE. The estimation of the statefinder method is that the statefinder parameters are worked from the scale factor and its differential coefficient, and they are regularly to be evacuated in a model-self-governing way from observational data in spite of the way that it seems hard to achieve this at present. While the upside of the examination is that it is a direct dynamical investigation for DE. In this way, the statefinder is the geometrical end and the dynamical assurance can be viewed as complementarity in some sense.

Now, we will examine the THDE in the plane. Fig. 7 demonstrates an illustrative precedent in which we plot the transformative directions of the THDE model in the plane for various Tsallis parameter and furthermore various spatial curvature contributions, as - 0.0027, 0 and 0.01 comparing to the open, closed and flat universes, separately. The arrow in the plots represents the evolutionary direction. We plainly observe that the parameter assumes an important role in the derived model: the THDE behaves as quintessence- type dark energy with , for all three values of parameter and different spatial curvature contributions. As appeared in these diagrams, the value of decreases monotonically while the value of first decreases to a minimum then increases to zero. The effect of curvature contribution may be identified explicitly in this diagram, although the difference is minor. Henceforth, we see that the dynamical conclusion may outfit with an important enhancement to the statefinder geometrical investigation.

6 Conclusion

We have explored the THDE in the nonflat universe within the framework of General Relativity filled with matter and THDE considering apparent horizon as IR cutoff from the statefinder and pair viewpoint. We have acquired different parameters of cosmology to comprehend the decelerated to the accelerated evolution of the universe in our described model. Main results are concluded as

We inspect the DP of our model for different Tsallis parameter for distinct spatial curvature contributions and represents decelerated to accelerating phases of the universe depending on the parameter and also the type of spatial curvature, which is in good agreement with the current observations.

In the proposed THDE model, the EoS parameter deviates in quintessence scenario and reaches to , at the future for different Tsallis parameter in different spatial curvature contributions. The model shows affirmity to CDM model for all three values of in open, flat and closed universes.

As suggested by various cosmological observations that the universe is in accelerated expansion phase presently, the numerous cosmological models including the modified gravity or DE have been proposed to translate this grandiose accelerated expansion. This prompts the issue of how to segregate between these different candidates. The statefinder analysis gives a helpful mechanism to break the conceivable depravity of various cosmological models by establishing the parameters utilizing the higher differential coefficient of the scale factor. In this way, the strategy for plotting the evolutionary trajectories of DE models in the statefinder plane can be utilized as a diagnostic tool to separate between various models.

Also, despite the fact that we are missing with regards to a fundamental hypothesis for the DE, this hypothesis is attempted to have a few highlights of a quantum gravity hypothesis, which can be investigated theoretically by considering the holographic rule of quantum gravity hypothesis. So THDE model gives us an endeavour to investigate the nature of DE inside a structure of the fundamental theory.

pair and the statefinder pair plots demonstrate that the spatial curvature contributions in the model can be analyzed expressly in this technique.

The present values of the paramters and for different Tsallis parameter in different spatial curvature contributions are summarised in Table 2.

The scenario of THDE guides to fascinating cosmological phenomenology. The universe shows the regular thermal history, in particular, the progressive order of the matter and DE period, with the change from deceleration to speeding up occurring, previously it results in a completely DE domination in future.

Important results of our analysis is that the Tsallis HDE model is not quite the same as other DE models, for example, Holographic dark energy, Ricci dark energy from the statefinder perspective and furthermore not the same as these with and NADE from the pair perspective.

The composite null diagnostic and statefinder hierarchy are subjected to be examined in future to turn out to be all the more near the features of Tsallis HDE.

Acknowledgments

The authors are appreciative to IUCAA, Pune, India for offering help and office to do this research work. The authors are also appreciative to A. Pradhan for his fruitful suggestions which improved the paper in present form.

References

  • [1] T. M. C. Abbott, M. V. B. T. Lima, Dark Energy Survey Year 1 Results: A Precise Measurement from DES Y1, BAO, and D/H Data (2017)
  • [2] M. Kowalski et al., Astrophys. J.686, 749(2008)
  • [3] M. Hicken et al., Astrophys. J.700, 1097(2009)
  • [4] R. Amanullah et al., Astrophys. J.716, 712(2010)
  • [5] N. Suzuki et al., Astrophys. J.746, 85(2012)
  • [6] G. Hinshaw et al., Astrophys. J. Suppl.208,19(2013)
  • [7] P. A. R. Ade et al., Astron. Astrophys.594, A13(2016)
  • [8] P. A. R. Ade et al., Astron. Astrophys.594, A14(2016)
  • [9] M. Betoule et al., Astron. Astrophys.568, A22(2014)
  • [10] S.Naess et al., J. Cosmol. Astrophys. Phys.10, 007(2014)
  • [11] R.von Marttens et al., Phys.Dark Univ.23, 100248(2019)
  • [12] F. Zwicky, Helv. Phys. Acta.6, 110(1933). [Gen. Rel. Grav.41,207(2009)]
  • [13] Y. Sofue, V. Rubin, Ann. Rev.Astron. Astrophys.39,137(2001)
  • [14] A. G. Riess et al., Astron. J 116, 1009(1998)
  • [15] S. Perlmutter et al., Astrophys. J. 517, 565(1999)
  • [16] T. Padmanabhan, Phys. Rep. 380(5-6), 235(2003)
  • [17] E. J. Copeland et al., Int. J. Mod. Phys. D 15, 1753(2006)
  • [18] S. Weinberg, Rev. Mod. Phys. 61(1),1(1989)
  • [19] M. Chevallier, D. Polarski, Int. J. Mod. Phys. D 10,213(2001)
  • [20] E. V. Linder, Phys. Rev. Lett. 90, 091301(2003)
  • [21] R. R. Caldwell, R. Dave, P. J. Steinhardt, Phys. Rev. Lett. 80,1582(1998)
  • [22] C. Armendariz-Picon, V. F. Mukhanov, P. J. Steinhardt, Phys. Rev.D 63,103510(2001)
  • [23] T. Clifton et al., Phys. Rept.513,1(2012)
  • [24] A. Joyce et al., Phys. Rept.568,1(2015)
  • [25] S. Nojiri, S.D. Odintsov, Phys. Lett. B 639,144(2006)
  • [26] K. Bamba et al., Astrophys. Space Sci. 342(1),155(2012)
  • [27] A. G. Cohen, D. B. Kaplan, A. E. Nelson, Phys. Rev. Lett. 82, 4971 (1999)
  • [28] P. Horava, D. Minic, Phys. Rev. Lett. 85, 1610(2000)
  • [29] S. Thomas, Phys. Rev. Lett. 89, 081301(2002)
  • [30] S. D. H. Hsu, Phys. Lett. B 594(1-2), 13(2004)
  • [31] M. Li, Phys. Lett. B 603, 1 (2004)
  • [32] J. Shen, B. Wang, E. Abdalla, R.K. Su, Phys. Lett. B609,200(2005)
  • [33] X. Zhang, Phys. Rev. D 74, 103505(2006)
  • [34] Y. S. Myung, Phys. Lett. B 652, 223(2007)
  • [35] B. Guberina et al., Astropart. Phys.01, 012(2007)
  • [36] A. Sheykhi, Phys. Lett. B 681, 205(2009)
  • [37] A. Sheykhi, Phys. Lett. B 680, 113(2009)
  • [38] M. R. Setare, M. Jamil, Europhys. Lett. 92, 49003 (2010)
  • [39] A. Sheykhi, Phys. Lett. B 682, 329(2010)
  • [40] K. Karami, M. S. Khaledian, M. Jamil, Phys. Scr.83, 025901(2011)
  • [41] A. Sheykhi et al., Gen. Relativ. Gravit. 44, 623(2012)
  • [42] S. Ghaffari, M. H. Dehghani, A. Sheykhi, Phys. Rev. D 89, 123009(2014)
  • [43] B. Wang et al., Rep. Prog. Phys. 79, 096901 (2016)
  • [44] S. Wang, Y. Wang, M. Li, Phys. Rep. 696, 1(2017)
  • [45] Zhang, X., F.Q. Wu, Phys. Rev. D 72, 043524 (2005)
  • [46] Zhang, X., F.Q. Wu, Phys. Rev. D 76, 023502 (2007)
  • [47] Huang, Q.G., Y.G. Gong, JCAP. 0408, 006 (2004)
  • [48] K. Enqvist, S. Hannestad, M.S. Sloth, JCAP 0502, 004 (2005)
  • [49] J.Y.Shen et al., Phys. Lett. B 609, 200 (2005)
  • [50] G. t’Hooft, arXiv:gr-qc/9310026
  • [51] L. Susskind, J. Math. Phys. 36, 6377(1995)
  • [52] R. Bousso, Class. Quantum Gravity. 17, 997(2000)
  • [53] H. Wei,num. Caiden, Phys. Lett. B 603, 113 (2008)
  • [54] C. Gao et al., Phys. Rev. D 79, 043511(2009)
  • [55] A. S. Jahromi et al., Phys. Lett. B 780, 21(2018)
  • [56] V. Sahni et al., J. Exp. Theor. Phys. Lett. 77(5), 201(2003)
  • [57] U. Alam et al., Mon. Not. R. Astron. Soc. 344, 1057(2003)
  • [58] Yi, Z.-L., T.-J. Zhang, Phys. Rev. D 75(8), 083515(2007)
  • [59] X.Zhang, Int. J. Mod. Phys. D 14, 1597 (2005)
  • [60] M. R. Setare, J. Zhang, X. Zhang, JCAP 3, 007(2007)
  • [61] C. J. Feng, Phys. Lett. B 670, 231(2008)
  • [62] M. Malekjani, A. Khodam-Mohammadi, N. Nazari-Pooya, Astrophys. Space Sci. 332(2), 515(2011)
  • [63] M. Malekjani, A. Khodam-Mohammadi, Int. J. Mod Phys.D 19(11), 1857(2010)
  • [64] A. Khodam-Mohammadi, M. Malekjani, Astrophys. Space Sci.331(1), 265(2011)
  • [65] M. Malekjani, A. Khodam-Mohammadi, Astrophys. Space Sci.343(1), 451(2013)
  • [66] A. Jawad, Eur. Phys. J. C 74(12), 3215(2014)
  • [67] S. L.Cao et al., Res. Astron. Astrophys. 18(3), 026 (2018)
  • [68] G. Panotopoulos, A. Rinco., Phys. Rev. D97(10), 103509 (2018)
  • [69] Zhou, L. J., S. Wang, Sci. China Phys. Mech. Astron. 59(7),670411(2016)
  • [70] Z.Zhao, S. Wang, Sci. China Phys. Mech. Astron.61(3), 039811(2018)
  • [71] M. Arabsalmani, V. Sahni, Phys. Rev. D83, 043501 (2011)
  • [72] R. R. Caldwell, E. V. Linder, Phys. Rev. Lett. 95, 141301 (2005)
  • [73] U. K. Sharma, A. Pradhan, Mod. Phys. Lett. A 34, 1950101(2019)
  • [74] G. Varshney, U. K.Sharma, A. Pradhan, New Astron. 70, 36(2019)
  • [75] A. Sheykhi, Phys. Lett. B 785, 118(2018)
  • [76] C. Tsallis, L. J. Cirto, Eur. Phys. J. C 73, 2487 (2013)
  • [77] M. Tavayef et al., Phys. Lett. B 781, 195 (2018)
  • [78] H. Moradpour et al., Eur. Phys. J. C 78(10), 829(2018)
  • [79] E. N. Saridakis et al., J. Cosmol. Astropart. Phys. 12, 012(2018)
  • [80] A. Sheykhi, Phys. Lett. B 785, 118(2018)
  • [81] S. Ghaffari et al., Phys. Dark Universe 23, 100246 (2019)
  • [82] S. Ghaffari et al., Eur. Phys.J. C 78(9), 706(2018)
  • [83] M. A. Zadeh, A. Sheykhi, H. Moradpour, Gen. Rel. Gravit. 51(1), 12(2019)
  • [84] M. Sharif,S. Saba, Symmetry 11, 92(2019)
  • [85] M. Abdollahi Zadeh et al., arXiv:1901.05298
  • [86] M. A. Zadeh et al., Eur. Phys.J. C 78(11), 940 (2018).
  • [87] S. A. Hayward, S. Mukohyana, M. C. Ashworth, Phys. Lett. A 256, 347 (1999)
  • [88] S. A. Hayward, Class. Quantum Gravity 15, 3147 (1998)
  • [89] D. Bak, S. J. Rey, Class. Quantum Gravity 17, 83 (2000)
  • [90] A. Linde, Phys. Rev. D 59, 023503 (1999)
  • [91] M. Bucher, A. S. Goldhaber, N. Turok, Phys. Rev. D 52, 3314( 1995)
  • [92] A. Linde, JCAP 5, 2( 2003)
  • [93] S. R. Coleman, F. De. Luccia, Phys. Rev. D 21, 3305(1980)
  • [94] J. Gott, Nature 295, 304( 1982)
  • [95] R. Bousso, D. Harlow, L. Senatore, Phys. Rev. D 91, 083527(2015)
  • [96] B.Freivogel et al., JHEP 03, 039(2006)
  • [97] J. R. Bond, G.Efstathiou, M. Tegmark, MNRAS. 291,L33(1997)
  • [98] Zaldarriaga, D. N. Spergel, U. Seljak, ApJ.488, 1(1997)
  • [99] S. Das et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 107, 021301(2011a) . ApJ. 729, 62(2011b)
  • [100] A. van Engelen et al., ApJ. 756, 142(2012)
  • [101] C. L. Bennett et al., ApJS. 208(2),19(2013)
  • [102] D. N. Spergel et al., Astrophys. J. Suppl. 170, 377 (2007)
  • [103] E. Komatsu et al. [WMAP Collaboration], Astrophys. J. Suppl. 192, 18 (2011)
  • [104] J. L. Cui, J. F. Zhang, Eur. Phys. J. C 74. 2849(2014)
  • [105] R. J. Scherrer, Phys. Rev. D 73, 043502(2006). [SPIRES] [astro-ph/0509890]
  • [106] T. Chiba, Phys. Rev. D 73, 063501(2006). [SPIRES] [astro-ph/0510598]
  • [107] Z. K. Guo et al., Phys. Rev. D 74(12), 127304(2006)
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 ...
361211
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