WorldWideScience

Sample records for beta-w lattices

  1. Lattice fermions

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The so-called doubling problem in the lattice description of fermions led to a proof that under certain circumstances chiral gauge theories cannot be defined on the lattice. This is called the no-go theorem. It implies that if Γ/sub/A is defined on a lattice then its infrared limit, which should correspond to the quantum description of the classical action for the slowly varying fields on lattice scale, is inevitably a vector like theory. In particular, if not circumvented, the no-go theorem implies that there is no lattice formulation of the Standard Weinberg-Salam theory or SU(5) GUT, even though the fermions belong to anomaly-free representations of the gauge group. This talk aims to explain one possible attempt at bypassing the no-go theorem. 20 refs

  2. Lattice BRS

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A definition of lattice BRS invariance is given. The requirement of lattice BRS invariance successfully replaces that of local gauge invariance as a principle for selecting allowed actions. This replacement also works to any finite order in perturbation theory, but, on the nonperturbative level one encounters an obstacle reflecting the existence of an even number of solutions to the gauge fixing problem. The problem of latticizing the classical action for open bosonic strings discovered by Witten is discussed and a possible direction for dealing with it is pointed out. 3 refs

  3. Lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Non-perturbative phenomena are essential to understanding quantum chromodynamics (QCD), the theory of the strong interactions. The particles observed are mesons and baryons, but the fundamental fields are quarks and gluons. Most properties of the hadrons are inaccessible in perturbation theory. Aside from their mere existence, the most blatant example is the mass spectrum. The lack of an accurate, reasonably precise, calculation of the mass spectrum is a major piece of unfinished business for theoretical particle physics. In addition, a wide variety of other non-perturbative calculations in QCD are necessary to interpret ongoing experiments. For example, it is impossible to extract the Cabibbo-Kobayashi-Maskawa angles without knowing matrix elements of operators in the K, D and B mesons. Furthermore, non-perturbative analyses of quarkonia can determine the strong coupling constant with uncertainties already comparable to perturbative analyses of high-energy data. These lectures cover lattice field theory, the only general, systematic approach that can address quantitatively the non-perturbative questions raised above. Sects. 2--8 explain how to formulate quantum field theory on a lattice and why lattice field theory is theoretically well-founded. Sect. 9 sketches some analytic calculations in scalar lattice field theory. They serve as an example of how lattice field theory can contribute to particle physics without necessarily using computers. Sect. 10 turns to the most powerful tool in lattice field theory: large-scale Monte Carlo integration of the functional integral. Instead of discussing algorithms in gory detail, the general themes of computational field theory are discussed. The methods needed for spectroscopy, weak matrix elements, and the strong coupling constant are reviewed. 52 refs., 7 figs., 1 tab

  4. Operator lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The finite-element method enables us to convert the operator differential equations of a quantum field theory into operator difference equations. These difference equations are consistent with the requirements of quantum mechanics and they do not exhibit fermion doubling, a problem that frequently plagues lattice treatments of fermions. Guage invariance can also be incorporated into the difference equations. On a finite lattice the operator difference equations can be solved in closed form. For the case of the Schwinger model the anomaly is computed and results in excellent agreement are obtained with the known continuum value

  5. LATTICE: an interactive lattice computer code

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    LATTICE is a computer code which enables an interactive user to calculate the functions of a synchrotron lattice. This program satisfies the requirements at LBL for a simple interactive lattice program by borrowing ideas from both TRANSPORT and SYNCH. A fitting routine is included

  6. Categorical skew lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Kinyon, Michael

    2012-01-01

    Categorical skew lattices are a variety of skew lattices on which the natural partial order is especially well behaved. While most skew lattices of interest are categorical, not all are. They are characterized by a countable family of forbidden subalgebras. We also consider the subclass of strictly categorical skew lattices.

  7. Reactor lattice transport calculations

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The present lecture is a continuation of the lecture on Introduction to the Neutron Transport Phenomena. It comprises three aspects of lattice calculations. First the idea of a reactor lattice is introduced. Then the main definitions used in reactor lattice analysis are given, and finally two basic methods applied for solution of the transport equations are defined. Several remarks on secondary results from lattice transport calculations are added. (author)

  8. Sober Topological Molecular Lattices

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    张德学; 李永明

    2003-01-01

    A topological molecular lattice (TML) is a pair (L, T), where L is a completely distributive lattice and r is a subframe of L. There is an obvious forgetful functor from the category TML of TML's to the category Loc of locales. In this note,it is showed that this forgetful functor has a right adjoint. Then, by this adjunction,a special kind of topological molecular lattices called sober topological molecular lattices is introduced and investigated.

  9. Querying Relational Concept Lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Azmeh, Zeina; Huchard, Marianne; Napoli, Amedeo; Rouane Hacene, Amine Mohamed; Valtchev, Petko

    2011-01-01

    Relational Concept Analysis (RCA) constructs conceptual abstractions from objects described by both own properties and inter-object links, while dealing with several sorts of objects. RCA produces lattices for each category of objects and those lattices are connected via relational attributes that are abstractions of the initial links. Navigating such interrelated lattice family in order to find concepts of interest is not a trivial task due to the potentially large size of the lattices and t...

  10. Weighted lattice polynomials

    OpenAIRE

    Marichal, Jean-Luc

    2007-01-01

    We define the concept of weighted lattice polynomial functions as lattice polynomial functions constructed from both variables and parameters. We provide equivalent forms of these functions in an arbitrary bounded distributive lattice. We also show that these functions include the class of discrete Sugeno integrals and that they are characterized by a median based decomposition formula.

  11. Laplacians on lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Zakrzewski, W J

    2004-01-01

    We consider some lattices and look at discrete Laplacians on these lattices. In particular we look at solutions of the equation $\\triangle(1)\\phi = \\triangle(2)Z$ where $\\triangle(1)$ and $\\triangle(2)$ are two such laplacians on the same lattice. We discuss solutions of this equation in some special cases.

  12. Lattice gauge theories

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In the last few years lattice gauge theory has become the primary tool for the study of nonperturbative phenomena in gauge theories. The lattice serves as an ultraviolet cutoff, rendering the theory well defined and amenable to numerical and analytical work. Of course, as with any cutoff, at the end of a calculation one must consider the limit of vanishing lattice spacing in order to draw conclusions on the physical continuum limit theory. The lattice has the advantage over other regulators that it is not tied to the Feynman expansion. This opens the possibility of other approximation schemes than conventional perturbation theory. Thus Wilson used a high temperature expansion to demonstrate confinement in the strong coupling limit. Monte Carlo simulations have dominated the research in lattice gauge theory for the last four years, giving first principle calculations of nonperturbative parameters characterizing the continuum limit. Some of the recent results with lattice calculations are reviewed

  13. Lattice theory for nonspecialists

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    These lectures were delivered as part of the academic training programme at the NIKHEF-H. These lectures were intended primarily for experimentalists, and theorists not specializing in lattice methods. The goal was to present the essential spirit behind the lattice approach and consequently the author has concentrated mostly on issues of principle rather than on presenting a large amount of detail. In particular, the author emphasizes the deep theoretical infra-structure that has made lattice studies meaningful. At the same time, he has avoided the use of heavy formalisms as they tend to obscure the basic issues for people trying to approach this subject for the first time. The essential ideas are illustrated with elementary soluble examples not involving complicated mathematics. The following subjects are discussed: three ways of solving the harmonic oscillator problem; latticization; gauge fields on a lattice; QCD observables; how to solve lattice theories. (Auth.)

  14. Relational Lattice Axioms

    CERN Document Server

    Spight, Marshall

    2008-01-01

    Relational lattice is a formal mathematical model for Relational algebra. It reduces the set of six classic relational algebra operators to two: natural join and inner union. We continue to investigate Relational lattice properties with emphasis onto axiomatic definition. New results include additional axioms, equational definition for set difference (more generally anti-join), and case study demonstrating application of the relational lattice theory for query transformations.

  15. Partitions and their lattices

    OpenAIRE

    kunz, Milan

    2006-01-01

    Ferrers graphs and tables of partitions are treated as vectors. Matrix operations are used for simple proofs of identities concerning partitions. Interpreting partitions as vectors gives a possibility to generalize partitions on negative numbers. Partitions are then tabulated into lattices and some properties of these lattices are studied. There appears a new identity counting Ferrers graphs packed consecutively into isoscele form. The lattices form the base for tabulating combinatorial ident...

  16. Lattice degeneracies of fermions

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present a detailed description of the minimal degeneracies of geometric (Kaehler) fermions on all the lattices of maximal symmetries in n = 1, ..., 4 dimensions. We also determine the isolated orbits of the maximal symmetry groups, which are related to the minimal numbers of ''naive'' fermions on the reciprocals of these lattices. It turns out that on the self-reciprocal lattices the minimal numbers of naive fermions are equal to the minimal numbers of degrees of freedom of geometric fermions. The description we give relies on the close connection of the maximal lattice symmetry groups with (affine) Weyl groups of root systems of (semi-) simple Lie algebras. (orig.)

  17. Twisted mass lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Shindler, A. [Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DESY), Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Inst. fuer Computing NIC

    2007-07-15

    I review the theoretical foundations, properties as well as the simulation results obtained so far of a variant of the Wilson lattice QCD formulation: Wilson twisted mass lattice QCD. Emphasis is put on the discretization errors and on the effects of these discretization errors on the phase structure for Wilson-like fermions in the chiral limit. The possibility to use in lattice simulations different lattice actions for sea and valence quarks to ease the renormalization patterns of phenomenologically relevant local operators, is also discussed. (orig.)

  18. Counting Hexagonal Lattice Animals

    OpenAIRE

    Mohammed, Mohamud

    2002-01-01

    We describe Maple packages for the automatic generation of generating functions(and series expansions) for counting lattice animals(fixed polyominoes), in the two-dimensional hexagonal lattice, of bounded but arbitrary width. Our Maple packages(complete with source code) are easy-to-use and available from my website.

  19. Nuclear lattice simulations

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Epelbaum E.

    2010-04-01

    Full Text Available We review recent progress on nuclear lattice simulations using chiral effective field theory. We discuss lattice results for dilute neutron matter at next-to-leading order, three-body forces at next-to-next-toleading order, isospin-breaking and Coulomb effects, and the binding energy of light nuclei.

  20. Active Optical Lattice Filters

    OpenAIRE

    Gary Evans; MacFarlane, Duncan L.; Govind Kannan; Jian Tong; Issa Panahi; Vishnupriya Govindan; L. Roberts Hunt

    2005-01-01

    Optical lattice filter structures including gains are introduced and analyzed. The photonic realization of the active, adaptive lattice filter is described. The algorithms which map between gains space and filter coefficients space are presented and studied. The sensitivities of filter parameters with respect to gains are derived and calculated. An example which is relevant to adaptive signal processing is also provided.

  1. Flat Band Quastiperiodic Lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bodyfelt, Joshua; Flach, Sergej; Danieli, Carlo

    2014-03-01

    Translationally invariant lattices with flat bands (FB) in their band structure possess irreducible compact localized flat band states, which can be understood through local rotation to a Fano structure. We present extension of these quasi-1D FB structures under incommensurate lattices, reporting on the FB effects to the Metal-Insulator Transition.

  2. A realistic lattice example

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Courant, E.D.; Garren, A.A.

    1985-10-01

    A realistic, distributed interaction region (IR) lattice has been designed that includes new components discussed in the June 1985 lattice workshop. Unlike the test lattices, the lattice presented here includes utility straights and the mechanism for crossing the beams in the experimental straights. Moreover, both the phase trombones and the dispersion suppressors contain the same bending as the normal cells. Vertically separated beams and 6 Tesla, 1-in-1 magnets are assumed. Since the cells are 200 meters long, and have 60 degree phase advance, this lattice has been named RLD1, in analogy with the corresponding test lattice, TLD1. The quadrupole gradient is 136 tesla/meter in the cells, and has similar values in other quadrupoles except in those in the IR`s, where the maximum gradient is 245 tesla/meter. RLD1 has distributed IR`s; however, clustered realistic lattices can easily be assembled from the same components, as was recently done in a version that utilizes the same type of experimental and utility straights as those of RLD1.

  3. Lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lattice gauge theory is now ten years old. Apart from the theoretical insight the lattice formulation gives, it is very well suited for computer simulations, as its inventor advocated already some five years ago at this school. Since three years this approach has extracted useful information out of lattice gauge theory and spurred many interesting questions. In the first lecture, I will assume there are no experts in the audience and explain some basic facts in quarkless quantumchromodynamics on a lattice (QCD). Then, in the second lecture, we shall review tests for the consistency of the numerical results so far obtained. The third lecture shall deal with a more esoteric subject: that of large N reduced models. The list of references is by no means meant to be exhaustive; for that the reader is referred to ref. 27

  4. Lattice supersymmetric ward identities

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    SUSY Ward identities for the N=1 SU(2) SUSY Yang-Mills theory are studied on the lattice in a non-perturbative numerical approach. As a result a determination of the subtracted gluino mass is obtained

  5. Computers for Lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The architecture and capabilities of the computers currently in use for large-scale lattice QCD calculations are described and compared. Based on this present experience, possible future directions are discussed

  6. Vector Lattice Vortex Solitons

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    WANG Jian-Dong; YE Fang-Wei; DONG Liang-Wei; LI Yong-Ping

    2005-01-01

    @@ Two-dimensional vector vortex solitons in harmonic optical lattices are investigated. The stability properties of such solitons are closely connected to the lattice depth Vo. For small Vo, vector vortex solitons with the total zero-angular momentum are more stable than those with the total nonzero-angular momentum, while for large Vo, this case is inversed. If Vo is large enough, both the types of such solitons are stable.

  7. News from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Full text: We sketch the general concepts of the lattice regularisation in quantum field theory, which enables Monte Carlo simulations and non-perturbative numerical measurements of observables in particle physics. We then address the status of lattice QCD with 2+1 flavours of dynamical quarks, where hadron masses can now be evaluated from the first principles of QCD close to the percent level. (author)

  8. News from lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Bietenholz, Wolfgang [Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico (UNAM) (Mexico)

    2011-07-01

    Full text: We sketch the general concepts of the lattice regularisation in quantum field theory, which enables Monte Carlo simulations and non-perturbative numerical measurements of observables in particle physics. We then address the status of lattice QCD with 2+1 flavours of dynamical quarks, where hadron masses can now be evaluated from the first principles of QCD close to the percent level. (author)

  9. Automated Lattice Perturbation Theory

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Monahan, Christopher

    2014-11-01

    I review recent developments in automated lattice perturbation theory. Starting with an overview of lattice perturbation theory, I focus on the three automation packages currently "on the market": HiPPy/HPsrc, Pastor and PhySyCAl. I highlight some recent applications of these methods, particularly in B physics. In the final section I briefly discuss the related, but distinct, approach of numerical stochastic perturbation theory.

  10. Lattice Operators and Topologies

    OpenAIRE

    Eva Cogan

    2009-01-01

    Working within a complete (not necessarily atomic) Boolean algebra, we use a sublattice to define a topology on that algebra. Our operators generalize complement on a lattice which in turn abstracts the set theoretic operator. Less restricted than those of Banaschewski and Samuel, the operators exhibit some surprising behaviors. We consider properties of such lattices and their interrelations. Many of these properties are abstractions and generalizations of topological spaces. The approach is...

  11. Supersymmetry on the lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Bergner, Georg

    2016-01-01

    We discuss the motivations, difficulties and progress in the study of supersymmetric lattice gauge theories focusing in particular on ${\\cal N}=1$ and ${\\cal N}=4$ super Yang-Mills in four dimensions. Brief reviews of the corresponding lattice formalisms are given and current results are presented and discussed. We conclude with a summary of the main aspects of current work and prospects for the future.

  12. Lattice supersymmetry and string phenomenology

    OpenAIRE

    Giedt, Joel

    2003-01-01

    I discuss the usefulness of lattice supersymmetry in relation to string phenomenology. I suggest how lattice results might be incorporated into string phenomenology. I outline difficulties and describe some constructions that contain an exact lattice version of supersymmetry, thereby reducing fine-tuning of the regulator. I mention some problems that occur for these lattices.

  13. Digital lattice gauge theories

    CERN Document Server

    Zohar, Erez; Reznik, Benni; Cirac, J Ignacio

    2016-01-01

    We propose a general scheme for a digital construction of lattice gauge theories with dynamical fermions. In this method, the four-body interactions arising in models with $2+1$ dimensions and higher, are obtained stroboscopically, through a sequence of two-body interactions with ancillary degrees of freedom. This yields stronger interactions than the ones obtained through pertubative methods, as typically done in previous proposals, and removes an important bottleneck in the road towards experimental realizations. The scheme applies to generic gauge theories with Lie or finite symmetry groups, both Abelian and non-Abelian. As a concrete example, we present the construction of a digital quantum simulator for a $\\mathbb{Z}_{3}$ lattice gauge theory with dynamical fermionic matter in $2+1$ dimensions, using ultracold atoms in optical lattices, involving three atomic species, representing the matter, gauge and auxiliary degrees of freedom, that are separated in three different layers. By moving the ancilla atoms...

  14. Graphene antidot lattice waveguides

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Pedersen, Jesper Goor; Gunst, Tue; Markussen, Troels;

    2012-01-01

    We introduce graphene antidot lattice waveguides: nanostructured graphene where a region of pristine graphene is sandwiched between regions of graphene antidot lattices. The band gaps in the surrounding antidot lattices enable localized states to emerge in the central waveguide region. We model...... the waveguides via a position-dependent mass term in the Dirac approximation of graphene and arrive at analytical results for the dispersion relation and spinor eigenstates of the localized waveguide modes. To include atomistic details we also use a tight-binding model, which is in excellent agreement...... with the analytical results. The waveguides resemble graphene nanoribbons, but without the particular properties of ribbons that emerge due to the details of the edge. We show that electrons can be guided through kinks without additional resistance and that transport through the waveguides is robust against...

  15. Exact Lattice Supersymmetry

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Catterall, Simon; Kaplan, David B.; Unsal, Mithat

    2009-03-31

    We provide an introduction to recent lattice formulations of supersymmetric theories which are invariant under one or more real supersymmetries at nonzero lattice spacing. These include the especially interesting case of N = 4 SYM in four dimensions. We discuss approaches based both on twisted supersymmetry and orbifold-deconstruction techniques and show their equivalence in the case of gauge theories. The presence of an exact supersymmetry reduces and in some cases eliminates the need for fine tuning to achieve a continuum limit invariant under the full supersymmetry of the target theory. We discuss open problems.

  16. Optimality and uniqueness of the Leech lattice among lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Cohn, Henry; Kumar, Abhinav

    2004-01-01

    We prove that the Leech lattice is the unique densest lattice in R^24. The proof combines human reasoning with computer verification of the properties of certain explicit polynomials. We furthermore prove that no sphere packing in R^24 can exceed the Leech lattice's density by a factor of more than 1+1.65*10^(-30), and we give a new proof that E_8 is the unique densest lattice in R^8.

  17. Fibonacci Optical Lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Singh, Kevin; Geiger, Zachary; Senaratne, Ruwan; Rajagopal, Shankari; Fujiwara, Kurt; Weld, David; Weld Group Team

    2015-05-01

    Quasiperiodicity is intimately involved in quantum phenomena from localization to the quantum Hall effect. Recent experimental investigation of quasiperiodic quantum effects in photonic and electronic systems have revealed intriguing connections to topological phenomena. However, such experiments have been limited by the absence of techniques for creating tunable quasiperiodic structures. We propose a new type of quasiperiodic optical lattice, constructed by intersecting a Gaussian beam with a 2D square lattice at an angle with an irrational tangent. The resulting potential, a generalization of the Fibonacci lattice, is a physical realization of the mathematical ``cut-and-project'' construction which underlies all quasiperiodic structures. Calculation of the energies and wavefunctions of atoms loaded into the proposed quasiperiodic lattice demonstrate a fractal energy spectrum and the existence of edge states. We acknowledge support from the ONR (award N00014-14-1-0805), the ARO and the PECASE program (award W911NF-14-1-0154), the AFOSR (award FA9550-12-1-0305), and the Alfred P. Sloan foundation (grant BR2013-110).

  18. Lattice String Field Theory

    OpenAIRE

    Bursa, Francis; Kroyter, Michael

    2010-01-01

    String field theory is a candidate for a full non-perturbative definition of string theory. We aim to define string field theory on a space-time lattice to investigate its behaviour at the quantum level. Specifically, we look at string field theory in a one dimensional linear dilaton background. We report the first results of our simulations.

  19. Chiral anomaly on a lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Mickelsson, J

    1996-01-01

    A calculation of the chiral anomaly on a finite lattice without fermion doubling is presented . The lattice gauge field is defined in the spirit of noncommutative geometry. Standard formulas for the continuum anomaly are obtained as a limit.

  20. Lattice QCD for Cosmology

    CERN Document Server

    Borsanyi, Sz; Kampert, K H; Katz, S D; Kawanai, T; Kovacs, T G; Mages, S W; Pasztor, A; Pittler, F; Redondo, J; Ringwald, A; Szabo, K K

    2016-01-01

    We present a full result for the equation of state (EoS) in 2+1+1 (up/down, strange and charm quarks are present) flavour lattice QCD. We extend this analysis and give the equation of state in 2+1+1+1 flavour QCD. In order to describe the evolution of the universe from temperatures several hundreds of GeV to several tens of MeV we also include the known effects of the electroweak theory and give the effective degree of freedoms. As another application of lattice QCD we calculate the topological susceptibility (chi) up to the few GeV temperature region. These two results, EoS and chi, can be used to predict the dark matter axion's mass in the post-inflation scenario and/or give the relationship between the axion's mass and the universal axionic angle, which acts as a initial condition of our universe.

  1. SSC test lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A set of eight test lattices for the SSC have been devised for such purposes as the investigation of the dependences of chromatic properties and dynamic aperture on the type, field, physical aperture and errors of the magnets, on the sextupole correction scheme, on the tunes and on the cell phase advances. They are distinguished from realistic lattices in that certain features of the latter are missing - most notably the crossing magnets that bring the two counter-rotating proton beams into collision at the interaction points, and the utility insertions, which are the sites for the injection, beam abort, and radiofrequency systems. Furthermore the placement of magnets in the cells is simplified. 7 refs., 9 figs., 2 tabs

  2. Lattices of dielectric resonators

    CERN Document Server

    Trubin, Alexander

    2016-01-01

    This book provides the analytical theory of complex systems composed of a large number of high-Q dielectric resonators. Spherical and cylindrical dielectric resonators with inferior and also whispering gallery oscillations allocated in various lattices are considered. A new approach to S-matrix parameter calculations based on perturbation theory of Maxwell equations, developed for a number of high-Q dielectric bodies, is introduced. All physical relationships are obtained in analytical form and are suitable for further computations. Essential attention is given to a new unified formalism of the description of scattering processes. The general scattering task for coupled eigen oscillations of the whole system of dielectric resonators is described. The equations for the  expansion coefficients are explained in an applicable way. The temporal Green functions for the dielectric resonator are presented. The scattering process of short pulses in dielectric filter structures, dielectric antennas  and lattices of d...

  3. Statistics of lattice animals

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hsu, Hsiao-Ping; Nadler, Walder; Grassberger, Peter

    2005-07-01

    The scaling behavior of randomly branched polymers in a good solvent is studied in two to nine dimensions, modeled by lattice animals on simple hypercubic lattices. For the simulations, we use a biased sequential sampling algorithm with re-sampling, similar to the pruned-enriched Rosenbluth method (PERM) used extensively for linear polymers. We obtain high statistics of animals with up to several thousand sites in all dimension 2⩽d⩽9. The partition sum (number of different animals) and gyration radii are estimated. In all dimensions we verify the Parisi-Sourlas prediction, and we verify all exactly known critical exponents in dimensions 2, 3, 4, and ⩾8. In addition, we present the hitherto most precise estimates for growth constants in d⩾3. For clusters with one site attached to an attractive surface, we verify the superuniversality of the cross-over exponent at the adsorption transition predicted by Janssen and Lyssy.

  4. Varieties of lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Jipsen, Peter

    1992-01-01

    The study of lattice varieties is a field that has experienced rapid growth in the last 30 years, but many of the interesting and deep results discovered in that period have so far only appeared in research papers. The aim of this monograph is to present the main results about modular and nonmodular varieties, equational bases and the amalgamation property in a uniform way. The first chapter covers preliminaries that make the material accessible to anyone who has had an introductory course in universal algebra. Each subsequent chapter begins with a short historical introduction which sites the original references and then presents the results with complete proofs (in nearly all cases). Numerous diagrams illustrate the beauty of lattice theory and aid in the visualization of many proofs. An extensive index and bibliography also make the monograph a useful reference work.

  5. Lattice field theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This review concentrates on progress in lattice QCD during the last two years and, particularly, its impact on phenomenology. The two main technical developments have been successful implementations of lattice actions with exact chiral symmetry, and results from simulations with two light dynamical flavours which provide quantitative estimates of quenching effects for some quantities. Results are presented for the hadron spectrum, quark masses, heavy-quark decays and structure functions. Theoretical progress is encouraging renewed attempts to compute non-leptonic kaon decays. Although computing power continues to be a limitation, projects are underway to build multi-teraflops machines over the next three years, which will be around ten times more cost-effective than those of today. (author)

  6. Introduction to lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The goal of the lectures on lattice QCD (LQCD) is to provide an overview of both the technical issues and the progress made so far in obtaining phenomenologically useful numbers. The lectures consist of three parts. The author's charter is to provide an introduction to LQCD and outline the scope of LQCD calculations. In the second set of lectures, Guido Martinelli will discuss the progress they have made so far in obtaining results, and their impact on Standard Model phenomenology. Finally, Martin Luescher will discuss the topical subjects of chiral symmetry, improved formulation of lattice QCD, and the impact these improvements will have on the quality of results expected from the next generation of simulations

  7. Introduction to lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Gupta, R.

    1998-12-31

    The goal of the lectures on lattice QCD (LQCD) is to provide an overview of both the technical issues and the progress made so far in obtaining phenomenologically useful numbers. The lectures consist of three parts. The author`s charter is to provide an introduction to LQCD and outline the scope of LQCD calculations. In the second set of lectures, Guido Martinelli will discuss the progress they have made so far in obtaining results, and their impact on Standard Model phenomenology. Finally, Martin Luescher will discuss the topical subjects of chiral symmetry, improved formulation of lattice QCD, and the impact these improvements will have on the quality of results expected from the next generation of simulations.

  8. Light water lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The panel was attended by prominent physicists from most of the well-known laboratories in the field of light-water lattices, who exchanged the latest information on the status of work in their countries and discussed both the theoretical and the experimental aspects of the subjects. The supporting papers covered most problems, including criticality, resonance absorption, thermal utilization, spectrum calculations and the physics of plutonium bearing systems. Refs, figs and tabs

  9. Computing: Lattice work

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    One of the major recent developments in particle theory has been the use of very high performance computers to obtain approximate numerical solutions of quantum field theories by formulating them on a finite space-time lattice. The great virtue of this new technique is that it avoids the straitjacket of perturbation theory and can thus attack new, but very fundamental problems, such as the calculation of hadron masses in quark-gluon field theory (quantum chromodynamics - QCD)

  10. Digital lattice gauge theories

    OpenAIRE

    Zohar, Erez(Max-Planck-Institut für Quantenoptik, Hans-Kopfermann-Str. 1, D-85748, Garching, Germany); Farace, Alessandro; Reznik, Benni; Cirac, J Ignacio

    2016-01-01

    We propose a general scheme for a digital construction of lattice gauge theories with dynamical fermions. In this method, the four-body interactions arising in models with $2+1$ dimensions and higher, are obtained stroboscopically, through a sequence of two-body interactions with ancillary degrees of freedom. This yields stronger interactions than the ones obtained through pertubative methods, as typically done in previous proposals, and removes an important bottleneck in the road towards exp...

  11. Lattice Vibrations in Chlorobenzenes:

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Reynolds, P. A.; Kjems, Jørgen; White, J. W.

    1974-01-01

    Lattice vibrational dispersion curves for the ``intermolecular'' modes in the triclinic, one molecule per unit cell β phase of p‐C6D4Cl2 and p‐C6H4Cl2 have been obtained by inelastic neutron scattering. The deuterated sample was investigated at 295 and at 90°K and a linear extrapolation to 0°K was...

  12. Homomorphisms on Lattices of Measures

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Norris Sookoo

    2009-01-01

    Full Text Available Problem statement: Homomorphisms on lattices of measures defined on the quotient spaces of the integers were considered. These measures were defined in terms of Sharma-Kaushik partitions. The homomorphisms were studied in terms of their relationship with the underlying Sharma-Kaushik partitions. Approach: We defined certain mappings between lattices of Sharma-Kaushik partitions and showed that they are homomorphisms. These homomorphisms were mirrored in homorphisms between related lattices of measures. Results: We obtained the structure of certain homomorphisms of measures. Conclusion: Further information about homomorphisms between lattices of measures of the type considered here can be obtained by investigating the underlying lattices of Sharma-Kaushik partitions.

  13. Crystallographic Lattice Boltzmann Method

    Science.gov (United States)

    Namburi, Manjusha; Krithivasan, Siddharth; Ansumali, Santosh

    2016-01-01

    Current approaches to Direct Numerical Simulation (DNS) are computationally quite expensive for most realistic scientific and engineering applications of Fluid Dynamics such as automobiles or atmospheric flows. The Lattice Boltzmann Method (LBM), with its simplified kinetic descriptions, has emerged as an important tool for simulating hydrodynamics. In a heterogeneous computing environment, it is often preferred due to its flexibility and better parallel scaling. However, direct simulation of realistic applications, without the use of turbulence models, remains a distant dream even with highly efficient methods such as LBM. In LBM, a fictitious lattice with suitable isotropy in the velocity space is considered to recover Navier-Stokes hydrodynamics in macroscopic limit. The same lattice is mapped onto a cartesian grid for spatial discretization of the kinetic equation. In this paper, we present an inverted argument of the LBM, by making spatial discretization as the central theme. We argue that the optimal spatial discretization for LBM is a Body Centered Cubic (BCC) arrangement of grid points. We illustrate an order-of-magnitude gain in efficiency for LBM and thus a significant progress towards feasibility of DNS for realistic flows. PMID:27251098

  14. Robots and lattice automata

    CERN Document Server

    Adamatzky, Andrew

    2015-01-01

    The book gives a comprehensive overview of the state-of-the-art research and engineering in theory and application of Lattice Automata in design and control of autonomous Robots. Automata and robots share the same notional meaning. Automata (originated from the latinization of the Greek word “αυτόματον”) as self-operating autonomous machines invented from ancient years can be easily considered the first steps of robotic-like efforts. Automata are mathematical models of Robots and also they are integral parts of robotic control systems. A Lattice Automaton is a regular array or a collective of finite state machines, or automata. The Automata update their states by the same rules depending on states of their immediate neighbours. In the context of this book, Lattice Automata are used in developing modular reconfigurable robotic systems, path planning and map exploration for robots, as robot controllers, synchronisation of robot collectives, robot vision, parallel robotic actuators. All chapters are...

  15. Crystallographic Lattice Boltzmann Method

    Science.gov (United States)

    Namburi, Manjusha; Krithivasan, Siddharth; Ansumali, Santosh

    2016-06-01

    Current approaches to Direct Numerical Simulation (DNS) are computationally quite expensive for most realistic scientific and engineering applications of Fluid Dynamics such as automobiles or atmospheric flows. The Lattice Boltzmann Method (LBM), with its simplified kinetic descriptions, has emerged as an important tool for simulating hydrodynamics. In a heterogeneous computing environment, it is often preferred due to its flexibility and better parallel scaling. However, direct simulation of realistic applications, without the use of turbulence models, remains a distant dream even with highly efficient methods such as LBM. In LBM, a fictitious lattice with suitable isotropy in the velocity space is considered to recover Navier-Stokes hydrodynamics in macroscopic limit. The same lattice is mapped onto a cartesian grid for spatial discretization of the kinetic equation. In this paper, we present an inverted argument of the LBM, by making spatial discretization as the central theme. We argue that the optimal spatial discretization for LBM is a Body Centered Cubic (BCC) arrangement of grid points. We illustrate an order-of-magnitude gain in efficiency for LBM and thus a significant progress towards feasibility of DNS for realistic flows.

  16. Lattice gauge tensor networks

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present a unified framework to describe lattice gauge theories by means of tensor networks: this framework is efficient as it exploits the high local symmetry content native to these systems by describing only the gauge invariant subspace. Compared to a standard tensor network description, the gauge invariant model allows one to increase real and imaginary time evolution up to a factor that is square of the dimension of the link variable. The gauge invariant tensor network description is based on the quantum link formulation, a compact and intuitive formulation for gauge theories on the lattice, which is alternative to and can be combined with the global symmetric tensor network description. We present some paradigmatic examples that show how this architecture might be used to describe the physics of condensed matter and high-energy physics systems. Finally, we present a cellular automata analysis which estimates the gauge invariant Hilbert space dimension as a function of the number of lattice sites that might guide the search for effective simplified models of complex theories. (paper)

  17. Dielectric lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Dielectric lattice gauge theory models are introduced. They involve variables PHI(b)epsilong that are attached to the links b = (x+esub(μ),x) of the lattice and take their values in the linear space g which consists of real linear combinations of matrices in the gauge group G. The polar decomposition PHI(b)=U(b)osub(μ)(x) specifies an ordinary lattice gauge field U(b) and a kind of dielectric field epsilonsub(ij)proportionalosub(i)osub(j)sup(*)deltasub(ij). A gauge invariant positive semidefinite kinetic term for the PHI-field is found, and it is shown how to incorporate Wilson fermions in a way which preserves Osterwalder Schrader positivity. Theories with G = SU(2) and without matter fields are studied in some detail. It is proved that confinement holds, in the sense that Wilson loop expectation values show an area law decay, if the Euclidean action has certain qualitative features which imply that PHI = 0 (i.e. dielectric field identical 0) is the unique maximum of the action. (orig.)

  18. Toward lattice fractional vector calculus

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tarasov, Vasily E.

    2014-09-01

    An analog of fractional vector calculus for physical lattice models is suggested. We use an approach based on the models of three-dimensional lattices with long-range inter-particle interactions. The lattice analogs of fractional partial derivatives are represented by kernels of lattice long-range interactions, where the Fourier series transformations of these kernels have a power-law form with respect to wave vector components. In the continuum limit, these lattice partial derivatives give derivatives of non-integer order with respect to coordinates. In the three-dimensional description of the non-local continuum, the fractional differential operators have the form of fractional partial derivatives of the Riesz type. As examples of the applications of the suggested lattice fractional vector calculus, we give lattice models with long-range interactions for the fractional Maxwell equations of non-local continuous media and for the fractional generalization of the Mindlin and Aifantis continuum models of gradient elasticity.

  19. A Mechanical Lattice Aid for Crystallography Teaching.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Amezcua-Lopez, J.; Cordero-Borboa, A. E.

    1988-01-01

    Introduces a 3-dimensional mechanical lattice with adjustable telescoping mechanisms. Discusses the crystalline state, the 14 Bravais lattices, operational principles of the mechanical lattice, construction methods, and demonstrations in classroom. Provides lattice diagrams, schemes of the lattice, and various pictures of the lattice. (YP)

  20. Collapsing lattice animals and lattice trees in two dimensions

    OpenAIRE

    Hsu, Hsiao-Ping; Grassberger, Peter

    2005-01-01

    We present high statistics simulations of weighted lattice bond animals and lattice trees on the square lattice, with fugacities for each non-bonded contact and for each bond between two neighbouring monomers. The simulations are performed using a newly developed sequential sampling method with resampling, very similar to the pruned-enriched Rosenbluth method (PERM) used for linear chain polymers. We determine with high precision the line of second order transitions from an extended to a coll...

  1. Sortable elements and Cambrian lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Reading, Nathan

    2005-01-01

    We show that the Coxeter-sortable elements in a finite Coxeter group W are the minimal congruence-class representatives of a lattice congruence of the weak order on W. We identify this congruence as the Cambrian congruence on W, so that the Cambrian lattice is the weak order on Coxeter-sortable elements. These results exhibit W-Catalan combinatorics arising in the context of the lattice theory of the weak order on W.

  2. Lattice polymer automata

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Rasmussen, S. [Los Alamos National Lab., NM (United States)]|[Santa Fe Institute, NM (United States); Smith, J.R. [Santa Fe Institute, NM (United States)]|[Massachusetts Media Lab., Cambridge, MA (United States). Physics and Media Group

    1995-05-01

    We present a new style of molecular dynamics and self-assembly simulation, the Lattice Polymer Automaton (LPA). In the LPA all interactions, including electromagnetic forces, are decomposed and communicated via propagating particles, {open_quotes}photons.{close_quotes} The monomer-monomer bondforces, the molecular excluded volume forces, the longer range intermolecular forces, and the polymer-solvent interactions may all be modeled with propagating particles. The LPA approach differs significantly from both of the standard approaches, Monte Carlo lattice methods and Molecular Dynamics simulations. On the one hand, the LPA provides more realism than Monte Carlo methods, because it produces a time series of configurations of a single molecule, rather than a set of causally unrelated samples from a distribution of configurations. The LPA can therefore be used directly to study dynamical properties; one can in fact watch polymers move in real time. On the other hand, the LPA is fully discrete, and therefore much simpler than traditional Molecular Dynamics models, which are continuous and operate on much shorter time scales. Due to this simplicity it is possible to simulate longer real time periods, which should enable the study of molecular self-organization on workstations supercomputers are not needed.

  3. Lattice stellar dynamics

    CERN Document Server

    Syer, D; Syer, D; Tremaine, S

    1995-01-01

    We describe a technique for solving the combined collisionless Boltzmann and Poisson equations in a discretised, or lattice, phase space. The time and the positions and velocities of `particles' take on integer values, and the forces are rounded to the nearest integer. The equations of motion are symplectic. In the limit of high resolution, the lattice equations become the usual integro-differential equations of stellar dynamics. The technique complements other tools for solving those equations approximately, such as N-body simulation, or techniques based on phase-space grids. Equilibria are found in a variety of shapes and sizes. They are true equilibria in the sense that they do not evolve with time, even slowly, unlike existing N-body approximations to stellar systems, which are subject to two-body relaxation. They can also be `tailor-made' in the sense that the mass distribution is constrained to be close to some pre-specified function. Their principal limitation is the amount of memory required to store ...

  4. Sparse and composite coherent lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A method is described that yields a series of (D+1)-element wave-vector sets giving rise to (D=2 or 3)-dimensional coherent sparse lattices of any desired Bravais symmetry and primitive cell shape, but of increasing period relative to the excitation wavelength. By applying lattice symmetry operations to any of these sets, composite lattices of N>D+1 waves are constructed, having increased spatial frequency content but unchanged crystal group symmetry and periodicity. Optical lattices of widely spaced excitation maxima of diffraction-limited confinement and controllable polarization can thereby be created, possibly useful for quantum optics, lithography, or multifocal microscopy

  5. Convection-diffusion lattice Boltzmann scheme for irregular lattices

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Sman, van der R.G.M.; Ernst, M.H.

    2000-01-01

    In this paper, a lattice Boltzmann (LB) scheme for convection diffusion on irregular lattices is presented, which is free of any interpolation or coarse graining step. The scheme is derived using the axioma that the velocity moments of the equilibrium distribution equal those of the Maxwell-Boltzman

  6. Elimination of spurious lattice fermion solutions and noncompact lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Lee, T.D.

    1997-09-22

    It is well known that the Dirac equation on a discrete hyper-cubic lattice in D dimension has 2{sup D} degenerate solutions. The usual method of removing these spurious solutions encounters difficulties with chiral symmetry when the lattice spacing l {ne} 0, as exemplified by the persistent problem of the pion mass. On the other hand, we recall that in any crystal in nature, all the electrons do move in a lattice and satisfy the Dirac equation; yet there is not a single physical result that has ever been entangled with a spurious fermion solution. Therefore it should not be difficult to eliminate these unphysical elements. On a discrete lattice, particle hop from point to point, whereas in a real crystal the lattice structure in embedded in a continuum and electrons move continuously from lattice cell to lattice cell. In a discrete system, the lattice functions are defined only on individual points (or links as in the case of gauge fields). However, in a crystal the electron state vector is represented by the Bloch wave functions which are continuous functions in {rvec {gamma}}, and herein lies one of the essential differences.

  7. Lattice resolution STEM

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Full text: Lattice-resolution scanning transmission electron microscopy (STEM) contrast, derived from coherent or incoherent scattering mechanisms, is finding application over a diverse range of problems on the atomic scale, particularly with the availability of coherent FEGs. Fundamental for the understanding of such contrast is the propagation within a crystal of a focused coherent probe formed by a collapsing spherical wave. Current Bloch wave descriptions construct the total wave function from a coherent superposition of Bloch states excited from a series of incident plane waves that span the full range of transverse momentum components in the focused probe. However this implementation of boundary conditions using phase-linked plane waves may be misleading in that the possibility of exciting antisymmetric states which provides the cross-talk between adjacent columns of atoms - appears at first sight to be excluded. We match the total probe wave function to a crystal wave function which incorporates all transverse momenta in the incident probe. This revised implementation of boundary conditions leads to a simple formula for excitation amplitude which enables the probe position dependent excitation of both symmetric and antisymmetric Bloch states to be predicted. Shortcomings of previous models for incoherent contrast are that interference between waves associated with mixed dynamic form factors for incoherent contrast is not addressed, and that an intensity contribution from dechannelled electrons is not taken into account. This simple revision of boundary conditions leads to a rigorous formulation for (i) coherent and (n) incoherent lattice resolution STEM contrast. The former (i) does not require principles of reciprocity to be invoked, and the latter (n) follows from a simple generalization of the theory of channelling contrast for ADF, BSE and ALCHEMI for an incident plane wave. Phase associated with products of transition amplitudes that occur in mixed

  8. Lattice Boltzmann Model for Compressible Fluid on a Square Lattice

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    SUN Cheng-Hai

    2000-01-01

    A two-level four-direction lattice Boltzmann model is formulated on a square lattice to simulate compressible flows with a high Mach number. The particle velocities are adaptive to the mean velocity and internal energy. Therefore, the mean flow can have a high Mach number. Due to the simple form of the equilibrium distribution, the 4th order velocity tensors are not involved in the calculations. Unlike the standard lattice Boltzmann model, o special treatment is need for the homogeneity of 4th order velocity tensors on square lattices. The Navier-Stokes equations were derived by the Chapman-Enskog method from the BGK Boltzmann equation. The model can be easily extended to three-dimensional cubic lattices. Two-dimensional shock-wave propagation was simulated

  9. Entangling gates in even Euclidean lattices such as Leech lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Planat, Michel

    2010-01-01

    We point out a organic relationship between real entangling n-qubit gates of quantum computation and the group of automorphisms of even Euclidean lattices of the corresponding dimension 2n. The type of entanglement that is found in the gates/generators of Aut() depends on the lattice. In particular, we investigate Zn lattices, Barnes-Wall lattices D4, E8, 16 (associated to n = 2, 3 and 4 qubits), and the Leech lattices h24 and 24 (associated to a 3-qubit/qutrit system). Balanced tripartite entanglement is found to be a basic feature of Aut(), a nding that bears out our recent work related to the Weyl group of E8 [1, 2].

  10. Holographic Q-lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We introduce a new framework for constructing black hole solutions that are holographically dual to strongly coupled field theories with explicitly broken translation invariance. Using a classical gravitational theory with a continuous global symmetry leads to constructions that involve solving ODEs instead of PDEs. We study in detail D=4 Einstein-Maxwell theory coupled to a complex scalar field with a simple mass term. We construct black holes dual to metallic phases which exhibit a Drude-type peak in the optical conductivity, but there is no evidence of an intermediate scaling that has been reported in other holographic lattice constructions. We also construct black holes dual to insulating phases which exhibit a suppression of spectral weight at low frequencies. We show that the model also admits a novel AdS3×ℝ solution

  11. Excitonic surface lattice resonances

    Science.gov (United States)

    Humphrey, A. D.; Gentile, M. J.; Barnes, W. L.

    2016-08-01

    Electromagnetic resonances are important in controlling light at the nanoscale. The most studied such resonance is the surface plasmon resonance that is associated with metallic nanostructures. Here we explore an alternative resonance, the surface exciton-polariton resonance, one based on excitonic molecular materials. Our study is based on analytical and numerical modelling. We show that periodic arrays of suitable molecular nanoparticles may support surface lattice resonances that arise as a result of coherent interactions between the particles. Our results demonstrate that excitonic molecular materials are an interesting alternative to metals for nanophotonics; they offer the prospect of both fabrication based on supramolecular chemistry and optical functionality arising from the way the properties of such materials may be controlled with light.

  12. Lattice Dynamics of Magnesium

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A group theoretical analysis of modes of vibrations in hexagonal close-packed lattices has been made. The results have been used to classify the phonons at some special points in the Brillouin zone and factorized the secular determinant. Dispersion relations for phonons in magnesium along the two symmetry directions [0001] and [0110] have been measured (at room temperature) more accurately than reported earlier. The measurements have been made using a triple-axis spectrometer and a ''window filter'' spectrometer, both operated in the ''constant-Q'' mode. The results are compared with calculations based on three- and four-neighbour axially symmetric models. It is observed that the four-neighbour model gives a reasonably good description of the data. Even better agreement is obtained with a four-neighbour tensor force model. The force constants derived from the experiment have been used to compute the frequency distribution. (author)

  13. Nuclear Physics and Lattice QCD

    OpenAIRE

    Savage, Martin J.

    2005-01-01

    Lattice QCD is progressing toward being able to impact our understanding of nuclei and nuclear processes. I discuss areas of nuclear physics that are becoming possible to explore with lattice QCD, the techniques that are currently available and the status of numerical explorations.

  14. Lattice gauge theory: Present status

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lattice gauge theory is our primary tool for the study of non- perturbative phenomena in hadronic physics. In addition to giving quantitative information on confinement, the approach is yielding first principles calculations of hadronic spectra and matrix elements. After years of confusion, there has been significant recent progress in understanding issues of chiral symmetry on the lattice

  15. An Introduction to Lattice QCD

    OpenAIRE

    Pène, O

    1995-01-01

    Lattice QCD is the only non-perturbative method based uniquely on the first principles of QCD. After a very simple introduction to the principles of lattice QCD, I discuss its present limitations and the type of processes it can deal with. Then I present some striking results in the light and heavy quarks sectors. Finally I try to guess the prospects.

  16. Network coding with modular lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Kendziorra, Andreas

    2010-01-01

    In [1], K\\"otter and Kschischang presented a new model for error correcting codes in network coding. The alphabet in this model is the subspace lattice of a given vector space, a code is a subset of this lattice and the used metric on this alphabet is the map d: (U, V) \\longmapsto dim(U + V) - dim(U \\bigcap V). In this paper we generalize this model to arbitrary modular lattices, i.e. we consider codes, which are subsets of modular lattices. The used metric in this general case is the map d: (x, y) \\longmapsto h(x \\bigvee y) - h(x \\bigwedge y), where h is the height function of the lattice. We apply this model to submodule lattices. Moreover, we show a method to compute the size of spheres in certain modular lattices and present a sphere packing bound, a sphere covering bound, and a singleton bound for codes, which are subsets of modular lattices. [1] R. K\\"otter, F.R. Kschischang: Coding for errors and erasures in random network coding, IEEE Trans. Inf. Theory, Vol. 54, No. 8, 2008

  17. Computing the writhe on lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Given a polygonal closed curve on a lattice or space group, we describe a method for computing the writhe of the curve as the average of weighted projected writhing numbers of the polygon in a few directions. These directions are determined by the lattice geometry, the weights are determined by areas of regions on the unit 2-sphere, and the regions are formed by the tangent indicatrix to the polygonal curve. We give a new formula for the writhe of polygons on the face centred cubic lattice and prove that the writhe of polygons on the body centred cubic lattice, the hexagonal simple lattice, and the diamond space group is always a rational number, and discuss applications to ring polymers

  18. Lattice Induced Transparency in Metasurfaces

    CERN Document Server

    Manjappa, Manukumara; Singh, Ranjan

    2016-01-01

    Lattice modes are intrinsic to the periodic structures and their occurrence can be easily tuned and controlled by changing the lattice constant of the structural array. Previous studies have revealed excitation of sharp absorption resonances due to lattice mode coupling with the plasmonic resonances. Here, we report the first experimental observation of a lattice induced transparency (LIT) by coupling the first order lattice mode (FOLM) to the structural resonance of a metamaterial resonator at terahertz frequencies. The observed sharp transparency is a result of the destructive interference between the bright mode and the FOLM mediated dark mode. As the FOLM is swept across the metamaterial resonance, the transparency band undergoes large change in its bandwidth and resonance position. Besides controlling the transparency behaviour, LIT also shows a huge enhancement in the Q-factor and record high group delay of 28 ps, which could be pivotal in ultrasensitive sensing and slow light device applications.

  19. Lattice design of FELI accelerator system

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    FELI is constructing an S-band linac accelerator system for generating wide range FEL (Free Electron Laser). The accelerator system has for lasing sections, almost isochronous offsetting lattices, and returning lattices. This paper describes the lattice design. (author)

  20. The lattice dimension of a tree

    OpenAIRE

    Ovchinnikov, Sergei

    2004-01-01

    The lattice dimension of a graph G is the minimal dimension of a cubic lattice in which G can be isometrically embedded. We prove that the lattice dimension of a tree with n leaves is $\\lceil n/2 \\rceil$.

  1. Lattice gas cellular automata and lattice Boltzmann models an introduction

    CERN Document Server

    Wolf-Gladrow, Dieter A

    2000-01-01

    Lattice-gas cellular automata (LGCA) and lattice Boltzmann models (LBM) are relatively new and promising methods for the numerical solution of nonlinear partial differential equations. The book provides an introduction for graduate students and researchers. Working knowledge of calculus is required and experience in PDEs and fluid dynamics is recommended. Some peculiarities of cellular automata are outlined in Chapter 2. The properties of various LGCA and special coding techniques are discussed in Chapter 3. Concepts from statistical mechanics (Chapter 4) provide the necessary theoretical background for LGCA and LBM. The properties of lattice Boltzmann models and a method for their construction are presented in Chapter 5.

  2. $EE_8$-lattices and dihedral groups

    OpenAIRE

    Griess Jr., Robert L.; lam, Ching Hung

    2008-01-01

    We classify integral rootless lattices which are sums of pairs of $EE_8$-lattices (lattices isometric to $\\sqrt 2$ times the $E_8$-lattice) and which define dihedral groups of orders less than or equal to 12. Most of these may be seen in the Leech lattice. Our classification may help understand Miyamoto involutions on lattice type vertex operator algebras and give a context for the dihedral groups which occur in the Glauberman-Norton moonshine theory.

  3. Kenneth Wilson and Lattice QCD

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ukawa, Akira

    2015-09-01

    We discuss the physics and computation of lattice QCD, a space-time lattice formulation of quantum chromodynamics, and Kenneth Wilson's seminal role in its development. We start with the fundamental issue of confinement of quarks in the theory of the strong interactions, and discuss how lattice QCD provides a framework for understanding this phenomenon. A conceptual issue with lattice QCD is a conflict of space-time lattice with chiral symmetry of quarks. We discuss how this problem is resolved. Since lattice QCD is a non-linear quantum dynamical system with infinite degrees of freedom, quantities which are analytically calculable are limited. On the other hand, it provides an ideal case of massively parallel numerical computations. We review the long and distinguished history of parallel-architecture supercomputers designed and built for lattice QCD. We discuss algorithmic developments, in particular the difficulties posed by the fermionic nature of quarks, and their resolution. The triad of efforts toward better understanding of physics, better algorithms, and more powerful supercomputers have produced major breakthroughs in our understanding of the strong interactions. We review the salient results of this effort in understanding the hadron spectrum, the Cabibbo-Kobayashi-Maskawa matrix elements and CP violation, and quark-gluon plasma at high temperatures. We conclude with a brief summary and a future perspective.

  4. Toward lattice fractional vector calculus

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    An analog of fractional vector calculus for physical lattice models is suggested. We use an approach based on the models of three-dimensional lattices with long-range inter-particle interactions. The lattice analogs of fractional partial derivatives are represented by kernels of lattice long-range interactions, where the Fourier series transformations of these kernels have a power-law form with respect to wave vector components. In the continuum limit, these lattice partial derivatives give derivatives of non-integer order with respect to coordinates. In the three-dimensional description of the non-local continuum, the fractional differential operators have the form of fractional partial derivatives of the Riesz type. As examples of the applications of the suggested lattice fractional vector calculus, we give lattice models with long-range interactions for the fractional Maxwell equations of non-local continuous media and for the fractional generalization of the Mindlin and Aifantis continuum models of gradient elasticity. (papers)

  5. Introduction to lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The lattice formulation of Quantum Field Theory (QFT) can be exploited in many ways. We can derive the lattice Feynman rules and carry out weak coupling perturbation expansions. The lattice then serves as a manifestly gauge invariant regularization scheme, albeit one that is more complicated than standard continuum schemes. Strong coupling expansions: these give us useful qualitative information, but unfortunately no hard numbers. The lattice theory is amenable to numerical simulations by which one calculates the long distance properties of a strongly interacting theory from first principles. The observables are measured as a function of the bare coupling g and a gauge invariant cut-off ≅ 1/α, where α is the lattice spacing. The continuum (physical) behavior is recovered in the limit α → 0, at which point the lattice artifacts go to zero. This is the more powerful use of lattice formulation, so in these lectures the author focuses on setting up the theory for the purpose of numerical simulations to get hard numbers. The numerical techniques used in Lattice Gauge Theories have their roots in statistical mechanics, so it is important to develop an intuition for the interconnection between quantum mechanics and statistical mechanics. This will be the emphasis of the first lecture. In the second lecture, the author reviews the essential ingredients of formulating QCD on the lattice and discusses scaling and the continuum limit. In the last lecture the author summarizes the status of some of the main results. He also mentions the bottlenecks and possible directions for research. 88 refs

  6. Pion structure from the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In this thesis, we have discussed several aspects of the pion structure that are accessible with lattice QCD. In our introduction, we briefly mentioned QCD phenomenology for the pion that is obtained from experiments, namely the electromagnetic form factor connected to the charge radius, and the parton distribution functions (PDFs) which provide probabilities of finding a parton with a certain momentum fraction. These are embedded in the more general framework of generalised parton distributions (GPDs) which from the basis of this work. Special attention was paid to Mellin moments of GPDs that are parametrised in generalised form factors relevant for lattice calculations. The two subsequent Chapters were devoted to an introduction to lattice QCD and the lattice techniques we used. Here we started from the QCD Lagrangian and the path integral, to then explain our lattice gauge and fermion action, both going back to Wilson. For the latter we used the clover improved version for our dynamical two flavour simulations. We then gave details of the calculation of two- and three-point functions on the lattice, as well as the operators involved and how the matrix elements are extracted from the lattice data by building suitable ratios. The pion form factor was used for an exhaustive explanation of our methods to analyse the data. We investigated the momentum dependence of the form factor and its extrapolation to physical pion masses. We also payed attention to the lattice artifacts appearing in any lattice simulation. We also tried to estimate the size of finite volume corrections. We applied the established methods to the analysis of higher moments of the forward distributions and the second moment of the non-forward case. Finally, we gave an outlook on the densities of polarised quarks in the pion. (orig.)

  7. Legless locomotion in lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Schiebel, Perrin; Goldman, Daniel I.

    2014-11-01

    Little is known about interactions between an animal body and complex terrestrial terrain like sand and boulders during legless, undulatory travel (e.g. snake locomotion). We study the locomotor performance of Mojave shovel-nosed snakes (Chionactisoccipitalis , ~ 35 cm long) using a simplified model of heterogeneous terrain: symmetric lattices of obstacles. To quantify performance we measure mean forward speed and slip angle, βs, defined as the angle between the instantaneous velocity and tangent vectors at each point on the body. We find that below a critical peg density the presence of granular media results in high speed (~ 60 cm/s), low average slip (βs ~6°) snake performance as compared to movement in the same peg densities on hard ground (~ 25 cm/s and βs ~15°). Above this peg density, performance on granular and hard substrates converges. Speed on granular media decreases with increasing peg density to that of the speed on hard ground, while speed on hard ground remains constant. Conversely, βs on hard ground trends toward that on granular media as obstacle density increases.

  8. Reliability analysis of interdependent lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Limiao, Zhang; Daqing, Li; Pengju, Qin; Bowen, Fu; Yinan, Jiang; Zio, Enrico; Rui, Kang

    2016-06-01

    Network reliability analysis has drawn much attention recently due to the risks of catastrophic damage in networked infrastructures. These infrastructures are dependent on each other as a result of various interactions. However, most of the reliability analyses of these interdependent networks do not consider spatial constraints, which are found important for robustness of infrastructures including power grid and transport systems. Here we study the reliability properties of interdependent lattices with different ranges of spatial constraints. Our study shows that interdependent lattices with strong spatial constraints are more resilient than interdependent Erdös-Rényi networks. There exists an intermediate range of spatial constraints, at which the interdependent lattices have minimal resilience.

  9. Localized structures in Kagome lattices

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Saxena, Avadh B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Bishop, Alan R [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Law, K J H [UNIV OF MASSACHUSETTS; Kevrekidis, P G [UNIV OF MASSACHUSETTS

    2009-01-01

    We investigate the existence and stability of gap vortices and multi-pole gap solitons in a Kagome lattice with a defocusing nonlinearity both in a discrete case and in a continuum one with periodic external modulation. In particular, predictions are made based on expansion around a simple and analytically tractable anti-continuum (zero coupling) limit. These predictions are then confirmed for a continuum model of an optically-induced Kagome lattice in a photorefractive crystal obtained by a continuous transformation of a honeycomb lattice.

  10. Lattice sums then and now

    CERN Document Server

    Borwein, J M; McPhedran, R C

    2013-01-01

    The study of lattice sums began when early investigators wanted to go from mechanical properties of crystals to the properties of the atoms and ions from which they were built (the literature of Madelung's constant). A parallel literature was built around the optical properties of regular lattices of atoms (initiated by Lord Rayleigh, Lorentz and Lorenz). For over a century many famous scientists and mathematicians have delved into the properties of lattices, sometimes unwittingly duplicating the work of their predecessors. Here, at last, is a comprehensive overview of the substantial body of

  11. Perfect Matchings in Lattice Animals and Lattice Paths with Constraints

    OpenAIRE

    Došlić, Tomislav

    2005-01-01

    In the first part of this paper it is shown how to use ear decomposition techniques in proving existence and establishing lower bounds to the number of perfect matchings in lattice animals. A correspondence is then established between perfect matchings in certain classes of benzenoid graphs and paths in the rectangular lattice that satisfy certain diagonal constraints. This correspondence is used to give explicit formulas for the number of perfect matchings in hexagonal benzenoid graphs and t...

  12. Hadron properties from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We discuss the status of current dyanmical lattice QCD simulations in connection to the emerging results on the low-lying baryon spectrum, excited states of the nucleon and the investigation of the structure of scalar mesons

  13. Nuclear models on a lattice

    CERN Document Server

    De Soto, F; Carbonell, J; Leroy, J P; Pène, O; Roiesnel, C; Boucaud, Ph.

    2007-01-01

    We present the first results of a quantum field approach to nuclear models obtained by lattice techniques. Renormalization effects for fermion mass and coupling constant in case of scalar and pseudoscalar interaction lagrangian densities are discussed.

  14. Integrating out lattice gauge fields

    CERN Document Server

    Vairinhos, Helvio

    2014-01-01

    The sign problem is a major obstacle to our understanding of the phase diagram of QCD at finite baryon density. Several numerical methods have been proposed to tackle this problem, but a full solution to the sign problem is still elusive. Motivated by this problem and by recent advances in diagrammatic Monte Carlo methods, we find a new exact representation of the partition function of pure lattice gauge theory that contains no link variables. This approach can be easily extended to include staggered fermions, and results in a diagrammatic representation of fermionic states as arrangements of monomers, dimers, and fermionic loops saturating the spacetime lattice. Our representations are exact for any value of the lattice coupling, and extend previous representations that are only valid in the strong coupling limit and at $O(\\beta)$. As a concrete example, we construct a monomer-dimer-loop representation of compact lattice QED.

  15. Lattice tube model of proteins

    OpenAIRE

    Banavar, Jayanth R.; Cieplak, Marek; Maritan, Amos

    2004-01-01

    We present a new lattice model for proteins that incorporates a tube-like anisotropy by introducing a preference for mutually parallel alignments in the conformations. The model is demonstrated to capture many aspects of real proteins.

  16. Lattice Tube Model of Proteins

    Science.gov (United States)

    Banavar, Jayanth R.; Cieplak, Marek; Maritan, Amos

    2004-11-01

    We present a new lattice model for proteins that incorporates a tubelike anisotropy by introducing a preference for mutually parallel alignments in the conformations. The model is demonstrated to capture many aspects of real proteins.

  17. Hadronic Interactions with Lattice QCD

    OpenAIRE

    Savage, Martin J.

    2008-01-01

    I discuss recent results of the NPLQCD Collaboration regarding the calculation of hadronic interactions with lattice QCD. A particular emphasis will be spent on pi-pi scattering and other meson interactions.

  18. Kaon physics from lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Lubicz, Vittorio

    2010-01-01

    I review lattice calculations and results for hadronic parameters relevant for kaon physics, in particular the vector form factor f+(0) of semileptonic kaon decays, the ratio fK/fpi of leptonic decay constants and the kaon bag parameter BK. For each lattice calculation a colour code rating is assigned, by following a procedure which is being proposed by the Flavianet Lattice Averaging Group (FLAG), and the following final averages are obtained: f+(0)=0.962(3)(4), fK/fpi = 1.196(1)(10) and \\hat BK = 0.731(7)(35). In the last part of the talk, the present status of lattice studies of non-leptonic K--> pi pi decays is also briefly summarized.

  19. Lattice Dynamics of Rubidium

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The frequency/wave-vector dispersion relation for the normal modes of vibration in the major symmetry directions of body-centred cubic rubidium has been measured at 120° K. The large (∼ 75 cm3) single crystal was aligned with either a [110] or a [100] axis vertical, and constant incident frequencies between 3.8 and 5.5 x 1012 c,s were employed. The measurements were taken with the McMaster University triple-axis spectrometer at Chalk River in the constant-Q mode of operation. The dispersion curves are similar in shape to those of sodium and potassium. The ratio for a set of 104 values of q common to both sets of data, is 1.667 ± 0.005 with a standard deviation for an individual ratio from the mean of 0.05. The homology of the lattice vibrations for Na and Rb is poorer than for K and Rb. A Born-von Kármán analysis of the measurements has been made, and it is found that third nearest neighbour forces must be included to obtain reasonable agreement. More distant neighbour forces improve the fit relatively little. Axially symmetric constraints do not change the force constants significantly. As expected, the force constant 1XY is larger than 1XX, which suggests that the forces between nearest neighbours are repulsive. The initial slopes of the dispersion curves are considerably larger than the slopes deduced from ultrasonic measurements. The errors, mainly in the ultrasonic measurements, are barely sufficient to account for the differences. (author)

  20. QCD thermodynamics from the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We review the current methods and results of lattice simulations of quantum chromodynamics at nonzero temperatures and densities. The review is intended to introduce the subject to interested nonspecialists and beginners. It includes a brief overview of lattice gauge theory, a discussion of the determination of the crossover temperature, the QCD phase diagram at zero and nonzero densities, the equation of state, some in-medium properties of hadrons including charmonium, and some plasma transport coefficients. (orig.)

  1. Interacting atoms in optical lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Mentink, Johan; Kokkelmans, Servaas

    2008-01-01

    We propose an easy to use model to solve for interacting atoms in an optical lattice. This model allows for the whole range of weakly to strongly interacting atoms, and it includes the coupling between relative and center-of-mass motion via anharmonic lattice terms. We apply this model to a high-precision spin dynamics experiment, and we discuss the corrections due to atomic interactions and the anharmonic coupling. Under suitable experimental conditions, energy can be transferred between the...

  2. Local Rigidity Of Uniform Lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Gelander, Tsachik; Levit, Arie

    2016-01-01

    We establish local topological rigidity for uniform lattices in compactly generated groups, extending the result of Weil from the realm of Lie groups. We generalize the classical local rigidity theorem of Selberg, Calabi and Weil to irreducible uniform lattices in $\\text{Isom}(X)$ where $X$ is a proper $\\text{CAT}(0)$ space with no Euclidian factors, not isometric to the hyperbolic plane. We deduce an analog of Wang's finiteness theorem for certain non-positively curved metric spaces.

  3. Boolean filters of distributive lattices

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    M. Sambasiva Rao

    2013-07-01

    Full Text Available In this paper we introduce the notion of Boolean filters in a pseudo-complemented distributive lattice and characterize the class of all Boolean filters. Further a set of equivalent conditions are derived for a proper filter to become a prime Boolean filter. Also a set of equivalent conditions is derived for a pseudo-complemented distributive lattice to become a Boolean algebra. Finally, a Boolean filter is characterized in terms of congruences.

  4. Baryon spectroscopy in lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Derek B. Leinweber; Wolodymyr Melnitchouk; David Richards; Anthony G. Williams; James Zanotti

    2004-04-01

    We review recent developments in the study of excited baryon spectroscopy in lattice QCD. After introducing the basic methods used to extract masses from correlation functions, we discuss various interpolating fields and lattice actions commonly used in the literature. We present a survey of results of recent calculations of excited baryons in quenched QCD, and outline possible future directions in the study of baryon spectra.

  5. Lattice gauge theory for QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    DeGrand, T. [Univ. of Colorado, Boulder, CO (United States). Dept. of Physics

    1997-06-01

    These lectures provide an introduction to lattice methods for nonperturbative studies of Quantum Chromodynamics. Lecture 1: Basic techniques for QCD and results for hadron spectroscopy using the simplest discretizations; lecture 2: Improved actions--what they are and how well they work; lecture 3: SLAC physics from the lattice-structure functions, the mass of the glueball, heavy quarks and {alpha}{sub s} (M{sub z}), and B-{anti B} mixing. 67 refs., 36 figs.

  6. Transport in Sawtooth photonic lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Weimann, Steffen; Real, Bastián; Cantillano, Camilo; Szameit, Alexander; Vicencio, Rodrigo A

    2016-01-01

    We investigate, theoretically and experimentally, a photonic realization of a Sawtooth lattice. This special lattice exhibits two spectral bands, with one of them experiencing a complete collapse to a highly degenerate flat band for a special set of inter-site coupling constants. We report the ob- servation of different transport regimes, including strong transport inhibition due to the appearance of the non-diffractive flat band. Moreover, we excite localized Shockley surfaces states, residing in the gap between the two linear bands.

  7. Heavy flavors on the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We discuss here lattice results for hadronic couplings and matrix elements relevant for weak transitions in heavy systems. Specifically, we present numerical computations of pseudoscalar and vector decay constants such as fD, fJ/Ψ, the B parameter for the charmed D-anti D system, as well as some preliminary results related to a lattice evaluation of the equivalent quantities for the bottom system. (orig./HSI)

  8. Lattice Structures for Attractors I

    OpenAIRE

    Kalies, William D.; Mischaikow, Konstantin; Vandervorst, Robert C. A. M.

    2013-01-01

    We describe the basic lattice structures of attractors and repellers in dynamical systems. The structure of distributive lattices allows for an algebraic treatment of gradient-like dynamics in general dynamical systems, both invertible and noninvertible. We separate those properties which rely solely on algebraic structures from those that require some topological arguments, in order to lay a foundation for the development of algorithms to manipulate these structures computationally.

  9. Multifractal behaviour of -simplex lattic

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Sanjay Kumar; Debaprasad Giri; Sujata Krishna

    2000-06-01

    We study the asymptotic behaviour of resistance scaling and fluctuation of resistance that give rise to flicker noise in an -simplex lattice. We propose a simple method to calculate the resistance scaling and give a closed-form formula to calculate the exponent, , associated with resistance scaling, for any . Using current cumulant method we calculate the exact noise exponent for -simplex lattices.

  10. Capacities on a finite lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Machida, Motoya

    2011-01-01

    In his influential work Choquet systematically studied capacities on Boolean algebras in a topological space, and gave a probabilistic interpretation for completely monotone (and completely alternating) capacities. Beyond complete monotonicity we can view a capacity as a marginal condition for probability distribution over the distributive lattice of dual order ideals. In this paper we discuss a combinatorial approach when capacities are defined over a finite lattice, and investigate Fr\\'{e}c...

  11. Lattice splitting under intermittent flows

    OpenAIRE

    Schläpfer, Markus; Trantopoulos, Konstantinos

    2010-01-01

    We study the splitting of regular square lattices subject to stochastic intermittent flows. Various flow patterns are produced by different groupings of the nodes, based on their random alternation between two possible states. The resulting flows on the lattices decrease with the number of groups according to a power law. By Monte Carlo simulations we reveal how the time span until the occurrence of a splitting depends on the flow patterns. Increasing the flow fluctuation frequency shortens t...

  12. Lattice gauge theory for QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    These lectures provide an introduction to lattice methods for nonperturbative studies of Quantum Chromodynamics. Lecture 1: Basic techniques for QCD and results for hadron spectroscopy using the simplest discretizations; lecture 2: Improved actions--what they are and how well they work; lecture 3: SLAC physics from the lattice-structure functions, the mass of the glueball, heavy quarks and αs (Mz), and B-anti B mixing. 67 refs., 36 figs

  13. Berry phase in lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Yamamoto, Arata

    2016-01-01

    We propose the lattice QCD calculation of the Berry phase which is defined by the ground state of a single fermion. We perform the ground-state projection of a single-fermion propagator, construct the Berry link variable on a momentum-space lattice, and calculate the Berry phase. As the first application, the first Chern number of the (2+1)-dimensional Wilson fermion is calculated by the Monte Carlo simulation.

  14. Chiral symmetry and lattice fermions

    CERN Document Server

    Creutz, Michael

    2013-01-01

    Lattice gauge theory and chiral perturbation theory are among the primary tools for understanding non-perturbative aspects of QCD. I review several subtle and sometimes controversial issues that arise when combining these techniques. Among these are one failure of partially quenched chiral perturbation theory when the valence quarks become lighter than the average sea quark mass and a potential ambiguity in comparisons of perturbative and lattice properties of non-degenerate quarks.

  15. Large intervals in the clone lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Goldstern, Martin; Shelah, Saharon

    2002-01-01

    We give three examples of large intervals in the lattice of (local) clones on an infinite set X, by exhibiting clones C_1, C_2, C_3 such that: (1) the interval [C_1, O] in the lattice of local clones is (as a lattice) isomorphic to {0,1,2, ...} under the divisibility relation, (2) the interval [C_2, O] in the lattice of local clones is isomorphic to the congruence lattice of an arbitrary semilattice, (3) the interval [C_3, O] in the lattice of all clones is isomorphic to the lattice of all fi...

  16. Lattice dislocation in Si nanowires

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Omar, M.S., E-mail: dr_m_s_omar@yahoo.co [Department of Physics, College of Science, University of Salahaddin, Arbil, Iraqi Kurdistan (Iraq); Taha, H.T. [Department of Physics, College of Science, University of Salahaddin, Arbil, Iraqi Kurdistan (Iraq)

    2009-12-15

    Modified formulas were used to calculate lattice thermal expansion, specific heat and Bulk modulus for Si nanowires with diameters of 115, 56, 37 and 22 nm. From these values and Gruneisen parameter taken from reference, mean lattice volumes were found to be as 20.03 A{sup 3} for the bulk and 23.63, 29.91, 34.69 and 40.46 A{sup 3} for Si nanowire diameters mentioned above, respectively. Their mean bonding length was calculated to be as 0.235 nm for the bulk and 0.248, 0.269, 0.282 and 0.297 nm for the nanowires diameter mentioned above, respectively. By dividing the nanowires diameter on the mean bonding length, number of layers per each nanowire size was found to be as 230, 104, 65 and 37 for the diameters mentioned above, respectively. Lattice dislocations in 22 nm diameter wire were found to be from 0.00324 nm for the 1st central lattice to 0.2579 nm for the last surface lattice. Such dislocation was smaller for larger wire diameters. Dislocation concentration found to change in Si nanowires according to the proportionalities of surface thickness to nanowire radius ratios.

  17. Lattice magnetic analog of branched polymers, lattice animals and percolation

    OpenAIRE

    González, A E

    1985-01-01

    It is shown that the n = 0 limit of a magnetic system consisting of nq-component spins on a lattice, interacting with multibody forces and with an external magnetic field coupled to the first q components, gives us a correspondence with a system of branched polymers in a good solvent For certain specific values of the fugacities, a lattice animal point and a « quasi-percolation » point (in which only the exponents αP and νP can be extracted) are obtained.

  18. Kaon fluctuations from lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Noronha-Hostler, Jacquelyn; Gunther, Jana; Parotto, Paolo; Pasztor, Attila; Vazquez, Israel Portillo; Ratti, Claudia

    2016-01-01

    We show that it is possible to isolate a set of kaon fluctuations in lattice QCD. By means of the Hadron Resonance Gas (HRG) model, we calculate the actual kaon second-to-first fluctuation ratio, which receives contribution from primordial kaons and resonance decays, and show that it is very close to the one obtained for primordial kaons in the Boltzmann approximation. The latter only involves the strangeness and electric charge chemical potentials, which are functions of $T$ and $\\mu_B$ due to the experimental constraint on strangeness and electric charge, and can therefore be calculated on the lattice. This provides an unambiguous method to extract the kaon freeze-out temperature, by comparing the lattice results to the experimental values for the corresponding fluctuations.

  19. Algebraic Lattices in QFT Renormalization

    Science.gov (United States)

    Borinsky, Michael

    2016-07-01

    The structure of overlapping subdivergences, which appear in the perturbative expansions of quantum field theory, is analyzed using algebraic lattice theory. It is shown that for specific QFTs the sets of subdivergences of Feynman diagrams form algebraic lattices. This class of QFTs includes the standard model. In kinematic renormalization schemes, in which tadpole diagrams vanish, these lattices are semimodular. This implies that the Hopf algebra of Feynman diagrams is graded by the coradical degree or equivalently that every maximal forest has the same length in the scope of BPHZ renormalization. As an application of this framework, a formula for the counter terms in zero-dimensional QFT is given together with some examples of the enumeration of primitive or skeleton diagrams.

  20. Phonons dispersions in auxetic lattices

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Sparavigna, A [Dipartimento di Fisica, Politecnico di Torino, C.so Duca degli Abruzzi 24, Turin (Italy)

    2007-12-15

    The modes of vibrations in auxetic structures are studied, with models where the two-dimensional lattice is represented by a planar mesh with rod-like particles connected by strings. An auxetic membrane can be obtained modifying a honeycomb one, according to a model proposed by Evans et al. in 1991 and used to explain a negative elastic Poisson's ratio. This property means that auxetic materials have a lateral extension, instead to shrink, when they are stretched. The models here proposed with rod-like particles inserted in the structure have interesting behaviour of acoustic and rotational branches of phonon dispersions. Complete bandgaps of vibrations can be obtained for a proper choice of lattice coupling parameters and distribution of masses in the unit cell of the lattice.

  1. Algebraic Lattices in QFT Renormalization

    Science.gov (United States)

    Borinsky, Michael

    2016-04-01

    The structure of overlapping subdivergences, which appear in the perturbative expansions of quantum field theory, is analyzed using algebraic lattice theory. It is shown that for specific QFTs the sets of subdivergences of Feynman diagrams form algebraic lattices. This class of QFTs includes the standard model. In kinematic renormalization schemes, in which tadpole diagrams vanish, these lattices are semimodular. This implies that the Hopf algebra of Feynman diagrams is graded by the coradical degree or equivalently that every maximal forest has the same length in the scope of BPHZ renormalization. As an application of this framework, a formula for the counter terms in zero-dimensional QFT is given together with some examples of the enumeration of primitive or skeleton diagrams.

  2. Lattice QCD for nuclear physics

    CERN Document Server

    Meyer, Harvey

    2015-01-01

    With ever increasing computational resources and improvements in algorithms, new opportunities are emerging for lattice gauge theory to address key questions in strongly interacting systems, such as nuclear matter. Calculations today use dynamical gauge-field ensembles with degenerate light up/down quarks and the strange quark and it is possible now to consider including charm-quark degrees of freedom in the QCD vacuum. Pion masses and other sources of systematic error, such as finite-volume and discretization effects, are beginning to be quantified systematically. Altogether, an era of precision calculation has begun, and many new observables will be calculated at the new computational facilities.  The aim of this set of lectures is to provide graduate students with a grounding in the application of lattice gauge theory methods to strongly interacting systems, and in particular to nuclear physics.  A wide variety of topics are covered, including continuum field theory, lattice discretizations, hadron spect...

  3. Nuclear Reactions from Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Briceño, Raúl A; Luu, Thomas C

    2014-01-01

    One of the overarching goals of nuclear physics is to rigorously compute properties of hadronic systems directly from the fundamental theory of strong interactions, Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD). In particular, the hope is to perform reliable calculations of nuclear reactions which will impact our understanding of environments that occur during big bang nucleosynthesis, the evolution of stars and supernovae, and within nuclear reactors and high energy/density facilities. Such calculations, being truly ab initio, would include all two-nucleon and three- nucleon (and higher) interactions in a consistent manner. Currently, lattice QCD provides the only reliable option for performing calculations of some of the low- energy hadronic observables. With the aim of bridging the gap between lattice QCD and nuclear many-body physics, the Institute for Nuclear Theory held a workshop on Nuclear Reactions from Lattice QCD on March 2013. In this review article, we report on the topics discussed in this workshop and the path ...

  4. Quantum Gravity on the Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Hamber, Herbert W

    2009-01-01

    I review the lattice approach to quantum gravity, and how it relates to the non-trivial ultraviolet fixed point scenario of the continuum theory. After a brief introduction covering the general problem of ultraviolet divergences in gravity and other non-renormalizable theories, I cover the general methods and goals of the lattice approach. An underlying theme is an attempt at establishing connections between the continuum renormalization group results, which are mainly based on diagrammatic perturbation theory, and the recent lattice results, which should apply to the strong gravity regime and are inherently non-perturbative. A second theme in this review is the ever-present natural correspondence between infrared methods of strongly coupled non-abelian gauge theories on the one hand, and the low energy approach to quantum gravity based on the renormalization group and universality of critical behavior on the other. Towards the end of the review I discuss possible observational consequences of path integral q...

  5. Algebraic lattices in QFT renormalization

    CERN Document Server

    Borinsky, Michael

    2015-01-01

    The structure of overlapping subdivergences, which appear in the perturbative expansions of quantum field theory, is analyzed using algebraic lattice theory. It is shown that for specific QFTs the sets of subdivergences of Feynman diagrams form algebraic lattices. This class of QFTs includes the Standard model. In kinematic renormalization schemes, in which tadpole diagrams vanish, the lattices are semimodular. This implies that the Hopf algebra of Feynman diagrams is graded by the coradical degree or equivalently that every maximal forest has the same length in the scope of BPHZ renormalization. As an application of this framework a formula for the counter terms in zero-dimensional QFT is given together with some examples of the enumeration of primitive or skeleton diagrams.

  6. Nucleon structure from lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Dinter, Simon

    2012-11-13

    In this thesis we compute within lattice QCD observables related to the structure of the nucleon. One part of this thesis is concerned with moments of parton distribution functions (PDFs). Those moments are essential elements for the understanding of nucleon structure and can be extracted from a global analysis of deep inelastic scattering experiments. On the theoretical side they can be computed non-perturbatively by means of lattice QCD. However, since the time lattice calculations of moments of PDFs are available, there is a tension between these lattice calculations and the results from a global analysis of experimental data. We examine whether systematic effects are responsible for this tension, and study particularly intensively the effects of excited states by a dedicated high precision computation. Moreover, we carry out a first computation with four dynamical flavors. Another aspect of this thesis is a feasibility study of a lattice QCD computation of the scalar quark content of the nucleon, which is an important element in the cross-section of a heavy particle with the nucleon mediated by a scalar particle (e.g. Higgs particle) and can therefore have an impact on Dark Matter searches. Existing lattice QCD calculations of this quantity usually have a large error and thus a low significance for phenomenological applications. We use a variance-reduction technique for quark-disconnected diagrams to obtain a precise result. Furthermore, we introduce a new stochastic method for the calculation of connected 3-point correlation functions, which are needed to compute nucleon structure observables, as an alternative to the usual sequential propagator method. In an explorative study we check whether this new method is competitive to the standard one. We use Wilson twisted mass fermions at maximal twist in all our calculations, such that all observables considered here have only O(a{sup 2}) discretization effects.

  7. Nucleon structure from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In this thesis we compute within lattice QCD observables related to the structure of the nucleon. One part of this thesis is concerned with moments of parton distribution functions (PDFs). Those moments are essential elements for the understanding of nucleon structure and can be extracted from a global analysis of deep inelastic scattering experiments. On the theoretical side they can be computed non-perturbatively by means of lattice QCD. However, since the time lattice calculations of moments of PDFs are available, there is a tension between these lattice calculations and the results from a global analysis of experimental data. We examine whether systematic effects are responsible for this tension, and study particularly intensively the effects of excited states by a dedicated high precision computation. Moreover, we carry out a first computation with four dynamical flavors. Another aspect of this thesis is a feasibility study of a lattice QCD computation of the scalar quark content of the nucleon, which is an important element in the cross-section of a heavy particle with the nucleon mediated by a scalar particle (e.g. Higgs particle) and can therefore have an impact on Dark Matter searches. Existing lattice QCD calculations of this quantity usually have a large error and thus a low significance for phenomenological applications. We use a variance-reduction technique for quark-disconnected diagrams to obtain a precise result. Furthermore, we introduce a new stochastic method for the calculation of connected 3-point correlation functions, which are needed to compute nucleon structure observables, as an alternative to the usual sequential propagator method. In an explorative study we check whether this new method is competitive to the standard one. We use Wilson twisted mass fermions at maximal twist in all our calculations, such that all observables considered here have only O(a2) discretization effects.

  8. Chiral symmetry on the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The author reviews some of the difficulties associated with chiral symmetry in the context of a lattice regulator. The author discusses the structure of Wilson Fermions when the hopping parameter is in the vicinity of its critical value. Here one flavor contrasts sharply with the case of more, where a residual chiral symmetry survives anomalies. The author briefly discusses the surface mode approach, the use of mirror Fermions to cancel anomalies, and finally speculates on the problems with lattice versions of the standard model

  9. Hadronic structure from the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In recent years the investigation of hadron structure using lattice techniques has attracted growing attention. The computation of several important quantities has become feasible. Furthermore, theoretical developments as well as progress in algorithms and an increase in computing resources have contributed to a significantly improved control of systematic errors. In this article we give an overview on the work that has been carried out in the framework of the Hadron Physics I3 (I3HP) network ''Computational (lattice) hadron physics''. Here we not restrict ourselves to spin physics but focus on results for nucleon spectrum and structure from the QCDSF collaboration. (orig.)

  10. Machines for lattice gauge theory

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Mackenzie, P.B.

    1989-05-01

    The most promising approach to the solution of the theory of strong interactions is large scale numerical simulation using the techniques of lattice gauge theory. At the present time, computing requirements for convincing calculations of the properties of hadrons exceed the capabilities of even the most powerful commercial supercomputers. This has led to the development of massively parallel computers dedicated to lattice gauge theory. This talk will discuss the computing requirements behind these machines, and general features of the components and architectures of the half dozen major projects now in existence. 20 refs., 1 fig.

  11. Machines for lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The most promising approach to the solution of the theory of strong interactions is large scale numerical simulation using the techniques of lattice gauge theory. At the present time, computing requirements for convincing calculations of the properties of hadrons exceed the capabilities of even the most powerful commercial supercomputers. This has led to the development of massively parallel computers dedicated to lattice gauge theory. This talk will discuss the computing requirements behind these machines, and general features of the components and architectures of the half dozen major projects now in existence. 20 refs., 1 fig

  12. Unconventional superconductivity in honeycomb lattice

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    P Sahebsara

    2013-03-01

    Full Text Available   ‎ The possibility of symmetrical s-wave superconductivity in the honeycomb lattice is studied within a strongly correlated regime, using the Hubbard model. The superconducting order parameter is defined by introducing the Green function, which is obtained by calculating the density of the electrons ‎ . In this study showed that the superconducting order parameter appears in doping interval between 0 and 0.5, and x=0.25 is the optimum doping for the s-wave superconductivity in honeycomb lattice.

  13. Chiral symmetry on the lattice

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Creutz, M.

    1994-11-01

    The author reviews some of the difficulties associated with chiral symmetry in the context of a lattice regulator. The author discusses the structure of Wilson Fermions when the hopping parameter is in the vicinity of its critical value. Here one flavor contrasts sharply with the case of more, where a residual chiral symmetry survives anomalies. The author briefly discusses the surface mode approach, the use of mirror Fermions to cancel anomalies, and finally speculates on the problems with lattice versions of the standard model.

  14. Graphene on graphene antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Gregersen, Søren Schou; Pedersen, Jesper Goor; Power, Stephen;

    2015-01-01

    Graphene bilayer systems are known to exhibit a band gap when the layer symmetry is broken by applying a perpendicular electric field. The resulting band structure resembles that of a conventional semiconductor with a parabolic dispersion. Here, we introduce a bilayer graphene heterostructure......, where single-layer graphene is placed on top of another layer of graphene with a regular lattice of antidots. We dub this class of graphene systems GOAL: graphene on graphene antidot lattice. By varying the structure geometry, band-structure engineering can be performed to obtain linearly dispersing...

  15. Nuclear Physics from Lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    William Detmold, Silas Beane, Konstantinos Orginos, Martin Savage

    2011-01-01

    We review recent progress toward establishing lattice Quantum Chromodynamics as a predictive calculational framework for nuclear physics. A survey of the current techniques that are used to extract low-energy hadronic scattering amplitudes and interactions is followed by a review of recent two-body and few-body calculations by the NPLQCD collaboration and others. An outline of the nuclear physics that is expected to be accomplished with Lattice QCD in the next decade, along with estimates of the required computational resources, is presented.

  16. Hadron Interactions from lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Aoki, Sinya

    2016-01-01

    We review our strategy to study hadron interactions from lattice QCD using newly proposed potential method. We first explain our strategy in the case of nuclear potentials and its application to nuclear physics. We then discuss the origin of the repulsive core, by adding strange quarks to the system. We also explore a possibility for H-dibaryon to exist in flavor SU(3) limit of lattice QCD. We conclude the paper with an application of our strategy to investigate the maximum mass of neutron stars.

  17. Chiral Fermions on the Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Bietenholz, Wolfgang

    2010-01-01

    In the last century the non-perturbative regularization of chiral fermions was a long-standing problem. We review how this problem was finally overcome by the formulation of a modified but exact form of chiral symmetry on the lattice. This also provides a sound definition of the topological charge of lattice gauge configurations. We illustrate a variety of applications to QCD in the p-, the epsilon- and the delta-regime, where simulation results can now be related to Random Matrix Theory and Chiral Perturbation Theory. The latter contains Low Energy Constants as free parameters, and we comment on their evaluation from first principles of QCD.

  18. Modular equations and lattice sums

    OpenAIRE

    Rogers, Mathew; Yuttanan, Boonrod

    2010-01-01

    We highlight modular equations discovered by Somos and Ramanujan, and use them to prove new relations between lattice sums and hypergeometric functions. We also discuss progress towards solving Boyd's Mahler measure conjectures, and we conjecture a new formula for $L(E,2)$ of conductor 17 elliptic curves.

  19. Method of manufacturing support lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The present invention concerns a method of manufacturing a support lattice for a reactor fuel assembly. A plurality of strip-like plates each having recesses formed at a predetermined longitudinal distance from the lateral end toward the lateral center intersect each other with the recesses being engaged to each other to assemble into a lattice-like configuration. Protrusions each extended from the lateral end faces are formed to the upper and the lower portions on the intersection for each of the strip-like plates and a window having a protrusion extended in the lateral direction is disposed in the central portion. Laser beams are condensed by a condenser lens so that the center line thereof agrees with the intersecting line of the strip-like plates. The condensed beams are irradiated vertically to the surface of the strip-like plates in the intermediate portion, to easily elevate temperature locally in the intermediate portion. Thus, a plurality of portions to be welded on the intersecting line of the support lattice can be welded all at once, to shorten the production step for the support lattices. (I.N.)

  20. Confinement and lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The motivation for formulating gauge theories on a lattice to study non-perturbative phenomena is reviewed, and recent progress supporting the compatibility of asymptotic freedom and quark confinement in the standard SU(3) Yang-Mills theory of the strong interaction is discussed

  1. Nucleon structure using lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Alexandrou, C.; Kallidonis, C. [Cyprus Univ., Nicosia (Cyprus). Dept. of Physics; The Cyprus Institute, Nicosia (Cyprus). Computational-Based Science and technology Research Center; Constantinou, M.; Hatziyiannakou, K. [Cyprus Univ., Nicosia (Cyprus). Dept. of Physics; Drach, V. [DESY Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Institut fuer Computing NIC; Jansen, K. [DESY Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Institut fuer Computing NIC; Cyprus Univ., Nicosia (Cyprus). Dept. of Physics; Koutsou, G.; Vaquero, A. [The Cyprus Institute, Nicosia (Cyprus). Computational-Based Science and technology Research Center; Leontiou, T. [Frederick Univ, Nicosia (Cyprus). General Dept.

    2013-03-15

    A review of recent nucleon structure calculations within lattice QCD is presented. The nucleon excited states, the axial charge, the isovector momentum fraction and helicity distribution are discussed, assessing the methods applied for their study, including approaches to evaluate the disconnected contributions. Results on the spin carried by the quarks in the nucleon are also presented.

  2. Differential geometry of group lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In a series of publications we developed ''differential geometry'' on discrete sets based on concepts of noncommutative geometry. In particular, it turned out that first-order differential calculi (over the algebra of functions) on a discrete set are in bijective correspondence with digraph structures where the vertices are given by the elements of the set. A particular class of digraphs are Cayley graphs, also known as group lattices. They are determined by a discrete group G and a finite subset S. There is a distinguished subclass of ''bicovariant'' Cayley graphs with the property ad(S)S subset of S. We explore the properties of differential calculi which arise from Cayley graphs via the above correspondence. The first-order calculi extend to higher orders and then allow us to introduce further differential geometric structures. Furthermore, we explore the properties of ''discrete'' vector fields which describe deterministic flows on group lattices. A Lie derivative with respect to a discrete vector field and an inner product with forms is defined. The Lie-Cartan identity then holds on all forms for a certain subclass of discrete vector fields. We develop elements of gauge theory and construct an analog of the lattice gauge theory (Yang-Mills) action on an arbitrary group lattice. Also linear connections are considered and a simple geometric interpretation of the torsion is established. By taking a quotient with respect to some subgroup of the discrete group, generalized differential calculi associated with so-called Schreier diagrams are obtained

  3. Nuclear Lattice Simulations with EFT

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This proceedings article is a summary of results from work done in collaboration with Bugra Borasoy and Thomas Schaefer. We study nuclear and neutron matter by combining chiral effective field theory with non-perturbative lattice methods. We present results for hot neutron matter at temperatures 20 to 40 MeV and densities below twice nuclear matter density

  4. Fields on a random lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We review the formulation of field theory and statistical mechanics on a Poissonian random lattice. Topics discussed include random geometry, the construction of field equations for arbitrary spin, the free field spectrum and the question of localization illustrated in the one dimensional case

  5. Orbital optical lattices with bosons

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kock, T.; Hippler, C.; Ewerbeck, A.; Hemmerich, A.

    2016-02-01

    This article provides a synopsis of our recent experimental work exploring Bose-Einstein condensation in metastable higher Bloch bands of optical lattices. Bipartite lattice geometries have allowed us to implement appropriate band structures, which meet three basic requirements: the existence of metastable excited states sufficiently protected from collisional band relaxation, a mechanism to excite the atoms initially prepared in the lowest band with moderate entropy increase, and the possibility of cross-dimensional tunneling dynamics, necessary to establish coherence along all lattice axes. A variety of bands can be selectively populated and a subsequent thermalization process leads to the formation of a condensate in the lowest energy state of the chosen band. As examples the 2nd, 4th and 7th bands in a bipartite square lattice are discussed. The geometry of the 2nd and 7th bands can be tuned such that two inequivalent energetically degenerate energy minima arise at the X ±-points at the edge of the 1st Brillouin zone. In this case even a small interaction energy is sufficient to lock the phase between the two condensation points such that a complex-valued chiral superfluid order parameter can emerge, which breaks time reversal symmetry. In the 4th band a condensate can be formed at the Γ-point in the center of the 1st Brillouin zone, which can be used to explore topologically protected band touching points. The new techniques to access orbital degrees of freedom in higher bands greatly extend the class of many-body scenarios that can be explored with bosons in optical lattices.

  6. On the Convergence of Monotone Lattice Matrices

    OpenAIRE

    Jing Jiang; Lan Shu; Xin’an Tian

    2013-01-01

    Since lattice matrices are useful tools in various domains like automata theory, design of switching circuits, logic of binary relations, medical diagnosis, markov chains, computer network, traffic control and so on, the study of the properties of lattice matrices is valuable. A lattice matrix A is called monotone if A is transitive or A is monotone increasing. In this paper, the convergence of monotone matrices is studied. The results obtained here develop the corresponding ones on lattice m...

  7. Counting Lattice Animals in High Dimensions

    OpenAIRE

    Luther, Sebastian; Mertens, Stephan

    2011-01-01

    We present an implementation of Redelemeier's algorithm for the enumeration of lattice animals in high dimensional lattices. The implementation is lean and fast enough to allow us to extend the existing tables of animal counts, perimeter polynomials and series expansion coefficients in $d$-dimensional hypercubic lattices for $3 \\leq d\\leq 10$. From the data we compute formulas for perimeter polynomials for lattice animals of size $n\\leq 11$ in arbitrary dimension $d$. When amended by combinat...

  8. Remarks on left-handed lattice fermions

    OpenAIRE

    Gattringer, Christof; Pak, Markus

    2007-01-01

    We study whether applying lattice projectors on a vector-like Ginsparg-Wilson Dirac operator is the only way to construct left-handed lattice fermions. Using RG transformations we derive an equation for the generating functional on the lattice, obtained by blocking from the continuum. We analyze how symmetries of the continuum theory manifest themselves in this lattice generating functional and how anomalies emerge. The formalism is applied to left-handed continuum fermions and we derive two ...

  9. Feynman diagrams and their algebraic lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Borinsky, Michael

    2015-01-01

    We present the lattice structure of Feynman diagram renormalization in physical QFTs from the viewpoint of Dyson-Schwinger-Equations and the core Hopf algebra of Feynman diagrams. The lattice structure encapsules the nestedness of diagrams. This structure can be used to give explicit expressions for the counterterms in zero-dimensional QFTs using the lattice-Moebius function. Different applications for the tadpole-free quotient, in which all appearing elements correspond to semimodular lattices, are discussed.

  10. Rootless pairs of $EE_8$-lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Griess, Jr., Robert L.; lam, Ching Hung

    2008-01-01

    We describe a classification of pairs $M, N$ of lattices isometric to $EE_8:=\\sqrt 2 E_8$ such that the lattice $M + N$ is integral and rootless and such that the dihedral group associated to them has order at most 12. It turns out that most of these pairs may be embedded in the Leech lattice. Complete proofs will appear in another article. This theory of integral lattices has connections to vertex operator algebra theory and moonshine.

  11. Lattice QCD with dynamical chirally improved quarks

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Full text: We simulate lattice QCD with two flavors of chirally improved dynamical (sea) quarks. The chirally improved lattice action allows to address some of the questions concerning chiral symmetry in lattice QCD.We discuss the status and prospects of our simulations as well as recent results. (author)

  12. Trees, Animals, and Percolation on Hyperbolic Lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Madras, Neal; Wu, C.

    2010-01-01

    We study lattice trees, lattice animals, and percolation on non-Euclidean lattices that correspond to regular tessellations of two- and three-dimensional hyperbolic space. We prove that critical exponents of these models take on their mean field values. Our methods are mainly combinatorial and geometric.

  13. Lattice QCD. A critical status report

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The substantial progress that has been achieved in lattice QCD in the last years is pointed out. I compare the simulation cost and systematic effects of several lattice QCD formulations and discuss a number of topics such as lattice spacing scaling, applications of chiral perturbation theory, non-perturbative renormalization and finite volume effects. Additionally, the importance of demonstrating universality is emphasized. (orig.)

  14. Perfect and Quasi-Perfect Lattice Actions

    CERN Document Server

    Bietenholz, W

    1998-01-01

    Perfect lattice actions are exiting with several respects: they provide new insight into conceptual questions of the lattice regularization, and quasi-perfect actions could enable a great leap forward in the non-perturbative solution of QCD. We try to transmit a flavor of them, also beyond the lattice community.

  15. Clar sextets in square graphene antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Petersen, Rene; Pedersen, Thomas Garm; Jauho, Antti-Pekka

    2011-01-01

    A periodic array of holes transforms graphene from a semimetal into a semiconductor with a band gap tuneable by varying the parameters of the lattice. In earlier work only hexagonal lattices have been treated. Using atomistic models we here investigate the size of the band gap of a square lattice...

  16. Spatiotemporal complexity in coupled map lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Some spatiotemporal patterns of couple map lattices are presented. The chaotic kink-like motions are shown for the phase motion of the coupled circle lattices. An extension of the couple map lattice approach to Hamiltonian dynamics is briefly reported. An attempt to characterize the high-dimensional attractor by the extension of the correlation dimension is discussed. (author)

  17. The weighted lattice polynomials as aggregation functions

    OpenAIRE

    Marichal, Jean-Luc

    2006-01-01

    We define the concept of weighted lattice polynomials as lattice polynomials constructed from both variables and parameters. We provide equivalent forms of these functions in an arbitrary bounded distributive lattice. We also show that these functions include the class of discrete Sugeno integrals and that they are characterized by a remarkable median based decomposition formula.

  18. Possible lattice organs in Cretaceous Thylacocephala

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Lange, Sven; Schram, Frederick R.

    2002-01-01

    Structures, reminiscent of the lattice organs in thecostracan crustaceans, are described from the carapace cuticle of Cretaceous thylacocephalans. The new lattice organ like structures occur in pairs along the dorsal midline. While these have a similar outline to true lattice organs, they seem to la

  19. Review of lattice studies of resonances

    CERN Document Server

    Mohler, Daniel

    2012-01-01

    I review recent progress in extracting resonance parameters using lattice field theory, with an emphasis on determining hadron resonances from lattice quantum chromodynamics. Until recently, the \\rho-meson channel was the only one considered, while, during the last year, several resonant channels have been investigated for the first time. Recent lattice results for scattering phase shifts in resonant channels are presented.

  20. Lattice gaugefixing and other optics in lattice gauge theory

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Yee, Ken

    1992-06-01

    We present results from four projects. In the first, quark and gluon propagators and effective masses and {Delta}I = 1/2 Rule operator matching coefficients are computed numerically in gaugefixed lattice QCD. In the second, the same quantities are evaluated analytically in the strong coupling, N {yields} {infinity} limit. In the third project, the Schwinger model is studied in covariant gauges, where we show that the effective electron mass varies with the gauge parameter and that longitudinal gaugefixing ambiguities affect operator product expansion coefficients (analogous to {Delta}I = 1/2 Rule matching coefficients) determined by matching gauge variant matrix elements. However, we find that matching coefficients even if shifted by the unphysical modes are {xi} invariant. In the fourth project, we show that the strong coupling parallelogram lattice Schwinger model as a different thermodynamic limit than the weak coupling continuum limit. As a function of lattice skewness angle these models span the {Delta} = {minus}1 critical line of 6-vertex models which, in turn, have been identified as c = 1 conformal field theories.

  1. Lattice gaugefixing and other optics in lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present results from four projects. In the first, quark and gluon propagators and effective masses and ΔI = 1/2 Rule operator matching coefficients are computed numerically in gaugefixed lattice QCD. In the second, the same quantities are evaluated analytically in the strong coupling, N → ∞ limit. In the third project, the Schwinger model is studied in covariant gauges, where we show that the effective electron mass varies with the gauge parameter and that longitudinal gaugefixing ambiguities affect operator product expansion coefficients (analogous to ΔI = 1/2 Rule matching coefficients) determined by matching gauge variant matrix elements. However, we find that matching coefficients even if shifted by the unphysical modes are ξ invariant. In the fourth project, we show that the strong coupling parallelogram lattice Schwinger model as a different thermodynamic limit than the weak coupling continuum limit. As a function of lattice skewness angle these models span the Δ = -1 critical line of 6-vertex models which, in turn, have been identified as c = 1 conformal field theories

  2. Lattice inputs to Flavor Physics

    CERN Document Server

    Della Morte, Michele

    2015-01-01

    We review recent lattice results for quark masses and low-energy hadronic parameters relevant for flavor physics. We do that by describing the FLAG initiative, with emphasis on its scope and rating criteria. The emerging picture is that while for light quantities a large number of computations using different approaches exist, and this increases the overall confidence on the final averages/estimates, in the heavy-light case the field is less advanced and, with the exception of decay constants, only a few computations are available. The precision reached for the light quantities is such that electromagnetic (EM) corrections, beyond the point-like approximation, are becoming relevant. We discuss recent computations of the spectrum based on direct simulations of QED+QCD. We also present theoretical developments for including EM effects in leptonic decays. We conclude describing recent results for the $K \\to \\pi \\pi$ transition amplitudes and prospects for tackling hadronic decays on the lattice.

  3. Innovations in lattice QCD algorithms

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lattice QCD calculations demand a substantial amount of computing power in order to achieve the high precision results needed to better understand the nature of strong interactions, assist experiment to discover new physics, and predict the behavior of a diverse set of physical systems ranging from the proton itself to astrophysical objects such as neutron stars. However, computer power alone is clearly not enough to tackle the calculations we need to be doing today. A steady stream of recent algorithmic developments has made an important impact on the kinds of calculations we can currently perform. In this talk I am reviewing these algorithms and their impact on the nature of lattice QCD calculations performed today

  4. Superconductivity in Anderson lattice model

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We study the superconducting instabilities generated by the inclusion in the Anderson lattice model of a density-density attractive potential between correlated electrons on nearest-neighbouring sites. Using a description of the normal phase based on a perturbative expansion around the atomic limit, we treat the attractive potential in the broken symmetry Hartree-Fock scheme and analyze which of the possible symmetries of the superconducting order parameter leads to the highest possible transition temperature in the case of a two-dimensional square lattice. For values of the on-site f-repulsion large compared to the hopping amplitude, a suppression of any possible superconducting phase occurs, regardless of the of the symmetry of the order parameter. (author)

  5. Innovations in Lattice QCD Algorithms

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lattice QCD calculations demand a substantial amount of computing power in order to achieve the high precision results needed to better understand the nature of strong interactions, assist experiment to discover new physics, and predict the behavior of a diverse set of physical systems ranging from the proton itself to astrophysical objects such as neutron stars. However, computer power alone is clearly not enough to tackle the calculations we need to be doing today. A steady stream of recent algorithmic developments has made an important impact on the kinds of calculations we can currently perform. In this talk I am reviewing these algorithms and their impact on the nature of lattice QCD calculations performed today

  6. Fractional random walk lattice dynamics

    CERN Document Server

    Michelitsch, Thomas; Riascos, Alejandro Perez; Nowakowski, Andrzeij; Nicolleau, Franck

    2016-01-01

    We analyze time-discrete and continuous `fractional' random walks on undirected regular networks with special focus on cubic periodic lattices in $n=1,2,3,..$ dimensions.The fractional random walk dynamics is governed by a master equation involving {\\it fractional powers of Laplacian matrices $L^{\\frac{\\alpha}{2}}$}where $\\alpha=2$ recovers the normal walk.First we demonstrate thatthe interval $0\\textless{}\\alpha\\leq 2$ is admissible for the fractional random walk. We derive analytical expressions for fractional transition matrix and closely related the average return probabilities. We further obtain thefundamental matrix $Z^{(\\alpha)}$, and the mean relaxation time (Kemeny constant) for the fractional random walk.The representation for the fundamental matrix $Z^{(\\alpha)}$ relates fractional random walks with normal random walks.We show that the fractional transition matrix elements exihibit for large cubic $n$-dimensional lattices a power law decay of an $n$-dimensional infinite spaceRiesz fractional deriva...

  7. Shear Viscosity from Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Mages, Simon W; Fodor, Zoltán; Schäfer, Andreas; Szabó, Kálmán

    2015-01-01

    Understanding of the transport properties of the the quark-gluon plasma is becoming increasingly important to describe current measurements at heavy ion collisions. This work reports on recent efforts to determine the shear viscosity h in the deconfined phase from lattice QCD. The main focus is on the integration of the Wilson flow in the analysis to get a better handle on the infrared behaviour of the spectral function which is relevant for transport. It is carried out at finite Wilson flow time, which eliminates the dependence on the lattice spacing. Eventually, a new continuum limit has to be carried out which sends the new regulator introduced by finite flow time to zero. Also the non-perturbative renormalization strategy applied for the energy momentum tensor is discussed. At the end some quenched results for temperatures up to 4 : 5 T c are presented

  8. Qcd Thermodynamics On A Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Levkova, L A

    2004-01-01

    Numerical simulations of full QCD on anisotropic lattices provide a convenient way to study QCD thermodynamics with fixed physics scales and reduced lattice spacing errors. We report results from calculations with two flavors of dynamical staggered fermions, where all bare parameters and the renormalized anisotropy are kept constant and the temperature is changed in small steps by varying only the number of time slices. Including results from zero- temperature scale setting simulations, which determine the Karsch coefficients, allows for the calculation of the Equation of State at finite temperatures. We also report on studies of the chiral properties of dynamical domain-wall fermions combined with the DBW2 gauge action for different gauge couplings and fermion masses. For quenched theories, the DBW2 action gives a residual chiral symmetry breaking much smaller than what was found with more traditional choices for the gauge action. Our goal is to investigate the possibilities which this and further improvemen...

  9. Lattice dynamics of strontium tungstate

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Prabhatasree Goel; R Mittal; S L Chaplot; A K Tyagi

    2008-11-01

    We report here measurements of the phonon density of states and the lattice dynamics calculations of strontium tungstate (SrWO4). At ambient conditions this compound crystallizes to a body-centred tetragonal unit cell (space group I41/a) called scheelite structure. We have developed transferable interatomic potentials to study the lattice dynamics of this class of compounds. The model parameters have been fitted with respect to the experimentally available Raman and infra-red frequencies and the equilibrium unit cell parameters. Inelastic neutron scattering measurements have been carried out in the triple-axis spectrometer at Dhruva reactor. The measured phonon density of states is in good agreement with the theoretical calculations, thus validating the inter-atomic potential developed.

  10. Entropy favours open colloidal lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Mao, Xiaoming; Chen, Qian; Granick, Steve

    2013-03-01

    Burgeoning experimental and simulation activity seeks to understand the existence of self-assembled colloidal structures that are not close-packed. Here we describe an analytical theory based on lattice dynamics and supported by experiments that reveals the fundamental role entropy can play in stabilizing open lattices. The entropy we consider is associated with the rotational and vibrational modes unique to colloids interacting through extended attractive patches. The theory makes predictions of the implied temperature, pressure and patch-size dependence of the phase diagram of open and close-packed structures. More generally, it provides guidance for the conditions at which targeted patchy colloidal assemblies in two and three dimensions are stable, thus overcoming the difficulty in exploring by experiment or simulation the full range of conceivable parameters.

  11. Lattice dynamics of lithium oxide

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Prabhatasree Goel; N Choudhury; S L Chaplot

    2004-08-01

    Li2O finds several important technological applications, as it is used in solid-state batteries, can be used as a blanket breeding material in nuclear fusion reactors, etc. Li2O exhibits a fast ion phase, characterized by a thermally induced dynamic disorder in the anionic sub-lattice of Li+, at elevated temperatures around 1200 K. We have carried out lattice-dynamical calculations of Li2O using a shell model in the quasi-harmonic approximation. The calculated phonon frequencies are in excellent agreement with the reported inelastic neutron scattering data. Thermal expansion, specific heat, elastic constants and equation of state have also been calculated which are in good agreement with the available experimental data.

  12. Innovations in Lattice QCD Algorithms

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Konstantinos Orginos

    2006-06-25

    Lattice QCD calculations demand a substantial amount of computing power in order to achieve the high precision results needed to better understand the nature of strong interactions, assist experiment to discover new physics, and predict the behavior of a diverse set of physical systems ranging from the proton itself to astrophysical objects such as neutron stars. However, computer power alone is clearly not enough to tackle the calculations we need to be doing today. A steady stream of recent algorithmic developments has made an important impact on the kinds of calculations we can currently perform. In this talk I am reviewing these algorithms and their impact on the nature of lattice QCD calculations performed today.

  13. Symplectic maps for accelerator lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We describe a method for numerical construction of a symplectic map for particle propagation in a general accelerator lattice. The generating function of the map is obtained by integrating the Hamilton-Jacobi equation as an initial-value problem on a finite time interval. Given the generating function, the map is put in explicit form by means of a Fourier inversion technique. We give an example which suggests that the method has promise. 9 refs., 9 figs

  14. Hadron Physics from Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Bietenholz, Wolfgang

    2016-01-01

    We sketch the basic ideas of the lattice regularization in Quantum Field Theory, the corresponding Monte Carlo simulations, and applications to Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD). This approach enables the numerical measurement of observables at the non-perturbative level. We comment on selected results, with a focus on hadron masses and the link to Chiral Perturbation Theory. At last we address two outstanding issues: topological freezing and the sign problem.

  15. Lattice engineering technology and applications

    CERN Document Server

    Wang, Shumin

    2012-01-01

    This book contains comprehensive reviews of different technologies to harness lattice mismatch in semiconductor heterostructures and their applications in electronic and optoelectronic devices. While the book is a bit focused on metamorphic epitaxial growth, it also includes other methods like compliant substrate, selective area growth, wafer bonding and heterostructure nanowires etc. Basic knowledge on dislocations in semiconductors and innovative methods to eliminate threading dislocations are provided, and successful device applications are reviewed. It covers a variety of important semicon

  16. Spin qubits in antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Pedersen, Jesper Goor; Flindt, Christian; Mortensen, Niels Asger;

    2008-01-01

    We suggest and study designed defects in an otherwise periodic potential modulation of a two-dimensional electron gas as an alternative approach to electron spin based quantum information processing in the solid-state using conventional gate-defined quantum dots. We calculate the band structure and...... electron transport between distant defect states in the lattice, and for a tunnel coupling of neighboring defect states with corresponding electrostatically controllable exchange coupling between different electron spins....

  17. Gauge invariance and lattice monopoles

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The number and the location of monopoles in Lattice configurations depend on the choice of the gauge, in contrast to the obvious requirement that monopoles, as physical objects, have a gauge-invariant status. It is proved, starting from non-abelian Bianchi identities, that monopoles are indeed gauge-invariant: the technique used to detect them has instead an efficiency which depends on the choice of the abelian projection, in a known and well understood way.

  18. Screening in graphene antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Schultz, Marco Haller; Jauho, A. P.; Pedersen, T. G.

    2011-01-01

    We compute the dynamical polarization function for a graphene antidot lattice in the random-phase approximation. The computed polarization functions display a much more complicated structure than what is found for pristine graphene (even when evaluated beyond the Dirac-cone approximation...... the plasmon dispersion law and find an approximate square-root dependence with a suppressed plasmon frequency as compared to doped graphene. The plasmon dispersion is nearly isotropic and the developed approximation schemes agree well with the full calculation....

  19. Harmonic Lattice Dynamics of Germanium

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The phonon dispersion relations of the Δ-, Λ-, and Σ-directions of germanium at 80 K are analysed in terms of current harmonic lattice dynamical models. On the basis of this experience, a new model is proposed which gives a unified account of the strong points of the previous models. The principal elements of the presented theory are quasiparticle bond charges combined with a valence force field

  20. Scale setting in lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The principles of scale setting in lattice QCD as well as the advantages and disadvantages of various commonly used scales are discussed. After listing criteria for good scales, I concentrate on the main presently used ones with an emphasis on scales derived from the Yang-Mills gradient flow. For these I discuss discretisation errors, statistical precision and mass effects. A short review on numerical results also brings me to an unpleasant disagreement which remains to be explained.

  1. Lattice defects in lithium tantalate

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lithium tantalate single crystals are used for piezoelectric devices. The lattice defects of this structure and their possible role on piezoelectric performances are investigated. Synthetic crystals are grown by a Czochralski process. To get homogeneous material it is necessary to start from a non-equimolar mixture of Li2O and Ta2O5 powders leading to a congruent melt. The resulting crystals are non-stoichiometric with an atomic ratio [Li]/[Li + Ta] ∼ 48%, and this induces a first kind of lattice defects: the point defects associated to this non-stoichiometry. When cooled down from high temperature, LiTaO3 suffers a second-order phase transition from a paraelectric phase R3-barc to a ferroelectric phase R3c which is the stable phase at room temperature. A second kind of lattice defects (ferroelectric domains) is generally nucleated at the transition. These defects constitute a poison for piezoelectric applications because the polarization vector c is reversed. One can in principle prevent their occurrence by a poling process (cooling under a static electric field). Dislocations and twins are other as-grown lattice defects; they can also be introduced by the usual machining processes (sawing, grinding ...). Furthermore because of the very high values of the piezoelectric constants, the stress field of the dislocations can induce ferroelectric domains around them, even at room temperature, and such domains cannot be removed by poling. The experimental techniques used are infrared spectroscopy and differential scanning calorimetry for the characterization of point defects and non-stoichiometry; chemical etching and transmission electron microscopy for the characterization of dislocations and twins. As-grown defects are studied and the ones introduced by machining; these latter ones are simulated by scratching and by plastic deformation under confining pressure. A few constant strain rate tests are also performed in the temperature range 20 to 700 0C. The subsequent

  2. Scale setting in lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Sommer, Rainer [DESY, Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Inst. fuer Computing NIC

    2014-02-15

    The principles of scale setting in lattice QCD as well as the advantages and disadvantages of various commonly used scales are discussed. After listing criteria for good scales, I concentrate on the main presently used ones with an emphasis on scales derived from the Yang-Mills gradient flow. For these I discuss discretisation errors, statistical precision and mass effects. A short review on numerical results also brings me to an unpleasant disagreement which remains to be explained.

  3. Anharmonic parametric excitation in optical lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Jauregui, R; Roati, G; Modugno, G

    2001-01-01

    We study both experimentally and theoretically the losses induced by parametric excitation in far-off-resonance optical lattices. The atoms confined in a 1D sinusoidal lattice present an excitation spectrum and dynamics substantially different from those expected for a harmonic potential. We develop a model based on the actual atomic Hamiltonian in the lattice and we introduce semiempirically a broadening of the width of lattice energy bands which can physically arise from inhomogeneities and fluctuations of the lattice, and also from atomic collisions. The position and strength of the parametric resonances and the evolution of the number of trapped atoms are satisfactorily described by our model.

  4. Counting lattice animals in high dimensions

    Science.gov (United States)

    Luther, Sebastian; Mertens, Stephan

    2011-09-01

    We present an implementation of Redelemeier's algorithm for the enumeration of lattice animals in high-dimensional lattices. The implementation is lean and fast enough to allow us to extend the existing tables of animal counts, perimeter polynomials and series expansion coefficients in d-dimensional hypercubic lattices for 3 lattice animals of size n lattice animals of size n <= 14 and arbitrary d. We also use the enumeration data to compute numerical estimates for growth rates and exponents in high dimensions that agree very well with Monte Carlo simulations and recent predictions from field theory.

  5. Present status of lattice gauge theories

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The lattice formulation of the quark-gluon theory of strong interactions is outlined. No matter a version of the lattice gauge theory the ''string bit'' representation is used to solve the problem of the strong coupling expansion. A brief discussion is given of some major problems arising for: (1) large coupling and large lattice spacing, (2) the crossover from the gluon representation at small distances to the string representation at large ones, (3) constructing the strong coupling ground state at each lattice site independently, and (4) formulating the free quark theory on the lattice

  6. A Lattice-Gas Model of Microemulsions

    CERN Document Server

    Boghosian, B M; Emerton, A N; Boghosian, Bruce M.; Coveney, Peter V.; Emerton, Andrew N.

    1995-01-01

    We develop a lattice gas model for the nonequilibrium dynamics of microemulsions. Our model is based on the immiscible lattice gas of Rothman and Keller, which we reformulate using a microscopic, particulate description so as to permit generalisation to more complicated interactions, and on the prescription of Chan and Liang for introducing such interparticle interactions into lattice gas dynamics. We present the results of simulations to demonstrate that our model exhibits the correct phenomenology, and we contrast it with both equilibrium lattice models of microemulsions, and to other lattice gas models.

  7. Varieties of lattices with geometric descriptions

    CERN Document Server

    Santocanale, Luigi

    2011-01-01

    A lattice L is spatial if every element of L is a join of completely join-irreducible elements of L (points), and strongly spatial if it is spatial and the minimal coverings of completely join-irreducible elements are well-behaved. Herrmann, Pickering, and Roddy proved in 1994 that every modular lattice can be embedded, within its variety, into an algebraic and spatial lattice. We extend this result to n-distributive lattices, for fixed n. We deduce that the variety of all n-distributive lattices is generated by its finite members, thus it has a decidable word problem. We prove that every modular (resp., n-distributive) lattice embeds within its variety into some strongly spatial lattice. Every lattice which is either algebraic modular spatial or bi-algebraic is strongly spatial. We also construct a lattice that cannot be embedded, within its variety, into any algebraic and spatial lattice. This lattice has a least and a largest element, and it generates a locally finite variety. Furthermore, it is join-semid...

  8. The Algebraic Properties of Concept Lattice

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    KaisheQu; JiyeLiang; JunhongWang; ZhongzhiShi

    2004-01-01

    Concept lattice is a powerful tool for data analysis. It has been applied widely to machine learning, knowledge discovery and software engineering and so on. Some aspects of concept lattice have been studied widely such as building lattice and rules extraction, as for its algebraic properties, there has not been discussed systematically. The paper suggests a binary operation between the elements for the set of all concepts in formal context. This turns the concept lattice in general significance into those with operators. We also proved that the concept lattice is a lattice in algebraic significance and studied its algebraic properties.These results provided theoretical foundation and a new method for further study of concept lattice.

  9. Diagonal lattices and rootless $EE_8$ pairs

    CERN Document Server

    Griess, Robert L; Lam, Ching Hung

    2011-01-01

    Let E be an integral lattice. We first discuss some general properties of an SDC lattice, i.e., a sum of two diagonal copies of E in E \\bot E. In particular, we show that its group of isometries contains a wreath product. We then specialize this study to the case of E = E_8 and provide a new and fairly natural model for those rootless lattices which are sums of a pair of EE_8-lattices. This family of lattices was classified in [7]. We prove that this set of isometry types is in bijection with the set of conjugacy classes of rootless elements in the isometry group O(E_8), i.e., those h \\in O(E_8) such that the sublattice (h - 1)E_8 contains no roots. Finally, our model gives new embeddings of several of these lattices in the Leech lattice.

  10. Properties of complements in the lattice of convergence structures

    OpenAIRE

    C. V. Riecke

    1980-01-01

    Relative complements and differences are investigated for several convergence structure lattices, especially the lattices of Kent convergence structures and the lattice of pretopologies. Convergence space properties preserved by relative complementation are studied. Mappings of some convergence structure lattices into related lattices of lattice homomorphisms are considered.

  11. Attribute Extended Algorithm of Lattice-Valued Concept Lattice Based on Congener Formal Context

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Li Yang

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available This paper is the continuation of our research work about lattice-valued concept lattice based on lattice implication algebra. For a better application of lattice-valued concept lattice into data distributed storage and parallel processing, it is necessary to research attribute extended algorithm based on congener formal context. The definitions of attribute extended formal context and congener formal context are proposed. On condition that the extent set stays invariable when the new attribute is increased, the necessary and sufficient conditions of forming attribute values are researched. Based on these conditions, the algorithms of generating lattice-valued congener formal context and establishing concept lattice are given, by which we can provide a useful basis for union algorithm and constructing algorithm of lattice-valued concept lattices in distributed and parallel system.

  12. Unbiased sampling of lattice Hamilton path ensembles

    Science.gov (United States)

    Mansfield, Marc L.

    2006-10-01

    Hamilton paths, or Hamiltonian paths, are walks on a lattice which visit each site exactly once. They have been proposed as models of globular proteins and of compact polymers. A previously published algorithm [Mansfield, Macromolecules 27, 5924 (1994)] for sampling Hamilton paths on simple square and simple cubic lattices is tested for bias and for efficiency. Because the algorithm is a Metropolis Monte Carlo technique obviously satisfying detailed balance, we need only demonstrate ergodicity to ensure unbiased sampling. Two different tests for ergodicity (exact enumeration on small lattices, nonexhaustive enumeration on larger lattices) demonstrate ergodicity unequivocally for small lattices and provide strong support for ergodicity on larger lattices. Two other sampling algorithms [Ramakrishnan et al., J. Chem. Phys. 103, 7592 (1995); Lua et al., Polymer 45, 717 (2004)] are both known to produce biases on both 2×2×2 and 3×3×3 lattices, but it is shown here that the current algorithm gives unbiased sampling on these same lattices. Successive Hamilton paths are strongly correlated, so that many iterations are required between statistically independent samples. Rules for estimating the number of iterations needed to dissipate these correlations are given. However, the iteration time is so fast that the efficiency is still very good except on extremely large lattices. For example, even on lattices of total size 10×10×10 we are able to generate tens of thousands of uncorrelated Hamilton paths per hour of CPU time.

  13. Lattice dynamics and lattice thermal conductivity of thorium dicarbide

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Liao, Zongmeng [Institute of Theoretical Physics and Department of Physics, East China Normal University, Shanghai 200241 (China); Huai, Ping, E-mail: huaiping@sinap.ac.cn [Shanghai Institute of Applied Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Shanghai 201800 (China); Qiu, Wujie [Institute of Theoretical Physics and Department of Physics, East China Normal University, Shanghai 200241 (China); State Key Laboratory of High Performance Ceramics and Superfine Microstructure, Shanghai Institute of Ceramics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Shanghai 200050 (China); Ke, Xuezhi, E-mail: xzke@phy.ecnu.edu.cn [Institute of Theoretical Physics and Department of Physics, East China Normal University, Shanghai 200241 (China); Zhang, Wenqing [State Key Laboratory of High Performance Ceramics and Superfine Microstructure, Shanghai Institute of Ceramics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Shanghai 200050 (China); Zhu, Zhiyuan [Shanghai Institute of Applied Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Shanghai 201800 (China)

    2014-11-15

    The elastic and thermodynamic properties of ThC{sub 2} with a monoclinic symmetry have been studied by means of density functional theory and direct force-constant method. The calculated properties including the thermal expansion, the heat capacity and the elastic constants are in a good agreement with experiment. Our results show that the vibrational property of the C{sub 2} dimer in ThC{sub 2} is similar to that of a free standing C{sub 2} dimer. This indicates that the C{sub 2} dimer in ThC{sub 2} is not strongly bonded to Th atoms. The lattice thermal conductivity for ThC{sub 2} was calculated by means of the Debye–Callaway model. As a comparison, the conductivity of ThC was also calculated. Our results show that the ThC and ThC{sub 2} contributions of the lattice thermal conductivity to the total conductivity are 29% and 17%, respectively.

  14. Unconventional superconductivity in honeycomb lattice

    OpenAIRE

    P. Sahebsara; R Mohammadi

    2013-01-01

      ‎ The possibility of symmetrical s-wave superconductivity in the honeycomb lattice is studied within a strongly correlated regime, using the Hubbard model. The superconducting order parameter is defined by introducing the Green function, which is obtained by calculating the density of the electrons ‎ . In this study showed that the superconducting order parameter appears in doping interval between 0 and 0.5, and x=0.25 is the optimum doping for the s-wave superconductivity in honeycomb latt...

  15. CANDU lattice uncertainties during burnup

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Uncertainties associated with fundamental nuclear data accompany evaluated nuclear data libraries in the form of covariance matrices. As nuclear data are important parameters in reactor physics calculations, any associated uncertainty causes a loss of confidence in the calculation results. The quantification of output uncertainties is necessary to adequately establish safety margins of nuclear facilities. In this work, microscopic cross-section has been propagated through lattice burnup calculations applied to a generic CANDU® model. It was found that substantial uncertainty emerges during burnup even when fission yield fraction and decay rate uncertainties are neglected. (author)

  16. Blocking transformations for lattice fermions

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We introduce a class of chiral-symmetry breaking real space renormalization transformations, intended for renormalization group studies of lattice theories involving fermions. In massless free fermion theory (for a sensible choice of a certain parameter of the transformation) the scheme yields an acceptably local, Wilson-fermion-like fixed point action. We attempt to calculate a certain critical exponent in the two-flavour Schwinger model via a cumulant expansion based on our scheme. Possibilities for Monte Carlo renormalization group calculations are briefly mentioned. (orig.)

  17. Solitary waves on tensegrity lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fraternali, F.; Senatore, L.; Daraio, C.

    2012-06-01

    We study the dynamics of lattices formed by masses connected through tensegrity prisms. By employing analytic and numerical arguments, we show that such structures support two limit dynamic regimes controlled by the prisms' properties: (i) in the low-energy (sonic) regime the system supports the formation and propagation of solitary waves which exhibit sech2 shape and (ii) in the high-energy (ultrasonic) regime the system supports atomic-scale localization. Such peculiar features found in periodic arrays of tensegrity structures suggest their use for the creation of new composite materials (here called "tensegrity materials") of potential interest for applications in impact absorption, energy localization and in new acoustic devices.

  18. Beautiful Baryons from Lattice QCD

    OpenAIRE

    Alexandrou, C.; Borrelli, A; Güsken, S.; Jegerlehner, F.; K. Schilling; Siegert, G.; Sommer, R

    1994-01-01

    We perform a lattice study of heavy baryons, containing one ($\\Lambda_b$) or two $b$-quarks ($\\Xi_b$). Using the quenched approximation we obtain for the mass of $\\Lambda_b$ $$ M_{\\Lambda_b}= 5.728 \\pm 0.144 \\pm 0.018 {\\rm GeV}.$$ The mass splitting between the $\\Lambda_b$ and the B-meson is found to increase by about 20\\% if the light quark mass is varied from the chiral limit to the strange quark mass.

  19. The lattice dynamics of imidazole

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The lattice dynamics of imidazole have been investigated. To this end dispersion curves have been determined at 10 K by inelastic coherent neutron scattering. RAMAN measurements have been done to investigate identical gamma - point modes. The combination of extinction rules for RAMAN - and neutron scattering leads to the symmetry assignment of identical gamma - point modes. The experiment yields a force constant of the streching vibration of the hydrogen bond of 0.33 mdyn/A. A force model has been developed to describe the intermolecular atom - atom Interactions in imidazole. (orig./BHO)

  20. Gluonic interactions from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Gluonic interactions are studied within lattice QCD. Hybrid mesons in which the gluonic field is excited into a higher energy state are evidenced from studying the static source potential and discovering that there is a spectrum of such potentials V/sub i/(R) unlike the unique potential obtained in electrodynamics. Results of the string tension K, namely (V(R+a)-V(R))/a, have been reanalyzed and using variational methods excellent consistency was achieved and is presented as a plot of V(R) versus R. Potentials corresponding to excited states of the gluonic field are obtained as main new results

  1. Lattice Stern-Gerlach experiment

    CERN Document Server

    Luschevskaya, E V; Teryaev, O V

    2016-01-01

    We investigate the dependence of ground state energies of charged vector $\\rho$ and $K^{*}$ mesons on the value of magnetic field in the $SU(3)$ lattice gauge theory. It has been shown that the energy of a vector particle strongly depends on its spin projection on the field axis, and the magnetic dypole polarizability and hyperpolarizabilities give a large contribution to the meson energy at large fields. We calculate the g-factor of $\\rho^{\\pm}$ and $K^{*\\pm}$ mesons. Tensor of the dypole magnetic polarizability of the charged $\\rho$ meson at rest has been found.

  2. Counting arithmetic lattices and surfaces

    OpenAIRE

    Belolipetsky, Mikhail; Gelander, Tsachik; Lubotzky, Alexander; Shalev, Aner

    2010-01-01

    We give estimates on the number $AL_H(x)$ of arithmetic lattices $\\Gamma$ of covolume at most $x$ in a simple Lie group $H$. In particular, we obtain a first concrete estimate on the number of arithmetic 3-manifolds of volume at most $x$. Our main result is for the classical case $H=PSL(2,R)$ where we compute the limit of $\\log AL_H(x) / x\\log x$ when $x\\to\\infty$. The proofs use several different techniques: geometric (bounding the number of generators of $\\Gamma$ as a function of its covolu...

  3. Performance comparisons of low emittance lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The results of a performance analysis of four low emittance electron storage ring lattices provided to the authors by various members of the Lattice Working Group is presented. Altogether, four lattices were investigated. The beam energies of the four lattices are, respectively, 1.1, 2, 3, 4 GeV). A brief summary of the lattice parameters relevant to this study is given. The performance issues studied include an estimation of the longitudinal emittance expected for each lattice based on the effects of the longitudinal microwave instability, an estimation of the transverse emittance growth of the (required) dense bunches under the influence of intrabeam scattering (IBS), and an estimate of the Touschek lifetime. The analysis described here has been carried out with the LBL accelerator physics code ZAP

  4. Working Group Report: Lattice Field Theory

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Blum, T.; et al.,

    2013-10-22

    This is the report of the Computing Frontier working group on Lattice Field Theory prepared for the proceedings of the 2013 Community Summer Study ("Snowmass"). We present the future computing needs and plans of the U.S. lattice gauge theory community and argue that continued support of the U.S. (and worldwide) lattice-QCD effort is essential to fully capitalize on the enormous investment in the high-energy physics experimental program. We first summarize the dramatic progress of numerical lattice-QCD simulations in the past decade, with some emphasis on calculations carried out under the auspices of the U.S. Lattice-QCD Collaboration, and describe a broad program of lattice-QCD calculations that will be relevant for future experiments at the intensity and energy frontiers. We then present details of the computational hardware and software resources needed to undertake these calculations.

  5. High frequency homogenisation for elastic lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Colquitt, D J; Makwana, M

    2014-01-01

    A complete methodology, based on a two-scale asymptotic approach, that enables the homogenisation of elastic lattices at non-zero frequencies is developed. Elastic lattices are distinguished from scalar lattices in that two or more types of coupled waves exist, even at low frequencies. Such a theory enables the determination of effective material properties at both low and high frequencies. The theoretical framework is developed for the propagation of waves through lattices of arbitrary geometry and dimension. The asymptotic approach provides a method through which the dispersive properties of lattices at frequencies near standing waves can be described; the theory accurately describes both the dispersion curves and the response of the lattice near the edges of the Brillouin zone. The leading order solution is expressed as a product between the standing wave solution and long-scale envelope functions that are eigensolutions of the homogenised partial differential equation. The general theory is supplemented b...

  6. Unimodular Lattices for the Gaussian Wiretap Channel

    CERN Document Server

    Belfiore, Jean-Claude

    2010-01-01

    In a recent paper, the authors introduced a lattice invariant called "Secrecy Gain" which measures the confusion experienced by a passive eavesdropper on the Gaussian Wiretap Channel. We study, here, the behavior of this invariant for unimodular lattices by using tools from Modular Forms and show that, for some families of unimodular lattices, indexed by the dimension, the secrecy gain exponentially goes to infinity with the dimension.

  7. Computing Shortest Lattice Vectors on Special Hardware

    OpenAIRE

    Schneider, Michael

    2011-01-01

    The shortest vector problem (SVP) in lattices is related to problems in combinatorial optimization, algorithmic number theory, communication theory, and cryptography. In 1996, Ajtai published his breakthrough idea how to create lattice-based one-way functions based on the worst-case hardness of an approximate version of SVP. Worst-case hardness is one of the outstanding properties of all modern lattice-based cryptographic schemes. Furthermore, there are no sub-exponential time algorithms know...

  8. Simulations of lattice animals and trees

    OpenAIRE

    Hsu, Hsiao-Ping; Nadler, Walter; Grassberger, Peter

    2004-01-01

    The scaling behaviour of randomly branched polymers in a good solvent is studied in two to nine dimensions, using as microscopic models lattice animals and lattice trees on simple hypercubic lattices. As a stochastic sampling method we use a biased sequential sampling algorithm with re-sampling, similar to the pruned-enriched Rosenbluth method (PERM) used extensively for linear polymers. Essentially we start simulating percolation clusters (either site or bond), re-weigh them according to the...

  9. A Viscosity Adaptive Lattice Boltzmann Method

    OpenAIRE

    Conrad, Daniel

    2015-01-01

    The present thesis describes the development and validation of a viscosity adaption method for the numerical simulation of non-Newtonian fluids on the basis of the Lattice Boltzmann Method (LBM), as well as the development and verification of the related software bundle SAM-Lattice. By now, Lattice Boltzmann Methods are established as an alternative approach to classical computational fluid dynamics methods. The LBM has been shown to be an accurate and efficient tool for the numerical...

  10. Improved Lattice Actions with Chemical Potential

    CERN Document Server

    Bietenholz, W

    1998-01-01

    We give a prescription how to include a chemical potential \\mu into a general lattice action. This inclusion does not cause any lattice artifacts. Hence its application to an improved - or even perfect - action at \\mu =0 yields an improved resp. perfect action at arbitrary \\mu. For short-ranged improved actions, a good scaling behavior holds over a wide region, and the upper bound for the baryon density - which is known for the standard lattice actions - can be exceeded.

  11. Topological Summation in Lattice Gauge Theory

    OpenAIRE

    Bietenholz, Wolfgang; Hip, Ivan

    2012-01-01

    In gauge theories the field configurations often occur in distinct topological sectors. In a lattice regularised system with chiral fermions, these sectors can be defined by referring to the Atiyah-Singer Index Theorem. However, if such a model is simulated with local updates of the lattice gauge configuration, the Monte Carlo history tends to get stuck in one sector for many steps, in particular on fine lattices. Then expectation values can be measured only within specific sectors. Here we p...

  12. Soliton dynamics in deformable nonlinear lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Sukhorukov, Andrey A.

    2005-01-01

    We describe wave propagation and soliton localization in photonic lattices which are induced in a nonlinear medium by an optical interference pattern, taking into account the inherent lattice deformations at the soliton location. We obtain exact analytical solutions and identify the key factors defining soliton mobility, including the effects of gap merging and lattice imbalance, underlying the differences with discrete and gap solitons in conventional photonic structures.

  13. The lattice of d-structures

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Fajstrup, Lisbeth

    The set of d-structures on a topological space form a lattice and in fact a locale. There is a Galois connection between the lattice of subsets of the space and the lattice of d-structures. Variation of the d-structures induces change in the spaces of directed paths. Hence variation of d-structur......-structures and variation of the “forbidden area” may be considered together via for instance (co)homology and homotopy sequences....

  14. Collapsing lattice animals and lattice trees in two dimensions

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hsu, Hsiao-Ping; Grassberger, Peter

    2005-06-01

    We present high statistics simulations of weighted lattice bond animals and lattice trees on the square lattice, with fugacities for each non-bonded contact and for each bond between two neighbouring monomers. The simulations are performed using a newly developed sequential sampling method with resampling, very similar to the pruned-enriched Rosenbluth method (PERM) used for linear chain polymers. We determine with high precision the line of second-order transitions from an extended to a collapsed phase in the resulting two-dimensional phase diagram. This line includes critical bond percolation as a multicritical point, and we verify that this point divides the line into different universality classes. One of them corresponds to the collapse driven by contacts and includes the collapse of (weakly embeddable) trees. There is some evidence that the other is subdivided again into two parts with different universality classes. One of these (at the far side from collapsing trees) is bond driven and is represented by the Derrida-Herrmann model of animals having bonds only (no contacts). Between the critical percolation point and this bond-driven collapse seems to be an intermediate regime, whose other end point is a multicritical point P* where a transition line between two collapsed phases (one bond driven and the other contact driven) sparks off. This point P* seems to be attractive (in the renormalization group sense) from the side of the intermediate regime, so there are four universality classes on the transition line (collapsing trees, critical percolation, intermediate regime, and Derrida-Herrmann). We obtain very precise estimates for all critical exponents for collapsing trees. It is already harder to estimate the critical exponents for the intermediate regime. Finally, it is very difficult to obtain with our method good estimates of the critical parameters of the Derrida-Herrmann universality class. As regards the bond-driven to contact-driven transition in the

  15. Trace maps of general Padovan lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tong, Peiqing

    2000-07-01

    The two kinds of seven-dimensional trace maps of a new class of three-component quasiperiodic lattices, which are constructed based on the general Padovan sequences Sl+1 ={ Sl-1 m, Sl-2 n}, are derived for arbitrary integer value of m and n. It is shown that these lattices can be grouped into two distinct class. The lattices in class I correspond to n=1 and arbitrary m. They are shown to have volume-preserving second kind maps. The results are compared with those of other three-component quasiperiodic lattices.

  16. Enumerations of lattice animals and trees

    OpenAIRE

    Jensen, Iwan

    2000-01-01

    We have developed an improved algorithm that allows us to enumerate the number of site animals on the square lattice up to size 46. We also calculate the number of lattice trees up to size 44 and the radius of gyration of both lattice animals and trees up to size 42. Analysis of the resulting series yields an improved estimate, $\\lambda = 4.062570(8)$, for the growth constant of lattice animals, and, $\\lambda_0 = 3.795254(8)$, for the growth constant of trees, and confirms to a very high degr...

  17. Subwavelength lattice optics by evolutionary design.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Huntington, Mark D; Lauhon, Lincoln J; Odom, Teri W

    2014-12-10

    This paper describes a new class of structured optical materials--lattice opto-materials--that can manipulate the flow of visible light into a wide range of three-dimensional profiles using evolutionary design principles. Lattice opto-materials are based on the discretization of a surface into a two-dimensional (2D) subwavelength lattice whose individual lattice sites can be controlled to achieve a programmed optical response. To access a desired optical property, we designed a lattice evolutionary algorithm that includes and optimizes contributions from every element in the lattice. Lattice opto-materials can exhibit simple properties, such as on- and off-axis focusing, and can also concentrate light into multiple, discrete spots. We expanded the unit cell shapes of the lattice to achieve distinct, polarization-dependent optical responses from the same 2D patterned substrate. Finally, these lattice opto-materials can also be combined into architectures that resemble a new type of compound flat lens. PMID:25380062

  18. Light propagation in optically induced Fibonacci lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Boguslawski, Martin; Timotijevic, Dejan V; Denz, Cornelia; Savic, Dragana M Jovic

    2015-01-01

    We report on the optical induction of Fibonacci lattices in photorefractive strontium barium niobate by use of Bessel beam waveguide-wise writing techniques. Fibonacci elements A and B are used as lattice periods. We further use the induced structures to execute probing experiments with variously focused Gaussian beams in order to observe light confinement owing to the quasiperiodic character of Fibonacci word sequences. Essentially, we show that Gaussian beam expansion is just slowed down in Fibonacci lattices, as compared with appropriate periodic lattices.

  19. Midwest cousins of Barnes-Wall lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Griess Jr., Robert L.

    2009-01-01

    Given a rational lattice and suitable set of linear transformations, we construct a cousin lattice. Sufficient conditions are given for integrality, evenness and unimodularity. When the input is a Barnes-Wall lattice, we get multi-parameter series of cousins. There is a subseries consisting of unimodular lattices which have ranks $2^{d-1}\\pm 2^{d-k-1}$, for odd integers $d\\ge 3$ and integers $k=1,2, ..., \\frac {d-1}2$. Their minimum norms are moderately high: $2^{\\lfloor \\frac d2 \\rfloor -1}$.

  20. Fuzzy Ideals and Fuzzy Distributive Lattices%Fuzzy Ideals and Fuzzy Distributive Lattices*

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    S.H.Dhanani; Y. S. Pawar

    2011-01-01

    Our main objective is to study properties of a fuzzy ideals (fuzzy dual ideals). A study of special types of fuzzy ideals (fuzzy dual ideals) is also furnished. Some properties of a fuzzy ideals (fuzzy dual ideals) are furnished. Properties of a fuzzy lattice homomorphism are discussed. Fuzzy ideal lattice of a fuzzy lattice is defined and discussed. Some results in fuzzy distributive lattice are proved.

  1. Expansion in high dimension for the growth constants of lattice trees and lattice animals

    OpenAIRE

    Miranda, Yuri Mejia; Slade, Gordon

    2012-01-01

    We compute the first three terms of the 1/d expansions for the growth constants and one-point functions of nearest-neighbour lattice trees and lattice (bond) animals on the integer lattice Zd, with rigorous error estimates. The proof uses the lace expansion, together with a new expansion for the one-point functions based on inclusion-exclusion.

  2. A Classification of Unimodular Lattice Wiretap Codes in Small Dimensions

    CERN Document Server

    Lin, Fuchun

    2012-01-01

    Lattice coding over a Gaussian wiretap channel, where an eavesdropper listens to transmissions between a transmitter and a legitimate receiver, is considered. A new lattice invariant called the secrecy gain is used as a code design criterion for wiretap lattice codes since it was shown to characterize the confusion that a chosen lattice can cause at the eavesdropper: the higher the secrecy gain of the lattice, the more confusion. In this paper, a formula for the secrecy gain of unimodular lattices is derived. Secrecy gains of extremal odd unimodular lattices as well as unimodular lattices in dimension n, 16 \\leq n \\leq 23 are computed, covering the 4 extremal odd unimodular lattices and all the 111 nonextremal unimodular lattices (both odd and even) providing thus a classification of the best wiretap lattice codes coming from unimodular lattices in dimension n, 8 < n \\leq 23. Finally, to permit lattice encoding via Construction A, the corresponding error correction codes are determined.

  3. Gluonic Transversity from Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Detmold, W

    2016-01-01

    We present an exploratory study of the gluonic structure of the $\\phi$ meson using lattice QCD (LQCD). This includes the first investigation of gluonic transversity via the leading moment of the twist-two double-helicity-flip gluonic structure function $\\Delta(x,Q^2)$. This structure function only exists for targets of spin $J\\ge1$ and does not mix with quark distributions at leading twist, thereby providing a particularly clean probe of gluonic degrees of freedom. We also explore the gluonic analogue of the Soffer bound which relates the helicity flip and non-flip gluonic distributions, finding it to be saturated at the level of 80%. This work sets the stage for more complex LQCD studies of gluonic structure in the nucleon and in light nuclei where $\\Delta(x,Q^2)$ is an 'exotic glue' observable probing gluons in a nucleus not associated with individual nucleons.

  4. Entropy of unimodular Lattice Triangulations

    CERN Document Server

    Knauf, Johannes F; Mecke, Klaus

    2014-01-01

    Triangulations are important objects of study in combinatorics, finite element simulations and quantum gravity, where its entropy is crucial for many physical properties. Due to their inherent complex topological structure even the number of possible triangulations is unknown for large systems. We present a novel algorithm for an approximate enumeration which is based on calculations of the density of states using the Wang-Landau flat histogram sampling. For triangulations on two-dimensional integer lattices we achive excellent agreement with known exact numbers of small triangulations as well as an improvement of analytical calculated asymptotics. The entropy density is $C=2.196(3)$ consistent with rigorous upper and lower bounds. The presented numerical scheme can easily be applied to other counting and optimization problems.

  5. Pion structure from lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Javadi Motaghi, Narjes

    2015-05-12

    In this thesis we use lattice QCD to compute the second Mellin moments of pion generalized parton distributions and pion electromagnetic form factors. For our calculations we are able to analyze a large set of gauge configurations with 2 dynamical flavours using non-perturbatively the improved Wilson-Sheikholeslami-Wohlert fermionic action pion masses ranging down to 151 MeV. By employing improved smearing we were able to suppress excited state contamination. However, our data in the physical quark mass limit show that some excited state contamination remains. We show the non-zero sink momentum is optimal for the computation of the electromagnetic form factors and generalized form factors at finite momenta.

  6. Lattice mechanics of origami tessellations.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Evans, Arthur A; Silverberg, Jesse L; Santangelo, Christian D

    2015-07-01

    Origami-based design holds promise for developing materials whose mechanical properties are tuned by crease patterns introduced to thin sheets. Although there have been heuristic developments in constructing patterns with desirable qualities, the bridge between origami and physics has yet to be fully developed. To truly consider origami structures as a class of materials, methods akin to solid mechanics need to be developed to understand their long-wavelength behavior. We introduce here a lattice theory for examining the mechanics of origami tessellations in terms of the topology of their crease pattern and the relationship between the folds at each vertex. This formulation provides a general method for associating mechanical properties with periodic folded structures and allows for a concrete connection between more conventional materials and the mechanical metamaterials constructed using origami-based design. PMID:26274299

  7. Defect solitons in photonic lattices.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Yang, Jianke; Chen, Zhigang

    2006-02-01

    Nonlinear defect modes (defect solitons) and their stability in one-dimensional photonic lattices with focusing saturable nonlinearity are investigated. It is shown that defect solitons bifurcate out from every infinitesimal linear defect mode. Low-power defect solitons are linearly stable in lower bandgaps but unstable in higher bandgaps. At higher powers, defect solitons become unstable in attractive defects, but can remain stable in repulsive defects. Furthermore, for high-power solitons in attractive defects, we found a type of Vakhitov-Kolokolov (VK) instability which is different from the usual VK instability based on the sign of the slope in the power curve. Lastly, we demonstrate that in each bandgap, in addition to defect solitons which bifurcate from linear defect modes, there is also an infinite family of other defect solitons which can be stable in certain parameter regimes. PMID:16605473

  8. Mesons on a transverse lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Dalley, S

    2001-01-01

    The meson eigenstates of the light-cone Hamiltonian in a coarse transverse lattice gauge theory are investigated. Building upon previous work in pure gauge theory, the Hamiltonian and its Fock space are expanded in powers of dynamical fields. In the leading approximation, the couplings appearing in the Hamiltonian are renormalised by demanding restoration of space-time symmetries broken by the cut-off. Additional requirements from chiral symmetry are discussed and difficulties in imposing them from first principles in the leading approximation are noted. A phenomenological calculation is then performed, in which chiral symmetry in spontaneously broken form is modelled by imposing the physical pion-rho mass splitting as a constraint. The light-cone wavefunctions of the resulting Hamiltonian are used to compute decay constants, form factors and quark momentum and spin distributions for the pion and rho mesons. Extensions beyond leading order, and the implications for first principles calculations, are briefly d...

  9. Lattice quantum gravity - an update

    CERN Document Server

    Ambjorn, J; Loll, R

    2010-01-01

    We advocate lattice methods as the tool of choice to constructively define a background-independent theory of Lorentzian quantum gravity and explore its physical properties in the Planckian regime. The formulation that arguably has most furthered our understanding of quantum gravity (and of various pitfalls present in the nonperturbative sector) uses dynamical triangulations to regularize the nonperturbative path integral over geometries. Its Lorentzian version in terms of Causal Dynamical Triangulations (CDT) - in addition to having a definite quantum signature on short scales - has been shown to reproduce important features of the classical theory on large scales. This article recaps the most important developments in CDT of the last few years for the physically relevant case of four spacetime dimensions, and describes its status quo at present.

  10. Fermion determinants in lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Johnson, C A

    2001-01-01

    The main topic of this thesis concerns efficient algorithms for the calculation of determinants of the kind of matrix typically encountered in lattice QCD. In particular an efficient method for calculating the fermion determinant is described. Such a calculation is useful to illustrate the effects of light dynamical (virtual) quarks. The methods employed in this thesis are stochastic methods, based on the Lanczos algorithm, which is used for the solution of large, sparse matrix problems via a partial tridiagonalisation of the matrix. Here an implementation is explored which requires less exhaustive treatment of the matrix than previous Lanczos methods. This technique exploits the analogy between the Lanczos tridiagonalisation algorithm and Gaussian quadrature in order to calculate the fermion determinant. A technique for determining a number of the eigenvalues of the matrix is also presented. A demonstration is then given of how one can improve upon this estimate considerably using variance reduction techniqu...

  11. Monte Carlo lattice program KIM

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The Monte Carlo program KIM solves the steady-state linear neutron transport equation for a fixed-source problem or, by successive fixed-source runs, for the eigenvalue problem, in a two-dimensional thermal reactor lattice. Fluxes and reaction rates are the main quantities computed by the program, from which power distribution and few-group averaged cross sections are derived. The simulation ranges from 10 MeV to zero and includes anisotropic and inelastic scattering in the fast energy region, the epithermal Doppler broadening of the resonances of some nuclides, and the thermalization phenomenon by taking into account the thermal velocity distribution of some molecules. Besides the well known combinatorial geometry, the program allows complex configurations to be represented by a discrete set of points, an approach greatly improving calculation speed

  12. Lattice Dynamics of fcc Ca

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Stassis, C.; Zaretsky, J.; Misemer, D. K.;;

    1983-01-01

    A large single crystal of FCC Ca was grown and was used to study the lattice dynamics of this divalent metal by coherent inelastic neutron scattering. The phonon dispersion curves were measured, at room temperature, along the [ξ00], [ξξ0], [ξξξ], and [0ξ1] symmetry directions. The dispersion curves...... to the propagation of elastic waves. The frequencies of the T1[ξξ0] branch for ξ between approximately 0.5 and 0.8 are slightly above the velocity-of-sound line determined from the low-frequency measurements. Since a similar effect has been observed in FCC Yb, it is natural to assume that the anomalous dispersion...

  13. Lattice image studies of ordered alloys

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lattice imaging in electron microscopy was successfully applied to the study of ordering in alloys. The approach included computer simulation (Mg3Cd), study of atomic arrangements near ordered lattice defects (Ni4Mo), fringe changes during phase transformation, and identification of fringe periodicities in alloys quenched from above the critical ordering temperature. (U.S.)

  14. Compact lattice QED with Wilson fermions

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We study the phase structure and the chiral limit of 4d compact lattice QED with Wilson fermions (both dynamical and quenched). We use the standard Wilson gauge action and also a modified one suppressing lattice artifacts. Different techniques and observables to locate the chiral limit are discussed. (orig.)

  15. Two-color surface lattice solitons

    OpenAIRE

    Xu, Zhiyong; Kivshar, Yuri S.

    2008-01-01

    We study the properties of surface solitons generated at the edge of a semi-infinite photonic lattice in nonlinear quadratic media, namely two-color surface lattice solitons. We analyze the impact of phase mismatch on existence and stability of surface modes, and find novel classes of two-color twisted surface solitons which are stable in a large domain of their existence.

  16. Quantum theory and the lattice join

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    An informal explanation is presented of Birkhoff's and von Neumann's proposal according to which it is necessary, due to quantum theory, to replace the well-known lattice of properties, which is a heritage from George Boole, by a new quantum lattice of properties mirroring the structure of the Hilbert space. (Z.S.). 4 figs., 12 refs

  17. Lattice dynamics of ferromagnetic superconductor UGe2

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Satyam Shinde; Prafulla K Jha

    2008-11-01

    This paper reports the lattice dynamical study of the UGe2 using a lattice dynamical model theory based on pairwise interactions under the framework of the shell model. The calculated phonon dispersion curves and phonon density of states are in good agreement with the measured data.

  18. Secrecy Gain: a Wiretap Lattice Code Design

    CERN Document Server

    Belfiore, Jean-Claude

    2010-01-01

    We propose the notion of secrecy gain as a code design criterion for wiretap lattice codes to be used over an additive white Gaussian noise channel. Our analysis relies on the error probabilites of both the legitimate user and the eavesdropper. We focus on geometrical properties of lattices, described by their theta series, to characterize good wiretap codes.

  19. Strongly correlated electrons on frustrated lattices

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    P. Fulde

    2008-06-01

    Full Text Available  We give an overview of recent work on charge degrees of freedom of strongly correlated electrons on geometrically frustrated lattices. Special attention is paid to the checkerboard lattice, i.e., the two-dimensional version of a pyrochlore lattice and to the kagomé lattice. For the checkerboard lattice it is shown that at half filling when spin degrees of freedom are neglected and at quarter filling when they are included excitations with fractional charges ±e/2 may exist. The same holds true for the three-dimensional pyrochlore lattice. In the former case the fractional charges are confined. The origin of the weak, constant confining force is discussed and some similarities to quarks and to string theory are pointed out. For the checkerboard lattice a formulation in terms of a compact U(1 gauge theory is described. Furthermore a new kinetic mechanism for ferromagnetism at special fillings of a kagomé lattice is discussed.

  20. Resummation of Cactus Diagrams in Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Panagopoulos, H

    1998-01-01

    We show how to perform a resummation, to all orders in perturbation theory, of a certain class of gauge invariant diagrams in Lattice QCD. These diagrams are often largely responsible for lattice artifacts. Our resummation leads to an improved perturbative expansion. Applied to a number of cases of interest, this expansion yields results remarkably close to corresponding nonperturbative estimates.

  1. Minimal Varieties of Representable Commutative Residuated Lattices

    Czech Academy of Sciences Publication Activity Database

    Horčík, Rostislav

    2012-01-01

    Roč. 100, č. 6 (2012), s. 1063-1078. ISSN 0039-3215 R&D Projects: GA ČR GAP202/10/1826 Institutional research plan: CEZ:AV0Z10300504 Keywords : commutative residuated lattice * subvariety lattice * minimal variety * substructural logic * maximally consistent logic Subject RIV: BA - General Mathematics Impact factor: 0.342, year: 2012

  2. Soliton control in fading optical lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Kartashov, Yaroslav V.; Vysloukh, Victor A.; Torner, Lluis

    2006-01-01

    We predict new phenomena, such as soliton steering and soliton fission, in optical lattices that fade away exponentially along the propagation direction. Such lattices, featuring tunable decay rates, arise in photorefractive crystals in the wavelength range 360-400 nm. We show that the predicted phenomena offer different opportunities for soliton control.

  3. Beautiful mass predictions from scalar lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Samuel, S.; Moriarty, K.J.M.

    1986-07-31

    Scalar lattice QCD methods are used to accurately predict the masses of hadrons with beauty, that is, states which contain a b quark. These states have not yet been seen in the laboratory. The accuracy of the predictions (approx.=25 MeV) make the calculation a good test of lattice methods as well as providing useful guidance for experimentalists.

  4. The contact polytope of the Leech lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Dutour Sikiric, M.; Schuermann, A.; Vallentin, Frank

    2010-01-01

    The contact polytope of a lattice is the convex hull of its shortest vectors. In this paper we classify the facets of the contact polytope of the Leech lattice up to symmetry. There are 1, 197, 362, 269, 604, 214, 277, 200 many facets in 232 orbits.

  5. Ultracold quantum gases in triangular optical lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Over recent years, exciting developments in the field of ultracold atoms confined in optical lattices have led to numerous theoretical proposals devoted to the quantum simulation of problems e.g. known from condensed matter physics. Many of those ideas demand experimental environments with non-cubic lattice geometries. In this paper, we report on the implementation of a versatile three-beam lattice allowing for the generation of triangular as well as hexagonal optical lattices. As an important step, the superfluid-Mott insulator (SF-MI) quantum phase transition has been observed and investigated in detail in this lattice geometry for the first time. In addition to this, we study the physics of spinor Bose-Einstein condensates (BEC) in the presence of the triangular optical lattice potential, especially spin changing dynamics across the SF-MI transition. Our results suggest that, below the SF-MI phase transition, a well-established mean-field model describes the observed data when renormalizing the spin-dependent interaction. Interestingly, this opens up new perspectives for a lattice-driven tuning of a spin dynamics resonance occurring through the interplay of the quadratic Zeeman effect and spin-dependent interaction. Finally, we discuss further lattice configurations that can be realized with our setup.

  6. Ultracold quantum gases in triangular optical lattices

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Becker, C; Soltan-Panahi, P; Doerscher, S; Sengstock, K [Institut fuer Laserphysik, Universitaet Hamburg, Hamburg D-22761 (Germany); Kronjaeger, J; Bongs, K, E-mail: cbecker@physnet.uni-hamburg.d [MUARC, School of Physics and Astronomy, University of Birmingham, Edgbaston, Birmingham B15 2TT (United Kingdom)

    2010-06-15

    Over recent years, exciting developments in the field of ultracold atoms confined in optical lattices have led to numerous theoretical proposals devoted to the quantum simulation of problems e.g. known from condensed matter physics. Many of those ideas demand experimental environments with non-cubic lattice geometries. In this paper, we report on the implementation of a versatile three-beam lattice allowing for the generation of triangular as well as hexagonal optical lattices. As an important step, the superfluid-Mott insulator (SF-MI) quantum phase transition has been observed and investigated in detail in this lattice geometry for the first time. In addition to this, we study the physics of spinor Bose-Einstein condensates (BEC) in the presence of the triangular optical lattice potential, especially spin changing dynamics across the SF-MI transition. Our results suggest that, below the SF-MI phase transition, a well-established mean-field model describes the observed data when renormalizing the spin-dependent interaction. Interestingly, this opens up new perspectives for a lattice-driven tuning of a spin dynamics resonance occurring through the interplay of the quadratic Zeeman effect and spin-dependent interaction. Finally, we discuss further lattice configurations that can be realized with our setup.

  7. Parrondo games as lattice gas automata

    OpenAIRE

    Meyer, David A.; Blumer, Heather

    2001-01-01

    Parrondo games are coin flipping games with the surprising property that alternating plays of two losing games can produce a winning game. We show that this phenomenon can be modelled by probabilistic lattice gas automata. Furthermore, motivated by the recent introduction of quantum coin flipping games, we show that quantum lattice gas automata provide an interesting definition for quantum Parrondo games.

  8. Lattice Platonic Solids and their Ehrhart polynomial

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    E. J. Ionascu

    2013-01-01

    Full Text Available First, we calculate the Ehrhart polynomial associated to an arbitrary cube with integer coordinates for its vertices. Then, we use this result to derive relationships between the Ehrhart polynomials for regular lattice tetrahedra and those for regular lattice octahedra. These relations allow one to reduce the calculation of these polynomials to only one coefficient.

  9. The Pfaff lattice on symplectic matrices

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Kodama, Yuji [Department of Mathematics, Ohio State University, Columbus, OH 43210 (United States); Pierce, Virgil U, E-mail: kodama@math.ohio-state.ed, E-mail: piercevu@utpa.ed [Department of Mathematics, University of Texas-Pan American, Edinburg, TX 78539 (United States)

    2010-02-05

    The Pfaff lattice is an integrable system arising from the SR-group factorization in an analogous way to how the Toda lattice arises from the QR-group factorization. In our earlier paper (Kodama and Pierce 2007 Int. Math. Res. Not. (arXiv:0705.0510)), we studied the Pfaff lattice hierarchy for the case where the Lax matrix is defined to be a lower Hessenberg matrix. In this paper we deal with the case of a symplectic lower Hessenberg Lax matrix, this forces the Lax matrix to take a 2 x 2 block tridiagonal shape. We then show that the odd members of the Pfaff lattice hierarchy are trivial, while the even members are equivalent to the indefinite Toda lattice hierarchy defined in Kodama and Ye (1996 Physica D 91 321-39). This is analogous to the case of the Toda lattice hierarchy in relation to the Kac-van Moerbeke system. In the case with the initial matrix having only real or imaginary eigenvalues, the fixed points of the even flows are given by 2 x 2 block diagonal matrices with zero diagonals. We also consider a family of skew-orthogonal polynomials with a symplectic recursion relation related to the Pfaff lattice and find that they are succinctly expressed in terms of orthogonal polynomials appearing in the indefinite Toda lattice.

  10. Producing Bose condensates using optical lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Olshanii, Maxim; Weiss, David

    2002-01-01

    We relate the entropies of ensembles of atoms in optical lattices to atoms in simple traps. We then determine which ensembles of lattice-bound atoms will adiabatically transform into a Bose condensate. This shows a feasible approach to Bose condensation without evaporative cooling.

  11. Different lattice geometries with synthetic dimension

    OpenAIRE

    Suszalski, Dominik; Zakrzewski, Jakub

    2016-01-01

    The possibility of creating different geometries with the help of an extra synthetic dimension in optical lattices is studied. Additional linear potential and Raman assisted tunnelings are used to engineer well controlled tunnelings between available states. The great flexibility of the system allows us to obtain different geometries of synthetic lattices with possibility of adding synthetic gauge fields.

  12. Distribution of angles in hyperbolic lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Risager, Morten Skarsholm; Truelsen, Jimi Lee

    2010-01-01

    We prove an effective equidistribution result about angles in a hyperbolic lattice. We use this to generalize a result from the study by Boca.......We prove an effective equidistribution result about angles in a hyperbolic lattice. We use this to generalize a result from the study by Boca....

  13. Distribution of Angles in Hyperbolic Lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    S. Risager, Morten; L. Truelsen, Jimi

    2008-01-01

    We prove an effective equidistribution result about angles in a hyperbolic lattice. We use this to generalize a result due to F. P. Boca.......We prove an effective equidistribution result about angles in a hyperbolic lattice. We use this to generalize a result due to F. P. Boca....

  14. Lattice Platonic Solids and their Ehrhart polynomial

    CERN Document Server

    Ionascu, Eugen J

    2011-01-01

    First, we calculate the Ehrhart polynomial associated to an arbitrary cube with integer coordinates for its vertices. Then, we use this result to derive relationships between the Ehrhart polynomials for regular lattice tetrahedrons and those for regular lattice octahedrons. These relations allow one to reduce the calculation of these polynomials to only one coefficient.

  15. Supersymmetry on a space-time lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In this thesis the WZ model in one and two dimensions has been thoroughly investigated. With the help of the Nicolai map it was possible to construct supersymmetrically improved lattice actions that preserve one of several supersymmetries. For the WZ model in one dimension SLAC fermions were utilized for the first time leading to a near-perfect elimination of lattice artifacts. In addition the lattice superpotential does not get modified which in two dimensions becomes important when further (discrete) symmetries of the continuum action are considered. For Wilson fermions two new improvements have been suggested and were shown to yield far better results than standard Wilson fermions concerning lattice artifacts. In the one-dimensional theory Ward Identities were studied.However, supersymmetry violations due to broken supersymmetry could only be detected at coarse lattices and very strong couplings. For the two-dimensional models a detailed analysis of supersymmetric improvement terms was given, both for Wilson and SLAC fermions. (orig.)

  16. Counting lattice animals in high dimensions

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present an implementation of Redelemeier's algorithm for the enumeration of lattice animals in high-dimensional lattices. The implementation is lean and fast enough to allow us to extend the existing tables of animal counts, perimeter polynomials and series expansion coefficients in d-dimensional hypercubic lattices for 3 ≤ d ≤ 10. From the data we compute formulae for perimeter polynomials for lattice animals of size n ≤ 11 in arbitrary dimension d. When amended by combinatorial arguments, the new data suffice to yield explicit formulae for the number of lattice animals of size n ≤ 14 and arbitrary d. We also use the enumeration data to compute numerical estimates for growth rates and exponents in high dimensions that agree very well with Monte Carlo simulations and recent predictions from field theory

  17. Fast Lattice Monte Carlo Simulations of Polymers

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wang, Qiang; Zhang, Pengfei

    2014-03-01

    The recently proposed fast lattice Monte Carlo (FLMC) simulations (with multiple occupancy of lattice sites (MOLS) and Kronecker δ-function interactions) give much faster/better sampling of configuration space than both off-lattice molecular simulations (with pair-potential calculations) and conventional lattice Monte Carlo simulations (with self- and mutual-avoiding walk and nearest-neighbor interactions) of polymers.[1] Quantitative coarse-graining of polymeric systems can also be performed using lattice models with MOLS.[2] Here we use several model systems, including polymer melts, solutions, blends, as well as confined and/or grafted polymers, to demonstrate the great advantages of FLMC simulations in the study of equilibrium properties of polymers.

  18. Ising antiferromagnet on the Archimedean lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Yu, Unjong

    2015-06-01

    Geometric frustration effects were studied systematically with the Ising antiferromagnet on the 11 Archimedean lattices using the Monte Carlo methods. The Wang-Landau algorithm for static properties (specific heat and residual entropy) and the Metropolis algorithm for a freezing order parameter were adopted. The exact residual entropy was also found. Based on the degree of frustration and dynamic properties, ground states of them were determined. The Shastry-Sutherland lattice and the trellis lattice are weakly frustrated and have two- and one-dimensional long-range-ordered ground states, respectively. The bounce, maple-leaf, and star lattices have the spin ice phase. The spin liquid phase appears in the triangular and kagome lattices.

  19. Cold collisions in dissipative optical lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Piilo, J

    2004-01-01

    In the past, light-assisted cold collisions between laser cooled atoms have been widely studied in magneto-optical atom traps (MOTs). We describe here theoretical studies of dynamical interactions, specifically cold collisions, between atoms trapped in near-resonant, dissipative optical lattices. The developed quantum-mechanical model is based on Monte Carlo wave-function simulations and combines atomic cooling and collision dynamics in a single framework. It turns out, that the radiative heating mechanism affects the dynamics of atomic cloud in a red-detuned lattice in a way that is not directly expected from the MOT studies. The optical lattice and position dependent light-matter coupling introduces selectivity of collision partners. Atoms, which are most mobile and energetic, are strongly favored to participate in collisions, and are more often ejected from the lattice, than the slow ones in the laser parameter region selected for study. For blue-detuned lattices, we study how optical shielding emerges as ...

  20. Supersymmetry on a space-time lattice

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Kaestner, Tobias

    2008-10-28

    In this thesis the WZ model in one and two dimensions has been thoroughly investigated. With the help of the Nicolai map it was possible to construct supersymmetrically improved lattice actions that preserve one of several supersymmetries. For the WZ model in one dimension SLAC fermions were utilized for the first time leading to a near-perfect elimination of lattice artifacts. In addition the lattice superpotential does not get modified which in two dimensions becomes important when further (discrete) symmetries of the continuum action are considered. For Wilson fermions two new improvements have been suggested and were shown to yield far better results than standard Wilson fermions concerning lattice artifacts. In the one-dimensional theory Ward Identities were studied.However, supersymmetry violations due to broken supersymmetry could only be detected at coarse lattices and very strong couplings. For the two-dimensional models a detailed analysis of supersymmetric improvement terms was given, both for Wilson and SLAC fermions. (orig.)

  1. Lattice kinetic simulation of nonisothermal magnetohydrodynamics.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Chatterjee, Dipankar; Amiroudine, Sakir

    2010-06-01

    In this paper, a lattice kinetic algorithm is presented to simulate nonisothermal magnetohydrodynamics in the low-Mach number incompressible limit. The flow and thermal fields are described by two separate distribution functions through respective scalar kinetic equations and the magnetic field is governed by a vector distribution function through a vector kinetic equation. The distribution functions are only coupled via the macroscopic density, momentum, magnetic field, and temperature computed at the lattice points. The novelty of the work is the computation of the thermal field in conjunction with the hydromagnetic fields in the lattice Boltzmann framework. A 9-bit two-dimensional (2D) lattice scheme is used for the numerical computation of the hydrodynamic and thermal fields, whereas the magnetic field is simulated in a 5-bit 2D lattice. Simulation of Hartmann flow in a channel provides excellent agreement with corresponding analytical results. PMID:20866540

  2. A lattice approach to spinorial quantum gravity

    Science.gov (United States)

    Renteln, Paul; Smolin, Lee

    1989-01-01

    A new lattice regularization of quantum general relativity based on Ashtekar's reformulation of Hamiltonian general relativity is presented. In this form, quantum states of the gravitational field are represented within the physical Hilbert space of a Kogut-Susskind lattice gauge theory. The gauge field of the theory is a complexified SU(2) connection which is the gravitational connection for left-handed spinor fields. The physical states of the gravitational field are those which are annihilated by additional constraints which correspond to the four constraints of general relativity. Lattice versions of these constraints are constructed. Those corresponding to the three-dimensional diffeomorphism generators move states associated with Wilson loops around on the lattice. The lattice Hamiltonian constraint has a simple form, and a correspondingly simple interpretation: it is an operator which cuts and joins Wilson loops at points of intersection.

  3. Toward a realistic low-field SSC lattice

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Heifets, S. [Univ. of Houston, TX (United States)

    1985-10-01

    Three six-fold lattices for 3 T superferric SSC have been generated at TAC. The program based on the first order canonical transformation was used to compare lattices. On this basis the realistic race-track lattices were generated.

  4. On the Product and Factorization of Lattice Implication Algebras

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    秦克云; 宋振明; 等

    1993-01-01

    In this paper,the concepts of product and factorization of lattice implication algebra are proposed,the relation between lattice implication product algebra and its factors and some properties of lattice implication product algebras are discussed.

  5. Lattice Code Design for the Rayleigh Fading Wiretap Channel

    CERN Document Server

    Belfiore, Jean-Claude

    2010-01-01

    It has been shown recently that coding for the Gaussian Wiretap Channel can be done with nested lattices. A fine lattice intended to the legitimate user must be designed as a usual lattice code for the Gaussian Channel, while a coarse lattice is added to introduce confusion at the eavesdropper, whose theta series must be minimized. We present a design criterion for both the fine and coarse lattice to obtain wiretap lattice codes for the Rayleigh fading Wiretap Channel.

  6. Lattice Based Tools in Cryptanalysis for Public Key Cryptography

    OpenAIRE

    R.Santosh Kumar; C.Narasimham; S.Pallam Setty

    2012-01-01

    Lattice reduction is a powerful concept for solving diverse problems involving point lattices. Latticereduction has been successfully utilizing in Number Theory, Linear algebra and Cryptology. Not only the existence of lattice based cryptosystems of hard in nature, but also has vulnerabilities by lattice reduction techniques. In this survey paper, we are focusing on point lattices and then describing an introduction to the theoretical and practical aspects of lattice reduction. Finally, we de...

  7. Directed and multi-directed animals on the king's lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Bacher, Axel

    2013-01-01

    This article introduces a new, simple solvable lattice for directed animals: the directed king's lattice, or square lattice with next nearest neighbor bonds and preferred directions {W, NW, N, NE, E}. We show that the directed animals in this lattice have an algebraic generating function linked to the Schr\\"oder numbers and belong to the same universality class as the ones in the square and triangular lattices. We also define multi-directed animals in the king's lattice, which form a supercla...

  8. Scaling of Hamiltonian walks on fractal lattices.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Elezović-Hadzić, Suncica; Marcetić, Dusanka; Maletić, Slobodan

    2007-07-01

    We investigate asymptotical behavior of numbers of long Hamiltonian walks (HWs), i.e., self-avoiding random walks that visit every site of a lattice, on various fractal lattices. By applying an exact recursive technique we obtain scaling forms for open HWs on three-simplex lattice, Sierpinski gasket, and their generalizations: Given-Mandelbrot (GM), modified Sierpinski gasket (MSG), and n -simplex fractal families. For GM, MSG and n -simplex lattices with odd values of n , the number of open HWs Z(N), for the lattice with N>1 sites, varies as omega(N)}N(gamma). We explicitly calculate the exponent gamma for several members of GM and MSG families, as well as for n-simplices with n=3, 5, and 7. For n-simplex fractals with even n we find different scaling form: Z(N) approximately omega(N)mu(N1/d(f), where d(f) is the fractal dimension of the lattice, which also differs from the formula expected for homogeneous lattices. We discuss possible implications of our results on studies of real compact polymers. PMID:17677410

  9. Dynamic Behavior of Engineered Lattice Materials.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hawreliak, J A; Lind, J; Maddox, B; Barham, M; Messner, M; Barton, N; Jensen, B J; Kumar, M

    2016-01-01

    Additive manufacturing (AM) is enabling the fabrication of materials with engineered lattice structures at the micron scale. These mesoscopic structures fall between the length scale associated with the organization of atoms and the scale at which macroscopic structures are constructed. Dynamic compression experiments were performed to study the emergence of behavior owing to the lattice periodicity in AM materials on length scales that approach a single unit cell. For the lattice structures, both bend and stretch dominated, elastic deflection of the structure was observed ahead of the compaction of the lattice, while no elastic deformation was observed to precede the compaction in a stochastic, random structure. The material showed lattice characteristics in the elastic response of the material, while the compaction was consistent with a model for compression of porous media. The experimental observations made on arrays of 4 × 4 × 6 lattice unit cells show excellent agreement with elastic wave velocity calculations for an infinite periodic lattice, as determined by Bloch wave analysis, and finite element simulations. PMID:27321697

  10. Dynamic Behavior of Engineered Lattice Materials

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hawreliak, J. A.; Lind, J.; Maddox, B.; Barham, M.; Messner, M.; Barton, N.; Jensen, B. J.; Kumar, M.

    2016-06-01

    Additive manufacturing (AM) is enabling the fabrication of materials with engineered lattice structures at the micron scale. These mesoscopic structures fall between the length scale associated with the organization of atoms and the scale at which macroscopic structures are constructed. Dynamic compression experiments were performed to study the emergence of behavior owing to the lattice periodicity in AM materials on length scales that approach a single unit cell. For the lattice structures, both bend and stretch dominated, elastic deflection of the structure was observed ahead of the compaction of the lattice, while no elastic deformation was observed to precede the compaction in a stochastic, random structure. The material showed lattice characteristics in the elastic response of the material, while the compaction was consistent with a model for compression of porous media. The experimental observations made on arrays of 4 × 4 × 6 lattice unit cells show excellent agreement with elastic wave velocity calculations for an infinite periodic lattice, as determined by Bloch wave analysis, and finite element simulations.

  11. Delaunay polytopes derived from the Leech lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Sikiric, Mathieu Dutour

    2009-01-01

    Given a lattice L of R^n, a polytope D is called a Delaunay polytope in L if the set of its vertices is S\\cap L where S is a sphere having no lattice points in its interior. D is called perfect if the only ellipsoid in R^n that contains S\\cap L is exactly S. For a vector v of the Leech lattice \\Lambda_{24} we define \\Lambda_{24}(v) to be the lattice of vectors of \\Lambda_{24} orthogonal to v. We studied Delaunay polytopes of L=\\Lambda_{24}(v) for |v|^2<=22. We found some remarkable examples of Delaunay polytopes in such lattices and disproved a number of long standing conjectures. In particular, we discovered: --Perfect Delaunay polytopes of lattice width 4; previously, the largest known width was 2. --Perfect Delaunay polytopes in L, which can be extended to perfect Delaunay polytopes in superlattices of L of the same dimension. --Polytopes that are perfect Delaunay with respect to two lattices $L\\subset L'$ of the same dimension. --Perfect Delaunay polytopes D for L with |Aut L|=6|Aut D|: all previously ...

  12. On Decompositions of Matrices over Distributive Lattices

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yizhi Chen

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Let L be a distributive lattice and Mn,q (L(Mn(L, resp. the semigroup (semiring, resp. of n × q (n × n, resp. matrices over L. In this paper, we show that if there is a subdirect embedding from distributive lattice L to the direct product ∏i=1m‍Li of distributive lattices L1,L2, …,Lm, then there will be a corresponding subdirect embedding from the matrix semigroup Mn,q(L (semiring Mn(L, resp. to semigroup ∏i=1m‍Mn,q(Li (semiring ∏i=1m‍Mn(Li, resp.. Further, it is proved that a matrix over a distributive lattice can be decomposed into the sum of matrices over some of its special subchains. This generalizes and extends the decomposition theorems of matrices over finite distributive lattices, chain semirings, fuzzy semirings, and so forth. Finally, as some applications, we present a method to calculate the indices and periods of the matrices over a distributive lattice and characterize the structures of idempotent and nilpotent matrices over it. We translate the characterizations of idempotent and nilpotent matrices over a distributive lattice into the corresponding ones of the binary Boolean cases, which also generalize the corresponding structures of idempotent and nilpotent matrices over general Boolean algebras, chain semirings, fuzzy semirings, and so forth.

  13. Infinitesimal diffeomorfisms on the lattice

    CERN Document Server

    CERN. Geneva

    2015-01-01

    The energy-momentum tensor and local translation Ward identities constitute the essential toolkit to probe the response of a QFT to an infinitesimal change of geometry. This is relevant in a number of contexts. For instance in order to get the thermodynamical equation of state, one wants to study the response of a Euclidean QFT in a finite box to a change in the size of the box. The lattice formulation of QFTs is a prime tool to study their dynamics beyond perturbation theory. However Poincaré invariance is explicitly broken, and is supposed to be recovered only in the continuum limit. Approximate local Ward identities for translations can be defined, by they require some care for two reasons: 1) the energy-momentum tensor needs to be properly defined through a renormalization procedure; 2) the action of infinitesimal local translations (i.e. infinitesimal diffeomorfisms) is ill-defined on local observables. In this talk I will review the issues related to the renormalization of the energy-momentum tensor ...

  14. The AGS-Booster lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The AGS Booster has three objectives. They are to increase the space charge limit of the AGS, to increase the intensity of the polarized proton beam by accumulating many linac pulses (since the intensity is limited by the polarized ion source), and to reaccelerate heavy ions from the BNL Tandem Van de Graaff before injection into the AGS. The machine is capable of accelerating protons at 7.5 Hertz from 200 MeV to 1.5 GeV or to lower final energies at faster repetition rates. The machine will also be able to accelerate heavy ions from as low as 1 MeV/nucleon to a magnetic rigidity as high as 17.6 Tesla-meters with a one second repetition rate. As an accumulator for polarized protons, the Booster should be able to store the protons at 200 MeV for several seconds. We expect that the Booster will increase the AGS proton intensity by a factor of four, polarized proton intensity by a factor of twenty to thirty, and will also enable the AGS to accelerate all species of heavy ions (at present the AGS heavy ion program is limited to the elements lighter than sulfur because it can only accelerate fully stripped ions). The construction project started in FY 1985 and is expected to be completed in 1989. The purpose of this paper is to provide a future reference for the AGS Booster lattice

  15. Superconductivity in the Kondo lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Superconductivity in the Kondo lattice was theoretically studied in connection with superconductivity in CeCu2Si2 and UBe13. To achieve superconductivity in these systems, coherence between Ce ions or U ions is of crucial importance. To take account of the coherence, the periodic Anderson model with a small dispersion of the f band was used. With the use of a single-site approximation for the self-energy of the f electron, the heavy fermion state near the Fermi level was derived. This state is a highly correlated state, and the Coulomb repulsive interaction is strongly reduced. The f electrons are found to be responsible for superconductivity. Both the specific heat in the normal state C/sub N/(T) and the specific-heat jump ΔC at T/sub c/ are very large, and the ratio ΔC/C/sub N/(T/sub c/) has the BCS value in the weak-coupling approximation. The thermodynamic critical field is very high

  16. XXIVth International Symposium on Lattice Field Theory

    Science.gov (United States)

    2006-12-01

    Lattice 2006, the XXIV International Symposium on Lattice Field Theory, was held from July 23-28, 2006 at the Starr Pass Hotel near Tucson, Arizona, USA, hosted by the University of Arizona Physics Department. The scientific program contained 25 plenary session talks and 193 parallel session contributions (talks and posters). Topics in lattice QCD included: hadron spectroscopy; hadronic interactions and structure; algorithms, machines, and networks; chiral symmetry; QCD confinement and topology; quark masses, gauge couplings, and renormalization; electroweak decays and mixing; high temperature and density; and theoretical developments. Topics beyond QCD included large Nc, Higgs, SUSY, gravity, and strings.

  17. Construction of Capacity Achieving Lattice Gaussian Codes

    KAUST Repository

    Alghamdi, Wael

    2016-04-01

    We propose a new approach to proving results regarding channel coding schemes based on construction-A lattices for the Additive White Gaussian Noise (AWGN) channel that yields new characterizations of the code construction parameters, i.e., the primes and dimensions of the codes, as functions of the block-length. The approach we take introduces an averaging argument that explicitly involves the considered parameters. This averaging argument is applied to a generalized Loeliger ensemble [1] to provide a more practical proof of the existence of AWGN-good lattices, and to characterize suitable parameters for the lattice Gaussian coding scheme proposed by Ling and Belfiore [3].

  18. Density redistribution effects in fermionic optical lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Soni, Medha; Troyer, Matthias

    2016-01-01

    We simulate a one dimensional fermionic optical lattice to analyse heating due to non-adiabatic lattice loading. Our simulations reveal that, similar to the bosonic case, density redistribution effects are the major cause of heating in harmonic traps. We suggest protocols to modulate the local density distribution during the process of lattice loading, in order to reduce the excess energy. Our numerical results confirm that linear interpolation of the trapping potential and/or the interaction strength is an efficient method of doing so, bearing practical applications relevant to experiments.

  19. Electronic properties of graphene antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Fürst, Joachim Alexander; Pedersen, Jesper Goor; Flindt, C.;

    2009-01-01

    Graphene antidot lattices constitute a novel class of nano-engineered graphene devices with controllable electronic and optical properties. An antidot lattice consists of a periodic array of holes that causes a band gap to open up around the Fermi level, turning graphene from a semimetal...... into a semiconductor. We calculate the electronic band structure of graphene antidot lattices using three numerical approaches with different levels of computational complexity, efficiency and accuracy. Fast finite-element solutions of the Dirac equation capture qualitative features of the band structure, while full...

  20. The operator product expansion on the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We investigate the Operator Product Expansion (OPE) on the lattice by directly measuring the product left angle JμJν right angle (where J is the vector current) and comparing it with the expectation values of bilinear operators. This will determine the Wilson coefficients in the OPE from lattice data, and so give an alternative to the conventional methods of renormalising lattice structure function calculations. It could also give us access to higher twist quantities such as the longitudinal structure function FL = F2 - 2xF1. We use overlap fermions because of their improved chiral properties, which reduces the number of possible operator mixing coefficients. (orig.)

  1. Greedy lattice animals: Geometry and criticality

    OpenAIRE

    Hammond, Alan

    2006-01-01

    Assign to each site of the integer lattice ℤd a real score, sampled according to the same distribution F, independently of the choices made at all other sites. A lattice animal is a finite connected set of sites, with its weight being the sum of the scores at its sites. Let Nn be the maximal weight of those lattice animals of size n that contain the origin. Denote by N the almost sure finite constant limit of n−1Nn, which exists under a mild condition on the positive tail of F. We study certa...

  2. Continuum methods in lattice perturbation theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We show how methods of continuum perturbation theory can be used to simplify perturbative lattice calculations. We use the technique of asymptotic expansions to expand lattice loop integrals around the continuum limit. After the expansion, all nontrivial dependence on momenta and masses is encoded in continuum loop integrals and the only genuine lattice integrals left are tadpole integrals. Using integration-by-parts relations all of these can be expressed in terms of a small number of master integrals. Four master integrals are needed for bosonic one loop integrals, sixteen in QCD with Wilson or staggered fermions

  3. Statistics of lattice animals (polyominoes) and polygons

    OpenAIRE

    Jensen, Iwan; Guttmann, Anthony J.

    2000-01-01

    We have developed an improved algorithm that allows us to enumerate the number of site animals (polyominoes) on the square lattice up to size 46. Analysis of the resulting series yields an improved estimate, $\\tau = 4.062570(8)$, for the growth constant of lattice animals and confirms to a very high degree of certainty that the generating function has a logarithmic divergence. We prove the bound $\\tau > 3.90318.$ We also calculate the radius of gyration of both lattice animals and polygons en...

  4. The η' meson from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We study the flavour singlet pseudoscalar mesons from first principles using lattice QCD. With Nf=2 flavours of light quark, this is the so-called η2 meson and we discuss the phenomenological status of this. Using maximally twisted-mass lattice QCD, we extract the mass of the η2 meson at two values of the lattice spacing for lighter quarks than previously discussed in the literature. We are able to estimate the mass value in the limit of light quarks with their physical masses. (orig.)

  5. Dynamical Regge calculus as lattice gravity

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We propose a hybrid approach to lattice quantum gravity by combining simultaneously the dynamical triangulation with the Regge calculus, called the dynamical Regge calculus (DRC). In this approach lattice diffeomorphism is realized as an exact symmetry by some hybrid (k, l) moves on the simplicial lattice. Numerical study of 3D pure gravity shows that an entropy of the DRC is not exponetially bounded if we adopt the uniform measure Πidli. On the other hand, using the scale-invariant measure Πidli/li, we can calculate observables and observe a large hysteresis between two phases that indicates the first-order nature of the phase transition

  6. Multiphase lattice Boltzmann methods theory and application

    CERN Document Server

    Huang, Haibo; Lu, Xiyun

    2015-01-01

    Theory and Application of Multiphase Lattice Boltzmann Methods presents a comprehensive review of all popular multiphase Lattice Boltzmann Methods developed thus far and is aimed at researchers and practitioners within relevant Earth Science disciplines as well as Petroleum, Chemical, Mechanical and Geological Engineering. Clearly structured throughout, this book will be an invaluable reference  on the current state of all popular multiphase Lattice Boltzmann Methods (LBMs). The advantages and disadvantages of each model are presented in an accessible manner to enable the reader to choose the

  7. Chiral symmetry breaking in lattice electrodynamics

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Chiral symmetry breaking is studied in lattice quantum electrodynamics in the quenched approximation by computer-simulation methods. Simulations at zero temperature show that in non-zero for all couplings e2 greater than a critical value e2/sub c/. The sensitivity of to short-distance features of the lattice Action is studied by simulating variant gauge Actions. Simulations on asymmetric lattices do not reveal significant temperature dependence in the symmetry-breaking dynamics. Subtle effects and limitations of quenched calculations are discussed

  8. Reactive Orthotropic Lattice Diffuser for Noise Reduction

    Science.gov (United States)

    Khorrami, Mehdi R. (Inventor)

    2016-01-01

    An orthotropic lattice structure interconnects porous surfaces of the flap with internal lattice-structured perforations to equalize the steady pressure field on the flap surfaces adjacent to the end and to reduce the amplitude of the fluctuations in the flow field near the flap end. The global communication that exists within all of the perforations provides the mechanism to lessen the pressure gradients experienced by the end portion of the flap. In addition to having diffusive effects (diffusing the incoming flow), the three-dimensional orthogonal lattice structure is also reactive (acoustic wave phase distortion) due to the interconnection of the perforations.

  9. Lattice distortion in disordered antiferromagnetic XY models

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Li Peng-Fei; Cao Hai-Jing

    2012-01-01

    The behavior of lattice distortion in spin 1/2 antiferromagnetic XY models with random magnetic modulation is investigated with the consideration of spin-phonon coupling in the adiabatic limit.It is found that lattice distortion relies on the strength of the random modulation.For strong or weak enough spin-phonon couplings,the average lattice distortion may decrease or increase as the random modulation is strengthened.This may be the result of competition between the random magnetic modulation and the spin-phonon coupling.

  10. Performance comparisons of low emittance lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In this paper, the results of a performance analysis of several low emittance electron storage ring lattices provided by various members of the Lattice Working Group are presented. Altogether, four lattices were investigated. There are two different functions being considered for the low beam emittance rings discussed here. The first is to serve as a Damping Ring (DR), i.e., to provide the emittance damping required for a high energy linear collider. The second is to provide beams for a short wavelength Free Electron Laser (FEL), which is envisioned to operate in the wavelength region near 40 A

  11. A Lattice Study of the Glueball Spectrum

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    LIU Chuan

    2001-01-01

    Glueball spectrum is studied using an improved gluonic action on asymmetric lattices in the pure SU(3)gauge theory. The smallest spatial lattice spacing is about 0.08 fm which makes the extrapolation to the continuum limit more reliable. In particular, attention is paid to the scalar glueball mass which is known to have problems in the extrapolation. Converting our lattice results to physical units using the scale set by the static quark potential,we obtain the following results for the glueball masses: MG(0++) = 1730(90) MeV for the scalar glueball mass and MG(2++) = 2400(95) MeV for the tensor glueball.

  12. Rank 72 high minimum norm lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Griess, Robert L

    2009-01-01

    Given a polarization of an even unimodular lattice and integer $k\\ge 1$, we define a family of unimodular lattices $L(M,N,k)$. Of special interest are certain $L(M,N,3)$ of rank 72. Their minimum norms lie in $\\{4, 6, 8\\}$. Norms 4 and 6 do occur. Consequently, 6 becomes the highest known minimum norm for rank 72 even unimodular lattices. We discuss how norm 8 might occur for such a $L(M,N,3)$. We note a few $L(M,N,k)$ in dimensions 96, 120 and 128 with moderately high minimum norms.

  13. Observation of the two-dimensional reciprocal lattice by use of lattice grating sheets and a laser pointer

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Demonstration of the diffraction patterns from the two-dimensional Bravais lattice has been studied by use of the two single line lattice grating sheets and a laser pointer. A variable two-dimensional lattice grating was prepared using two grating sheets which are closely attached to each other. The five types of two-dimensional Bravais lattices can be produced by adjusting the relative angle between two single line lattices. The light diffraction patterns from the two-dimensional Bravais lattices indicate the reciprocal lattices of these basic two-dimensional lattice structures. (paper)

  14. Observation of the two-dimensional reciprocal lattice by use of lattice grating sheets and a laser pointer

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tsutaoka, Takanori; Tokunaga, Tomohito; Umeda, Takashi; Maehara, Toshinobu

    2014-09-01

    Demonstration of the diffraction patterns from the two-dimensional Bravais lattice has been studied by use of the two single line lattice grating sheets and a laser pointer. A variable two-dimensional lattice grating was prepared using two grating sheets which are closely attached to each other. The five types of two-dimensional Bravais lattices can be produced by adjusting the relative angle between two single line lattices. The light diffraction patterns from the two-dimensional Bravais lattices indicate the reciprocal lattices of these basic two-dimensional lattice structures.

  15. Analysis of quantum spin models on hyperbolic lattices and Bethe lattice

    Science.gov (United States)

    Daniška, Michal; Gendiar, Andrej

    2016-04-01

    The quantum XY, Heisenberg, and transverse field Ising models on hyperbolic lattices are studied by means of the tensor product variational formulation algorithm. The lattices are constructed by tessellation of congruent polygons with coordination number equal to four. The calculated ground-state energies of the XY and Heisenberg models and the phase transition magnetic field of the Ising model on the series of lattices are used to estimate the corresponding quantities of the respective models on the Bethe lattice. The hyperbolic lattice geometry induces mean-field-like behavior of the models. The ambition to obtain results on the non-Euclidean lattice geometries has been motivated by theoretical studies of the anti-de Sitter/conformal field theory correspondence.

  16. Coupled-cluster method: A lattice-path-based subsystem approximation scheme for quantum lattice models

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bishop, R. F.; Li, P. H. Y.

    2011-04-01

    An approximation hierarchy, called the lattice-path-based subsystem (LPSUBm) approximation scheme, is described for the coupled-cluster method (CCM). It is applicable to systems defined on a regular spatial lattice. We then apply it to two well-studied prototypical (spin-(1)/(2) Heisenberg antiferromagnetic) spin-lattice models, namely, the XXZ and the XY models on the square lattice in two dimensions. Results are obtained in each case for the ground-state energy, the ground-state sublattice magnetization, and the quantum critical point. They are all in good agreement with those from such alternative methods as spin-wave theory, series expansions, quantum Monte Carlo methods, and the CCM using the alternative lattice-animal-based subsystem (LSUBm) and the distance-based subsystem (DSUBm) schemes. Each of the three CCM schemes (LSUBm, DSUBm, and LPSUBm) for use with systems defined on a regular spatial lattice is shown to have its own advantages in particular applications.

  17. Coupled-cluster method: A lattice-path-based subsystem approximation scheme for quantum lattice models

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    An approximation hierarchy, called the lattice-path-based subsystem (LPSUBm) approximation scheme, is described for the coupled-cluster method (CCM). It is applicable to systems defined on a regular spatial lattice. We then apply it to two well-studied prototypical (spin-(1/2) Heisenberg antiferromagnetic) spin-lattice models, namely, the XXZ and the XY models on the square lattice in two dimensions. Results are obtained in each case for the ground-state energy, the ground-state sublattice magnetization, and the quantum critical point. They are all in good agreement with those from such alternative methods as spin-wave theory, series expansions, quantum Monte Carlo methods, and the CCM using the alternative lattice-animal-based subsystem (LSUBm) and the distance-based subsystem (DSUBm) schemes. Each of the three CCM schemes (LSUBm, DSUBm, and LPSUBm) for use with systems defined on a regular spatial lattice is shown to have its own advantages in particular applications.

  18. Dynamical Gauge Fields on Optical Lattices: A Lattice Gauge Theorist Point of View

    CERN Document Server

    Meurice, Yannick

    2011-01-01

    Dynamical gauge fields are essential to capture the short and large distance behavior of gauge theories (confinement, mass gap, chiral symmetry breaking, asymptotic freedom). I propose two possible strategies to use optical lattices to mimic simulations performed in lattice gauge theory. I discuss how new developments in optical lattices could be used to generate local invariance and link composite operators with adjoint quantum numbers that could play a role similar to the link variables used in lattice gauge theory. This is a slightly expanded version of a poster presented at the KITP Conference: Frontiers of Ultracold Atoms and Molecules (Oct 11-15, 2010) that I plan to turn into a more comprehensive tutorial that could be used by members of the optical lattice and lattice gauge theory communities. Suggestions are welcome.

  19. Analysis of quantum spin models on hyperbolic lattices and Bethe lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The quantum XY, Heisenberg, and transverse field Ising models on hyperbolic lattices are studied by means of the tensor product variational formulation algorithm. The lattices are constructed by tessellation of congruent polygons with coordination number equal to four. The calculated ground-state energies of the XY and Heisenberg models and the phase transition magnetic field of the Ising model on the series of lattices are used to estimate the corresponding quantities of the respective models on the Bethe lattice. The hyperbolic lattice geometry induces mean-field-like behavior of the models. The ambition to obtain results on the non-Euclidean lattice geometries has been motivated by theoretical studies of the anti-de Sitter/conformal field theory correspondence. (paper)

  20. Semiconductor Laser with Aperiodic Photonic Lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Subhasish Chakraborty

    2008-01-01

    A semiconductor laser and method for selecting laser frequency emission from the semiconductor laser are disclosed. The semiconductor laser provides selectable frequency emission and includes an aperiodic photonic lattice.

  1. Lattice dynamics of Cr3Si

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Results of inelastic neutron scattering (INS) on Cr3Si (non-superconductor) for the low energy phonon branches Δ1, Δ5, Σ3, Σ1 are compared with equivalent modes of V3Si. In Cr3Si the modes have higher excitation energies, Σ3 is independent of energy in the temperature range from 80 to 300 K. A short review on the literature about INS-work concerning the lattice dynamics of A15-compounds is given. Theoretical results on lattice dynamics and electronic structure of A15 compounds have been used partly. The connection between superconducting transition temperature and lattice dynamics as well as between neutron scattering cross section and lattice dynamics is pointed out. Using Cr3Si as an example it is shown, how specific phonon modes can be measured appropriately. (author)

  2. Generalized parton distributions from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We perform a quenched lattice calculation of the first moment of twist-two generalized parton distribution functions of the proton, and assess the total quark (spin and orbital angular momentum) contribution to the spin of the proton

  3. Generalized parton distributions from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We perform a quenched lattice calculation of the first moment of twist-two generalized parton distribution functions of the proton, and assess the total quark (spin and orbital angular momentum) contribution to the spin of the proton. (orig.)

  4. Regge calculus models of closed lattice universes

    Science.gov (United States)

    Liu, Rex G.; Williams, Ruth M.

    2016-01-01

    This paper examines the behavior of closed "lattice universes" wherein masses are distributed in a regular lattice on the Cauchy surfaces of closed vacuum universes. Such universes are approximated using a form of Regge calculus originally developed by Collins and Williams to model closed Friedmann-Lemaître-Robertson-Walker universes. We consider two types of lattice universes, one where all masses are identical to each other and another where one mass gets perturbed in magnitude. In the unperturbed universe, we consider the possible arrangements of the masses in the Regge Cauchy surfaces and demonstrate that the model will only be stable if each mass lies within some spherical region of convergence. We also briefly discuss the existence of Regge models that are dual to the ones we have considered. We then model a perturbed lattice universe and demonstrate that the model's evolution is well behaved, with the expansion increasing in magnitude as the perturbation is increased.

  5. Optical properties of graphene antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Pedersen, Thomas Garm; Flindt, Christian; Pedersen, Jesper Goor;

    2008-01-01

    Undoped graphene is semimetallic and thus not suitable for many electronic and optoelectronic applications requiring gapped semiconductor materials. However, a periodic array of holes (antidot lattice) renders graphene semiconducting with a controllable band gap. Using atomistic modeling, we...

  6. Fractional Bloch oscillations in photonic lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Corrielli, Giacomo; Della Valle, Giuseppe; Longhi, Stefano; Osellame, Roberto; 10.1038/ncomms2578

    2013-01-01

    Bloch oscillations, the oscillatory motion of a quantum particle in a periodic potential, are one of the most fascinating effects of coherent quantum transport. Originally studied in the context of electrons in crystals, Bloch oscillations manifest the wave nature of matter and are found in a wide variety of different physical systems. Here we report on the first experimental observation of fractional Bloch oscillations, using a photonic lattice as a model system of a two-particle extended Bose-Hubbard Hamiltonian. In our photonic simulator, the dynamics of two correlated particles hopping on a one-dimensional lattice is mapped into the motion of a single particle in a two-dimensional lattice with engineered defects and mimicked by light transport in a square waveguide lattice with a bent axis.

  7. Visualization of 3D optical lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lee, Hoseong; Clemens, James

    2016-05-01

    We describe the visualization of 3D optical lattices based on Sisyphus cooling implemented with open source software. We plot the adiabatic light shift potentials found by diagonalizing the effective Hamiltonian for the light shift operator. Our program incorporates a variety of atomic ground state configurations with total angular momentum ranging from j = 1 / 2 to j = 4 and a variety of laser beam configurations including the two-beam lin ⊥ lin configuration, the four-beam umbrella configuration, and four beams propagating in two orthogonal planes. In addition to visualizing the lattice the program also evaluates lattice parameters such as the oscillation frequency for atoms trapped deep in the wells. The program is intended to help guide experimental implementations of optical lattices.

  8. Colloquium: Physics of optical lattice clocks

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Recently invented and demonstrated optical lattice clocks hold great promise for improving the precision of modern time keeping. These clocks aim at the 10-18 fractional accuracy, which translates into a clock that would neither lose nor gain a fraction of a second over an estimated age of the Universe. In these clocks, millions of atoms are trapped and interrogated simultaneously, dramatically improving clock stability. Here the principles of operation of these clocks are discussed and, in particular, a novel concept of magic trapping of atoms in optical lattices. Recently proposed microwave lattice clocks are also highlights and several applications that employ the optical lattice clocks as a platform for precision measurements and quantum information processing.

  9. Topological phase transitions in superradiance lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Wang, Da-Wei; Yuan, Luqi; Liu, Ren-Bao; Zhu, Shi-Yao

    2015-01-01

    The discovery of the quantum Hall effect (QHE) reveals a new class of matter phases, topological insulators (TI's), which have been extensively studied in solid-state materials and recently in photonic structures, time-periodic systems and optical lattices of cold atoms. All these topological systems are lattices in real space. Our recent study shows that Scully's timed Dicke states (TDS) can form a superradiance lattice (SL) in momentum space. Here we report the discovery of topological phase transitions in a two-dimensional SL in electromagnetically induced transparency (EIT). By periodically modulating the three EIT coupling fields, we can create a Haldane model with in-situ tunable topological properties. The Chern numbers of the energy bands and hence the topological properties of the SL manifest themselves in the contrast between diffraction signals emitted by superradiant TDS. The topological superradiance lattices (TSL) provide a controllable platform for simulating exotic phenomena in condensed matte...

  10. Commensurability effects in holographic homogeneous lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Andrade, Tomas

    2015-01-01

    An interesting application of the gauge/gravity duality to condensed matter physics is the description of a lattice via breaking translational invariance on the gravity side. By making use of global symmetries, it is possible to do so without scarifying homogeneity of the pertinent bulk solutions, which we thus term as "homogeneous holographic lattices." Due to their technical simplicity, these configurations have received a great deal of attention in the last few years and have been shown to correctly describe momentum relaxation and hence (finite) DC conductivities. However, it is not clear whether they are able to capture other lattice effects which are of interest in condensed matter. In this paper we investigate this question focusing our attention on the phenomenon of commensurability, which arises when the lattice scale is tuned to be equal to (an integer multiple of) another momentum scale in the system. We do so by studying the formation of spatially modulated phases in various models of homogeneous ...

  11. Camera placement in integer lattices (extended abstract)

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pocchiola, Michel; Kranakis, Evangelos

    1990-09-01

    Techniques for studying an art gallery problem (the camera placement problem) in the infinite lattice (L sup d) of d tuples of integers are considered. A lattice point A is visible from a camera C positioned at a vertex of (L sup d) if A does not equal C and if the line segment joining A and C crosses no other lattice vertex. By using a combination of probabilistic, combinatorial optimization and algorithmic techniques the position they must occupy in the lattice (L sup d) in the order to maximize their visibility can be determined in polynomial time, for any given number s less than or equal to (5 sup d) of cameras. This improves previous results for s less than or equal to (3 sup d).

  12. Persistent superconductor currents in holographic lattices.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Iizuka, Norihiro; Ishibashi, Akihiro; Maeda, Kengo

    2014-07-01

    We consider a persistent superconductor current along the direction with no translational symmetry in a holographic gravity model. Incorporating a lattice structure into the model, we numerically construct novel solutions of hairy charged stationary black branes with momentum or rotation along the latticed direction. The lattice structure prevents the horizon from rotating, and the total momentum is only carried by matter fields outside the black brane horizon. This is consistent with the black hole rigidity theorem, and it suggests that in dual field theory with lattices, superconductor currents are made up of "composite" fields, rather than "fractionalized" degrees of freedom. We also show that our solutions are consistent with the superfluid hydrodynamics. PMID:25032917

  13. Lattice engineering through nanoparticle-DNA frameworks

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tian, Ye; Zhang, Yugang; Wang, Tong; Xin, Huolin L.; Li, Huilin; Gang, Oleg

    2016-06-01

    Advances in self-assembly over the past decade have demonstrated that nano- and microscale particles can be organized into a large diversity of ordered three-dimensional (3D) lattices. However, the ability to generate different desired lattice types from the same set of particles remains challenging. Here, we show that nanoparticles can be assembled into crystalline and open 3D frameworks by connecting them through designed DNA-based polyhedral frames. The geometrical shapes of the frames, combined with the DNA-assisted binding properties of their vertices, facilitate the well-defined topological connections between particles in accordance with frame geometry. With this strategy, different crystallographic lattices using the same particles can be assembled by introduction of the corresponding DNA polyhedral frames. This approach should facilitate the rational assembly of nanoscale lattices through the design of the unit cell.

  14. Quantum Finite Elements for Lattice Field Theory

    CERN Document Server

    Brower, Richard C; Gasbarro, Andrew; Raben, Timothy; Tan, Chung-I; Weinberg, Evan

    2016-01-01

    Viable non-perturbative methods for lattice quantum field theories on curved manifolds are difficult. By adapting features from the traditional finite element methods (FEM) and Regge Calculus, a new simplicial lattice Quantum Finite Element (QFE) Lagrangian is constructed for fields on a smooth Riemann manifold. To reach the continuum limit additional counter terms must be constructed to cancel the ultraviolet distortions. This is tested by the comparison of phi 4-th theory at the Wilson-Fisher fixed point with the exact Ising (c =1/2) CFT on a 2D Riemann sphere. The Dirac equation is also constructed on a simplicial lattice approximation to a Riemann manifold by introducing a lattice vierbein and spin connection on each link. Convergence of the QFE Dirac equation is tested against the exact solution for the 2D Riemann sphere. Future directions and applications to Conformal Field Theories are suggested.

  15. Lattice Waves, Spin Waves, and Neutron Scattering

    Science.gov (United States)

    Brockhouse, Bertram N.

    1962-03-01

    Use of neutron inelastic scattering to study the forces between atoms in solids is treated. One-phonon processes and lattice vibrations are discussed, and experiments that verified the existence of the quantum of lattice vibrations, the phonon, are reviewed. Dispersion curves, phonon frequencies and absorption, and models for dispersion calculations are discussed. Experiments on the crystal dynamics of metals are examined. Dispersion curves are presented and analyzed; theory of lattice dynamics is considered; effects of Fermi surfaces on dispersion curves; electron-phonon interactions, electronic structure influence on lattice vibrations, and phonon lifetimes are explored. The dispersion relation of spin waves in crystals and experiments in which dispersion curves for spin waves in Co-Fe alloy and magnons in magnetite were obtained and the reality of the magnon was demonstrated are discussed. (D.C.W)

  16. Optical vortex array in spatially varying lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Kapoor, Amit; Senthilkumaran, P; Joseph, Joby

    2015-01-01

    We present an experimental method based on a modified multiple beam interference approach to generate an optical vortex array arranged in a spatially varying lattice. This method involves two steps which are: numerical synthesis of a consistent phase mask by using two-dimensional integrated phase gradient calculations and experimental implementation of produced phase mask by utilizing a phase only spatial light modulator in an optical 4f Fourier filtering setup. This method enables an independent variation of the orientation and period of the vortex lattice. As working examples, we provide the experimental demonstration of various spatially variant optical vortex lattices. We further confirm the existence of optical vortices by formation of fork fringes. Such lattices may find applications in size dependent trapping, sorting, manipulation and photonic crystals.

  17. Local gauge symmetry on optical lattices?

    CERN Document Server

    Liu, Yuzhi; Tsai, Shan-Wen

    2012-01-01

    The versatile technology of cold atoms confined in optical lattices allows the creation of a vast number of lattice geometries and interactions, providing a promising platform for emulating various lattice models. This opens the possibility of letting nature take care of sign problems and real time evolution in carefully prepared situations. Up to now, experimentalists have succeeded to implement several types of Hubbard models considered by condensed matter theorists. In this proceeding, we discuss the possibility of extending this effort to lattice gauge theory. We report recent efforts to establish the strong coupling equivalence between the Fermi Hubbard model and SU(2) pure gauge theory in 2+1 dimensions by standard determinantal methods developed by Robert Sugar and collaborators. We discuss the possibility of using dipolar molecules and external fields to build models where the equivalence holds beyond the leading order in the strong coupling expansion.

  18. Ballistic Transport in Graphene Antidot Lattices.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Sandner, Andreas; Preis, Tobias; Schell, Christian; Giudici, Paula; Watanabe, Kenji; Taniguchi, Takashi; Weiss, Dieter; Eroms, Jonathan

    2015-12-01

    The bulk carrier mobility in graphene was shown to be enhanced in graphene-boron nitride heterostructures. However, nanopatterning graphene can add extra damage and drastically degrade the intrinsic properties by edge disorder. Here we show that graphene embedded into a heterostructure with hexagonal boron nitride (hBN) on both sides is protected during a nanopatterning step. In this way, we can prepare graphene-based antidot lattices where the high mobility is preserved. We report magnetotransport experiments in those antidot lattices with lattice periods down to 50 nm. We observe pronounced commensurability features stemming from ballistic orbits around one or several antidots. Due to the short lattice period in our samples, we can also explore the boundary between the classical and the quantum transport regime, as the Fermi wavelength of the electrons approaches the smallest length scale of the artificial potential. PMID:26598218

  19. Eight light flavors on large lattice volumes

    CERN Document Server

    Schaich, David

    2013-01-01

    I present first results from large-scale lattice investigations of SU(3) gauge theory with eight light flavors in the fundamental representation. Using leadership computing resources at Argonne, we are generating gauge configurations with lattice volumes up to $64^3\\times128$ at relatively strong coupling, in an attempt to access the chiral regime. We use nHYP-improved staggered fermions, carefully monitoring finite-volume effects and other systematics. Here I focus on analyses of the light hadron spectrum and chiral condensate, measured on lattice volumes up to $48^3\\times96$ with fermion masses as light as m=0.004 in lattice units. We find no clear indication of spontaneous chiral symmetry breaking in these observables. I discuss the implications of these initial results, and prospects for further physics projects employing these ensembles of gauge configurations.

  20. Topological spin models in Rydberg lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Kiffner, Martin; Jaksch, Dieter

    2016-01-01

    We show that resonant dipole-dipole interactions between Rydberg atoms in a triangular lattice can give rise to artificial magnetic fields for spin excitations. We consider the coherent dipole-dipole coupling between $np$ and $ns$ Rydberg states and derive an effective spin-1/2 Hamiltonian for the $np$ excitations. By breaking time-reversal symmetry via external fields we engineer complex hopping amplitudes for transitions between two rectangular sub-lattices. The phase of these hopping amplitudes depends on the direction of the hop. This gives rise to a staggered, artificial magnetic field which induces non-trivial topological effects. We calculate the single-particle band structure and investigate its Chern numbers as a function of the lattice parameters and the detuning between the two sub-lattices. We identify extended parameter regimes where the Chern number of the lowest band is $C=1$ or $C=2$.

  1. Lattice Regenerative Cooling Methods (LRCM) Project

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Aeronautics and Space Administration — ORBITEC proposes to develop and demonstrate a novel cooling concept called Lattice Regenerative Cooling Methods (LRCM) for future high thrust in-space propulsion...

  2. Large lattice fractional Fokker–Planck equation

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    An equation of long-range particle drift and diffusion on a 3D physical lattice is suggested. This equation can be considered as a lattice analog of the space-fractional Fokker–Planck equation for continuum. The lattice approach gives a possible microstructural basis for anomalous diffusion in media that are characterized by the non-locality of power law type. In continuum limit the suggested 3D lattice Fokker–Planck equations give fractional Fokker–Planck equations for continuous media with power law non-locality that is described by derivatives of non-integer orders. The consistent derivation of the fractional Fokker–Planck equation is proposed as a new basis to describe space-fractional diffusion processes. (paper)

  3. The world according to lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A non-technical introduction to lattice calculations is given. The successes and problems of current calculations are emphasized. A summary of lattice results on non-exotic meson and baryon masses indicates that while calculations in the quenched approximation are becoming reliable, the results differ in systematic ways from the physical values. Results for exotic mesons (glueballs and hybrids) are then presented. The future prospects are discussed. 23 refs., 4 figs

  4. NFLlib: NTT-based Fast Lattice Library

    OpenAIRE

    Aguilar-Melchor, Carlos; Barrier, Joris; Guelton, Serge; Guinet, Adrien; Killijian, Marc-Olivier; Lepoint, Tancrede

    2016-01-01

    Recent years have witnessed an increased interest in lattice cryptography. Besides its strong security guarantees, its simplicity and versatility make this powerful theoretical tool a promising competitive alternative to classical cryptographic schemes. In this paper, we introduce NFLlib, an efficient and open-source C++ library dedicated to ideal lattice cryptography in the widely-spread polynomial ring Zp[x]/(x n + 1) for n a power of 2. The library combines al-gorithmic optimizations (Chin...

  5. Prepotential Formulation of Lattice Gauge Theory

    OpenAIRE

    Raychowdhury, Indrakshi; Anishetty, Ramesh

    2014-01-01

    Within the Hamiltonian formulation of Lattice gauge theories, prepotentials, belonging to the fundamental representation of the gauge group and defined locally at each site of the lattice, enables us to construct local loop operators and loop states. We propose a set of diagrammatic rules for the action of local gauge invariant operators on arbitrary loop states. Moreover We propose a new set of fusion variables within the prepotential aproach suitable for approaching the weak coupling limit.

  6. Adaptive Lattice Filters for CDMA Overlay

    OpenAIRE

    Prahatheesan, V; Wang, J.

    2000-01-01

    This paper presents the behavior of reflection coefficients of a stochastic gradient lattice (SGL) filter applied to a code-division multiple-access overlay system. Analytic expressions for coefficients for a two-stage filter are derived in a Rayleigh fading channel with the presence of narrow-band interference and additive white Gaussian noise. It is shown that the coefficients of the lattice filter exhibit separate tracking and convergent properties,and that compared to an LMS filter, the l...

  7. Thermoelectric properties of finite graphene antidot lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Gunst, Tue; Markussen, Troels; Jauho, Antti-Pekka; Brandbyge, Mads

    2011-01-01

    We present calculations of the electronic and thermal transport properties of graphene antidot lattices with a finite length along the transport direction. The calculations are based on the π-tight-binding model and the Brenner potential. We show that both electronic and thermal transport properties converge fast toward the bulk limit with increasing length of the lattice: only a few repetitions (≃6) of the fundamental unit cell are required to recover the electronic band gap of the infinite ...

  8. Fixed Point Actions for Lattice Fermions

    OpenAIRE

    Bietenholz, W.; Wiese, U. -J.

    1993-01-01

    The fixed point actions for Wilson and staggered lattice fermions are determined by iterating renormalization group transformations. In both cases a line of fixed points is found. Some points have very local fixed point actions. They can be used to construct perfect lattice actions for asymptotically free fermionic theories like QCD or the Gross-Neveu model. The local fixed point actions for Wilson fermions break chiral symmetry, while in the staggered case the remnant $U(1)_e \\otimes U(1)_o$...

  9. Soliton solutions in a diatomic lattice system

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A continuum limit is considered for a diatomic lattice system with a cubic nonlinearity. A long wave equation describing the interaction of acoustic and optical modes is obtained. It reduces, in certain approximations, to equations having coupled wave solutions. The solutions exhibit trapping of an optical mode by an acoustic soliton. The form of the trapped optical wave depends on the mass ratio of adjacent particles in the diatomic lattice. (author)

  10. Lattice QCD and the Jefferson Laboratory Program

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Jozef Dudek, Robert Edwards, David Richards, Konstantinos Orginos

    2011-06-01

    Lattice gauge theory provides our only means of performing \\textit{ab initio} calculations in the non-perturbative regime. It has thus become an increasing important component of the Jefferson Laboratory physics program. In this paper, we describe the contributions of lattice QCD to our understanding of hadronic and nuclear physics, focusing on the structure of hadrons, the calculation of the spectrum and properties of resonances, and finally on deriving an understanding of the QCD origin of nuclear forces.

  11. Thermal Lattice Boltzmann Model for Compressible Fluid

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    SUN Cheng-Hai

    2000-01-01

    We formulate a new thermal lattice Boltzmann model to simulate compressible flows with a high Mach number.The main difference from the standard lattice Boltzmann models is that the particle velocities are no longer a constant, varying with the mean velocity and internal energy. The proper heat conduction term in the energy equation is recovered by modification of the fluctuating kinetic energy transported by particles. The simulation of Couette flow is in good agreement with the analytical solutions.

  12. Lattice Boltzmann approach for complex nonequilibrium flows.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Montessori, A; Prestininzi, P; La Rocca, M; Succi, S

    2015-10-01

    We present a lattice Boltzmann realization of Grad's extended hydrodynamic approach to nonequilibrium flows. This is achieved by using higher-order isotropic lattices coupled with a higher-order regularization procedure. The method is assessed for flow across parallel plates and three-dimensional flows in porous media, showing excellent agreement of the mass flow with analytical and numerical solutions of the Boltzmann equation across the full range of Knudsen numbers, from the hydrodynamic regime to ballistic motion. PMID:26565365

  13. Lattice RLS for Nonstationary Signal Processing

    OpenAIRE

    V. I. Djigan

    2006-01-01

    The paper presents the modification of lattice RLS adaptive filtering algorithms for the case of nonstationary signal processing. The modification includes the using of sliding window and dynamic regularization in the adaptive filter correlation matrix estimation. The algorithms can be implemented by means of sequential or parallel computations. Based on sequential computations, 30 regularized prewindowed, sliding widow and regularized sliding window lattice RLS algorithms were developed. A f...

  14. Perfect Lattice Actions for Staggered Fermions

    CERN Document Server

    Bietenholz, W; Chandrasekharan, S; Wiese, U J

    1996-01-01

    We construct a perfect lattice action for staggered fermions by blocking from the continuum. The locality, spectrum and pressure of such perfect staggered fermions are discussed. We also derive a consistent fixed point action for free gauge fields and discuss its locality as well as the resulting static quark-antiquark potential. This provides a basis for the construction of (classically) perfect lattice actions for QCD using staggered fermions.

  15. Relativistic Bottomonium Spectrum from Anisotropic Lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Liao, X.; Manke, T.

    2001-01-01

    We report on a first relativistic calculation of the quenched bottomonium spectrum from anisotropic lattices. Using a very fine discretisation in the temporal direction we were able to go beyond the non-relativistic approximation and perform a continuum extrapolation of our results from five different lattice spacings (0.04-0.17 fm) and two anisotropies (4 and 5). We investigate several systematic errors within the quenched approximation and compare our results with those from non-relativisti...

  16. Lattice models and conformal field theories

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Theoretical studies concerning the connection between critical physical systems and the conformal theories are reviewed. The conformal theory associated to a critical (integrable) lattice model is derived. The obtention of the central charge, critical exponents and torus partition function, using renormalization group arguments, is shown. The quantum group structure, in the integrable lattice models, and the theory of Visaro algebra representations are discussed. The relations between off-critical integrable models and conformal theories, in finite geometries, are studied

  17. Vague Congruences and Quotient Lattice Implication Algebras

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Xiaoyan Qin

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available The aim of this paper is to further develop the congruence theory on lattice implication algebras. Firstly, we introduce the notions of vague similarity relations based on vague relations and vague congruence relations. Secondly, the equivalent characterizations of vague congruence relations are investigated. Thirdly, the relation between the set of vague filters and the set of vague congruences is studied. Finally, we construct a new lattice implication algebra induced by a vague congruence, and the homomorphism theorem is given.

  18. Improved lattice fermion action for heavy quarks

    CERN Document Server

    Cho, Yong-Gwi; Jüttner, Andreas; Kaneko, Takashi; Marinkovic, Marina; Noaki, Jun-Ichi; Tsang, Justus Tobias

    2015-01-01

    We develop an improved lattice action for heavy quarks based on Brillouin-type fermions, that have excellent energy-momentum dispersion relation. The leading discretization errors of $O(a)$ and $O(a^2)$ are eliminated at tree-level. We carry out a scaling study of this improved Brillouin fermion action on quenched lattices by calculating the charmonium energy-momentum dispersion relation and hyperfine splitting. We present a comparison to standard Wilson fermions and domain-wall fermions.

  19. Low lattice thermal conductivity of stanene

    OpenAIRE

    Bo Peng; Hao Zhang; Hezhu Shao; Yuchen Xu; Xiangchao Zhang; Heyuan Zhu

    2016-01-01

    A fundamental understanding of phonon transport in stanene is crucial to predict the thermal performance in potential stanene-based devices. By combining first-principle calculation and phonon Boltzmann transport equation, we obtain the lattice thermal conductivity of stanene. A much lower thermal conductivity (11.6 W/mK) is observed in stanene, which indicates higher thermoelectric efficiency over other 2D materials. The contributions of acoustic and optical phonons to the lattice thermal co...

  20. Lattice QCD approach to Nuclear Physics

    CERN Document Server

    Aoki, Sinya; Hatsuda, Tetsuo; Ikeda, Yoichi; Inoue, Takashi; Ishii, Noriyoshi; Murano, Keiko; Nemura, Hidekatsu; Sasaki, Kenji

    2012-01-01

    We review recent progress of the HAL QCD method which was recently proposed to investigate hadron interactions in lattice QCD. The strategy to extract the energy-independent non-local potential in lattice QCD is explained in detail. The method is applied to study nucleon-nucleon, nucleon-hyperon, hyperon-hyperon and meson-baryon interactions. Several extensions of the method are also discussed.

  1. Status of the Fermilab lattice supercomputer project

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Fermilab has completed construction of a sixteen node (320 megaflop peak speed) parallel computer for lattice gauge theory calculations. The architecture was designed to provide the highest possible cost effectiveness while maintaining a high level of programmability and constraining as little as possible the types of lattice problems which can be done on it. The machine is programmed in C. It is a prototype for a 256 node (5 gigaflop peak speed) computer which will be assembled this winter. 6 refs

  2. Lattice quantum chromodynamics with approximately chiral fermions

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Hierl, Dieter

    2008-05-15

    In this work we present Lattice QCD results obtained by approximately chiral fermions. We use the CI fermions in the quenched approximation to investigate the excited baryon spectrum and to search for the {theta}{sup +} pentaquark on the lattice. Furthermore we developed an algorithm for dynamical simulations using the FP action. Using FP fermions we calculate some LECs of chiral perturbation theory applying the epsilon expansion. (orig.)

  3. Lattice quantum chromodynamics with approximately chiral fermions

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In this work we present Lattice QCD results obtained by approximately chiral fermions. We use the CI fermions in the quenched approximation to investigate the excited baryon spectrum and to search for the Θ+ pentaquark on the lattice. Furthermore we developed an algorithm for dynamical simulations using the FP action. Using FP fermions we calculate some LECs of chiral perturbation theory applying the epsilon expansion. (orig.)

  4. Fast dynamics for atoms in optical lattices

    OpenAIRE

    Lacki, Mateusz; Zakrzewski, Jakub

    2016-01-01

    Cold atoms in optical lattices allow for accurate studies of many body dynamics. Rapid time-dependent modifications of optical lattice potentials may result in significant excitations in atomic systems. The dynamics in such a case is frequently quite incompletely described by standard applications of tight-binding models (such as e.g. Bose-Hubbard model or its extensions) that typically neglect the effect of the dynamics on the transformation between the real space and the tight-binding basis...

  5. Quantum cohomology and the periodic Toda lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We describe a relation between the periodic one-dimensional Toda lattice and the quantum cohomology of the periodic flag manifold (an infinite-dimensional Kaehler manifold). This generalizes a result of Givental and Kim relating the open Toda lattice and the quantum cohomology of the finite-dimensional flag manifold. We derive a simple and explicit ''differential operator formula'' for the necessary quantum products, which applies both to the finite-dimensional and to the infinite-dimensional situations. (orig.)

  6. Random Lattice QCD and chiral effective theories

    OpenAIRE

    Pavlovsky, O. V.

    2004-01-01

    Resent developments in the Random Matrix and Random Lattice Theories give a possibility to find low-energy theorems for many physical models in the Born-Infeld form. In our approach that based on the Random Lattice regularization of QCD we try to used the similar ideas in the low-energy baryon physics for finding of the low-energy theory for the chiral fields in the strong-coupling regime.

  7. Narrow Line Photoassociation in an Optical Lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Zelevinsky, T.; Boyd, M. M.; Ludlow, A. D.; Ido, T.; Ye, J.(Physics Department, Southern Methodist University, Dallas, TX, United States of America); Ciurylo, R.; Naidon, P.; P.S. Julienne

    2006-01-01

    With ultracold $^{88}$Sr in a 1D magic wavelength optical lattice, we performed narrow line photoassociation spectroscopy near the $^1$S$_0 - ^3$P$_1$ intercombination transition. Nine least-bound vibrational molecular levels associated with the long-range $0_u$ and $1_u$ potential energy surfaces were measured and identified. A simple theoretical model accurately describes the level positions and treats the effects of the lattice confinement on the line shapes. The measured resonance strengt...

  8. Improvement to CDF grounded lattice codes

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bradley, Brett A.

    2004-06-01

    Lattice codes have been evaluated in the watermarking literature based on their behavior in the presence of additive noise. In contrast with spread spectrum methods, the host image does not interfere with the watermark. Such evaluation is appropriate to simulate the effects of operations like compression, which are effectively noise-like for lattice codes. Lattice codes do not perform nearly as well when processing that fundamentally alters the characteristics of the host image is applied. One type of modification that is particularly detrimental to lattice codes involves changing the amplitude of the host. In a previous paper on the subject, we describe a modification to lattice codes that makes them invariant to a large class of amplitude modifications; those that are order preserving. However, we have shown that in its pure form the modification leads to problems with embedding distortion and noise immunity that are image dependent. In the current work we discuss an improved method for handling the aforementioned problem. Specifically, the set of quantization bins that is used for the lattice code is governed by a finite state machine. The finite state machine approach to quantization bin assignment requires side information in order for the quantizers to be recovered exactly. Our paper describes in detail two methods for recovery when such an approach is used.

  9. Holographic Superconductor on Q-lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Ling, Yi; Niu, Chao; Wu, Jian-Pin; Xian, Zhuo-Yu

    2014-01-01

    We construct the simplest gravitational dual model of a superconductor on Q-lattices. We analyze the condition for the existence of a critical temperature at which the charged scalar field will condense. In contrast to the holographic superconductor on ionic lattices, the presence of Q-lattices will suppress the condensate of the scalar field and lower the critical temperature. In particular, when the Q-lattice background is dual to a deep insulating phase, the condensation would never occur for some small charges. Furthermore, we numerically compute the optical conductivity in the superconducting regime. It turns out that the presence of Q-lattice does not remove the pole in the imaginary part of the conductivity, ensuring the appearance of a delta function in the real part. We also evaluate the gap which in general depends on the charge of the scalar field as well as the Q-lattice parameters. Nevertheless, when the charge of the scalar field is relatively large and approaches the probe limit, the gap become...

  10. Ultracold quantum gases in triangular optical lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Becker, C; Kronjäger, J; Dörscher, S; Bongs, K; Sengstock, K

    2009-01-01

    Over the last years the exciting developments in the field of ultracold atoms confined in optical lattices have led to numerous theoretical proposals devoted to the quantum simulation of problems e.g. known from condensed matter physics. Many of those ideas demand for experimental environments with non-cubic lattice geometries. In this paper we report on the implementation of a versatile three-beam lattice allowing for the generation of triangular as well as hexagonal optical lattices. As an important step the superfluid-Mott insulator (SF-MI) quantum phase transition has been observed and investigated in detail in this lattice geometry for the first time. In addition to this we study the physics of spinor Bose-Einstein condensates (BEC) in the presence of the triangular optical lattice potential, especially spin changing dynamics across the SF-MI transition. Our results suggest that below the SF-MI phase transition, a well-established mean-field model describes the observed data when renormalizing the spin-d...

  11. Lattice calculation of nonleptonic charm decays

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The decays of charmed mesons into two body nonleptonic final states are investigated. Weak interaction amplitudes of interest in these decays are extracted from lattice four-point correlation functions using a effective weak Hamiltonian including effects to order Gf in the weak interactions yet containing effects to all orders in the strong interactions. The lattice calculation allows a quantitative examination of non-spectator processes in charm decays helping to elucidate the role of effects such as color coherence, final state interactions and the importance of the so called weak annihilation process. For D → Kπ, we find that the non-spectator weak annihilation diagram is not small, and we interpret this as evidence for large final state interactions. Moreover, there is indications of a resonance in the isospin 1/2 channel to which the weak annihilation process contributes exclusively. Findings from the lattice calculation are compared to results from the continuum vacuum saturation approximation and amplitudes are examined within the framework of the 1/N expansion. Factorization and the vacuum saturation approximation are tested for lattice amplitudes by comparing amplitudes extracted from lattice four-point functions with the same amplitude extracted from products of two-point and three-point lattice correlation functions arising out of factorization and vacuum saturation

  12. Spin-Lattice-Coupled Order in Heisenberg Antiferromagnets on the Pyrochlore Lattice

    Science.gov (United States)

    Aoyama, Kazushi; Kawamura, Hikaru

    2016-06-01

    Effects of local lattice distortions on the spin ordering are investigated for the antiferromagnetic classical Heisenberg model on the pyrochlore lattice. It is found by Monte Carlo simulations that the spin-lattice coupling (SLC) originating from site phonons induces a first-order transition into two different types of collinear magnetic ordered states. The state realized at the stronger SLC is cubic symmetric characterized by the magnetic (1/2 ,1/2 ,1/2 ) Bragg peaks, while that at the weaker SLC is tetragonal symmetric characterized by the (1,1,0) ones, each accompanied by the commensurate local lattice distortions. Experimental implications to chromium spinels are discussed.

  13. Lattice Green functions of the higher-dimensional face-centered cubic lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We study the face-centered cubic (fcc) lattice in up to six dimensions. In particular, we are concerned with lattice Green functions (LGFs) and return probabilities. Computer algebra techniques, such as the method of creative telescoping, are used for deriving an ODE for a given LGF. For the four- and five-dimensional fcc lattices, we give rigorous proofs of the ODEs that were conjectured by Guttmann and Broadhurst. Additionally, we find the ODE of the LGF of the six-dimensional fcc lattice, a result that was not believed to be achievable with current computer hardware. (paper)

  14. Some Poisson structures and Lax equations associated with the Toeplitz lattice and the Schur lattice

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lemarie, Caroline

    2016-01-01

    The Toeplitz lattice is a Hamiltonian system whose Poisson structure is known. In this paper, we unveil the origins of this Poisson structure and derive from it the associated Lax equations for this lattice. We first construct a Poisson subvariety H n of GL n (C), which we view as a real or complex Poisson-Lie group whose Poisson structure comes from a quadratic R-bracket on gl n (C) for a fixed R-matrix. The existence of Hamiltonians, associated to the Toeplitz lattice for the Poisson structure on H n , combined with the properties of the quadratic R-bracket allow us to give explicit formulas for the Lax equation. Then we derive from it the integrability in the sense of Liouville of the Toeplitz lattice. When we view the lattice as being defined over R, we can construct a Poisson subvariety H n τ of U n which is itself a Poisson-Dirac subvariety of GL n R (C). We then construct a Hamiltonian for the Poisson structure induced on H n τ , corresponding to another system which derives from the Toeplitz lattice the modified Schur lattice. Thanks to the properties of Poisson-Dirac subvarieties, we give an explicit Lax equation for the new system and derive from it a Lax equation for the Schur lattice. We also deduce the integrability in the sense of Liouville of the modified Schur lattice.

  15. Discrete Fourier analysis with lattices on planar domains

    CERN Document Server

    Li, Huiyuan; Xu, Yuan

    2009-01-01

    A discrete Fourier analysis associated with translation lattices is developed recently by the authors. It permits two lattices, one determining the integral domain and the other determining the family of exponential functions. Possible choices of lattices are discussed in the case of lattices that tile $\\RR^2$ and several new results on cubature and interpolation by trigonometric, as well as algebraic, polynomials are obtained.

  16. Data Hiding and Water Marking Security based on nested lattices

    OpenAIRE

    V.S Giridhar Akula; P ChndraSekhar Reddy; N.KalpaLatha; R.Sivam

    2010-01-01

    This paper focuses on the security of data hiding principles based on nested lattices. Security key is used in the embedding process to provide security for different watermarked signals. Lattice partitioning is the concept adopted for data hiding. Self similar lattice construction is used to construct nested lattice codes.

  17. Disorder-induced soliton transmission in nonlinear photonic lattices

    CERN Document Server

    Kartashov, Yaroslav V; Torner, Lluis

    2011-01-01

    We address soliton transmission and reflection in nonlinear photonic lattices embedded into uniform Kerr nonlinear media. We show that by introducing disorder into the guiding lattice channels, one may achieve soliton transmission even under conditions where regular lattices reflect the input beam completely. In contrast, in the parameter range where the lattice is almost transparent for incoming solitons, disorder may induce a significant reflection.

  18. Subdirectly Irreducible and Directly Indecomposable Lattice Implication Algebras

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    WANG Xue-fang; XU Yang; SONG Zhen-ming

    2004-01-01

    Lattice implication algebra is analgebraic structure that is established by combining lattice andimplicative algebra. It originated from the study onlattice-valued logic. In this paper, we characterize two specialclasses of lattice implication algebra, namely, subdirectlyirreducible and directly indecomposable lattice implicationalgebras. Some important results are obtained.

  19. Strong dynamics and lattice gauge theory

    Science.gov (United States)

    Schaich, David

    In this dissertation I use lattice gauge theory to study models of electroweak symmetry breaking that involve new strong dynamics. Electroweak symmetry breaking (EWSB) is the process by which elementary particles acquire mass. First proposed in the 1960s, this process has been clearly established by experiments, and can now be considered a law of nature. However, the physics underlying EWSB is still unknown, and understanding it remains a central challenge in particle physics today. A natural possibility is that EWSB is driven by the dynamics of some new, strongly-interacting force. Strong interactions invalidate the standard analytical approach of perturbation theory, making these models difficult to study. Lattice gauge theory is the premier method for obtaining quantitatively-reliable, nonperturbative predictions from strongly-interacting theories. In this approach, we replace spacetime by a regular, finite grid of discrete sites connected by links. The fields and interactions described by the theory are likewise discretized, and defined on the lattice so that we recover the original theory in continuous spacetime on an infinitely large lattice with sites infinitesimally close together. The finite number of degrees of freedom in the discretized system lets us simulate the lattice theory using high-performance computing. Lattice gauge theory has long been applied to quantum chromodynamics, the theory of strong nuclear interactions. Using lattice gauge theory to study dynamical EWSB, as I do in this dissertation, is a new and exciting application of these methods. Of particular interest is non-perturbative lattice calculation of the electroweak S parameter. Experimentally S ≈ -0.15(10), which tightly constrains dynamical EWSB. On the lattice, I extract S from the momentum-dependence of vector and axial-vector current correlators. I created and applied computer programs to calculate these correlators and analyze them to determine S. I also calculated the masses

  20. Lattice Based Tools in Cryptanalysis for Public Key Cryptography

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    R.Santosh Kumar

    2012-03-01

    Full Text Available Lattice reduction is a powerful concept for solving diverse problems involving point lattices. Latticereduction has been successfully utilizing in Number Theory, Linear algebra and Cryptology. Not only the existence of lattice based cryptosystems of hard in nature, but also has vulnerabilities by lattice reduction techniques. In this survey paper, we are focusing on point lattices and then describing an introduction to the theoretical and practical aspects of lattice reduction. Finally, we describe the applications of lattice reduction in Number theory, Linear algebra

  1. Hyper-lattice algebraic model for data warehousing

    CERN Document Server

    Sen, Soumya; Chaki, Nabendu

    2016-01-01

    This book presents Hyper-lattice, a new algebraic model for partially ordered sets, and an alternative to lattice. The authors analyze some of the shortcomings of conventional lattice structure and propose a novel algebraic structure in the form of Hyper-lattice to overcome problems with lattice. They establish how Hyper-lattice supports dynamic insertion of elements in a partial order set with a partial hierarchy between the set members. The authors present the characteristics and the different properties, showing how propositions and lemmas formalize Hyper-lattice as a new algebraic structure.

  2. Matter-wave bright solitons in effective bichromatic lattice potentials

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Golam Ali Sekh

    2013-08-01

    Matter-wave bright solitons in bichromatic lattice potentials are considered and their dynamics for different lattice environments are studied. Bichromatic potentials are created from superpositions of (i) two linear optical lattices and (ii) a linear and a nonlinear optical lattice. Effective potentials are found for the solitons in both bichromatic lattices and a comparative study is done on the dynamics of solitons with respect to the effective potentials. The effects of dispersion on solitons in bichromatic lattices are studied and it is found that the dispersive spreading can be minimized by appropriate combinations of lattice and interaction parameters. Stability of nondispersive matter-wave solitons is checked from phase portrait analysis.

  3. Few quantum particles on one dimensional lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    There is currently a great interest in the physics of degenerate quantum gases and low-energy few-body scattering due to the recent experimental advances in manipulation of ultracold atoms by light. In particular, almost perfect periodic potentials, called optical lattices, can be generated. The lattice spacing is fixed by the wavelength of the laser field employed and the angle betwen the pair of laser beams; the lattice depth, defining the magnitude of the different band gaps, is tunable within a large interval of values. This flexibility permits the exploration of different regimes, ranging from the ''free-electron'' picture, modified by the effective mass for shallow optical lattices, to the tight-binding regime of a very deep periodic potential. In the latter case, effective single-band theories, widely used in condensed matter physics, can be implemented with unprecedent accuracy. The tunability of the lattice depth is nowadays complemented by the use of magnetic Feshbach resonances which, at very low temperatures, can vary the relevant atom-atom scattering properties at will. Moreover, optical lattices loaded with gases of effectively reduced dimensionality are experimentally accessible. This is especially important for one spatial dimension, since most of the exactly solvable models in many-body quantum mechanics deal with particles on a line; therefore, experiments with one-dimensional gases serve as a testing ground for many old and new theories which were regarded as purely academic not so long ago. The physics of few quantum particles on a one-dimensional lattice is the topic of this thesis. Most of the results are obtained in the tight-binding approximation, which is amenable to exact numerical or analytical treatment. For the two-body problem, theoretical methods for calculating the stationary scattering and bound states are developed. These are used to obtain, in closed form, the two-particle solutions of both the Hubbard and extended Hubbard models

  4. Few quantum particles on one dimensional lattices

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Valiente Cifuentes, Manuel

    2010-06-18

    There is currently a great interest in the physics of degenerate quantum gases and low-energy few-body scattering due to the recent experimental advances in manipulation of ultracold atoms by light. In particular, almost perfect periodic potentials, called optical lattices, can be generated. The lattice spacing is fixed by the wavelength of the laser field employed and the angle betwen the pair of laser beams; the lattice depth, defining the magnitude of the different band gaps, is tunable within a large interval of values. This flexibility permits the exploration of different regimes, ranging from the ''free-electron'' picture, modified by the effective mass for shallow optical lattices, to the tight-binding regime of a very deep periodic potential. In the latter case, effective single-band theories, widely used in condensed matter physics, can be implemented with unprecedent accuracy. The tunability of the lattice depth is nowadays complemented by the use of magnetic Feshbach resonances which, at very low temperatures, can vary the relevant atom-atom scattering properties at will. Moreover, optical lattices loaded with gases of effectively reduced dimensionality are experimentally accessible. This is especially important for one spatial dimension, since most of the exactly solvable models in many-body quantum mechanics deal with particles on a line; therefore, experiments with one-dimensional gases serve as a testing ground for many old and new theories which were regarded as purely academic not so long ago. The physics of few quantum particles on a one-dimensional lattice is the topic of this thesis. Most of the results are obtained in the tight-binding approximation, which is amenable to exact numerical or analytical treatment. For the two-body problem, theoretical methods for calculating the stationary scattering and bound states are developed. These are used to obtain, in closed form, the two-particle solutions of both the Hubbard and

  5. Reconstructing Concept Lattices Usingnth-Order Context Kernels

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    SHEN Xiajiong; XU Bin; LIU Zongtian

    2006-01-01

    To be different from traditional algorithms for concept lattice constructing, a method based on nth-order context kernel is suggested in this paper.The context kernels support generating small lattices for sub-contexts split by a given context.The final concept lattice is reconstructed by combining these small lattices.All relevant algorithms are implemented in a system IsoFCA.Test shows that the method yields concept lattices in lower time complexity than Godin algorithm in practical case.

  6. Perfect Actions and Operators for Lattice QCD

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wiese, Uwe-Jens

    1996-05-01

    Wilson's renormalization group implies that lattice actions located on a renormalized trajectory emanating from a fixed point represent perfect discretizations of continuum physics. With a perfect action the spectrum of a lattice theory is identical with the one of the continuum theory even at finite lattice spacing. Similarly, perfect operators yield cut-off independent matrix elements. Hence, continuum QCD can in principle be reconstructed from a lattice with finite spacing. In practice it is difficult to construct perfect actions and perfect operators explicitly. Here perturbation theory is used to derive perfect actions for quarks and gluons by performing a block renormalization group transformation directly from the continuum. The renormalized trajectory for free massive quarks is identified and a parameter in the renormalization group transformation is tuned such that for 1-d configurations the perfect action reduces to the nearest neighbor Wilson fermion action. Then the 4-d perfect action turns out to be extremely local as well, which is vital for numerical simulations. The fixed point action for free gluons is also obtained by blocking from the continuum. For 2-d configurations it reduces to the standard plaquette action, and for 4-d configurations it is still very local. With interactions between quarks and gluons switched on the perfect quark-gluon and 3-gluon vertex functions are computed analytically. In particular, a perfect clover term can be extracted from the quark-gluon vertex. The perturbatively perfect action is directly applicable to heavy quark physics. The construction of a perfect QCD action for light quarks should include nonperturbative effects, which is possible using numerical methods. Classically perfect quark and gluon fields are constructed as well. They allow to interpolate the continuum fields from the lattice data. In this way one can obtain information about space-time regions between lattice points. The classically perfect fields

  7. Dimerized Mott insulators in hexagonal optical lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We study bosonic atoms in optical honeycomb lattices with anisotropic tunneling and find dimerized Mott insulator (MI) phases with fractional filling. These incompressible insulating phases are characterized by an interaction-driven localization of particles in respect to the individual dimers and large local particle-number fluctuations within the dimers. We calculate the ground-state phase diagrams and the excitation spectra using an accurate cluster mean-field method. The cluster treatment enables us to probe the fundamental excitations of the dimerized MI where the excitation gap is dominated by the intra-dimer tunneling amplitude. This allows the distinction from normal Mott insulating phases gapped by the on-site interaction. In addition, we present analytical results for the phase diagram derived by a higher-order strong-coupling perturbative expansion approach. By computing finite lattices with large diameters the influence of a harmonic confinement is discussed in detail. It is shown that a large fraction of atoms forms the dimerized MI under experimental conditions. The necessary anisotropic tunneling can be realized either by periodic driving of the optical lattice or by engineering directly a dimerized lattice potential. The dimers can be mapped to their antisymmetric states creating a lattice with coupled p-orbitals. (paper)

  8. Lattice W-algebras and logarithmic CFTs

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This paper is part of an effort to gain further understanding of 2D logarithmic conformal field theories (LCFTs) by exploring their lattice regularizations. While all work so far has dealt with the Virasoro algebra (or the product Vir⊗ Vir-bar ), the best known (although maybe not the most relevant physically) LCFTs in the continuum are characterized by a W-algebra symmetry, whose presence is powerful, but whose role as a ‘symmetry’ remains mysterious. We explore here the origin of this symmetry in the underlying lattice models. We consider Uqsℓ(2) XXZ spin chains for q a root of unity, and argue that the centralizer of the ‘small’ quantum group U-bar qsℓ(2) goes over the W-algebra in the continuum limit. We justify this identification by representation theoretic arguments, and give, in particular, lattice versions of the W-algebra generators. In the case q=i, which corresponds to symplectic fermions at central charge c=−2, we provide a full analysis of the scaling limit of the lattice Virasoro and W generators, and show in details how the corresponding continuum Virasoro and W-algebras are obtained. Striking similarities between the lattice W algebra and the Onsager algebra are observed in this case. (paper)

  9. Spectroscopy of charmed baryons from lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Padmanath, M; Mathur, Nilmani; Peardon, Michael

    2014-01-01

    We present the ground and excited state spectra of singly, doubly and triply charmed baryons by using dynamical lattice QCD. A large set of baryonic operators that respect the symmetries of the lattice and are obtained after subduction from their continuum analogues are utilized. Using novel computational techniques correlation functions of these operators are generated and the variational method is exploited to extract excited states. The lattice spectra that we obtain have baryonic states with well-defined total spins up to 7/2 and the low lying states remarkably resemble the expectations of quantum numbers from SU(6) $\\otimes$ O(3) symmetry. Various energy splittings between the extracted states, including splittings due to hyperfine as well as spin-orbit coupling, are considered and those are also compared against similar energy splittings at other quark masses.

  10. Spectroscopy of charmed baryons from lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Padmanath, M. [Univ. of Graz (Austria). Inst. of Physics; Edwards, Robert G. [Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility (TJNAF), Newport News, VA (United States); Mathur, Nilmani [Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Bombay (India); Peardon, Michael [Trinity College, Dublin (Ireland)

    2015-01-01

    We present the ground and excited state spectra of singly, doubly and triply charmed baryons by using dynamical lattice QCD. A large set of baryonic operators that respect the symmetries of the lattice and are obtained after subduction from their continuum analogues are utilized. Using novel computational techniques correlation functions of these operators are generated and the variational method is exploited to extract excited states. The lattice spectra that we obtain have baryonic states with well-defined total spins up to 7/2 and the low lying states remarkably resemble the expectations of quantum numbers from SU(6) x O(3) symmetry. Various energy splittings between the extracted states, including splittings due to hyperfine as well as spin-orbit coupling, are considered and those are also compared against similar energy splittings at other quark masses.

  11. Quantum nonlinear lattices and coherent state vectors

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Ellinas, Demosthenes; Johansson, M.; Christiansen, Peter Leth

    1999-01-01

    Quantized nonlinear lattice models are considered for two different classes, boson and fermionic ones. The quantum discrete nonlinear Schrodinger model (DNLS) is our main objective, but its so called modified discrete nonlinear (MDNLS) version is also included, together with the fermionic polaron...... ansatz made for the state vectors invokes the study of the Riemannian and symplectic geometry of the CSV manifolds as generalized phase spaces. Next, we investigate analytically and numerically the behavior of mean values and uncertainties of some physically interesting observables as well as the...... modifications in the quantum regime of processes such as the discrete self trapping (DST), in terms of the Q-function and the distribution of excitation quanta of the lattice sites. Quantum DST in the symmetric ordering of lattice operators is found to be relatively enhanced with respect to the classical DST...

  12. The interquark potential: a QCD lattice analysis

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We report on a QCD analysis of the potential between heavy quarks. Our calculation includes light quark loops and is carried out on a 163x24 lattice for couplings β=5.35 and 5.15 and a quark mass amq=0.010. We generated lattice configurations using a hybrid Monte Carlo algorithm for NF=4 flavors of staggered fermions. We can explore distances between 0.12 fm and 0.9 fm for these parameters. The shape of the resulting potential is well described by the superposition of a term proportional to 1/R and a linear confinement potential. This full QCD potential is compared to results obtained from quenched approximation simulations on lattices of the same size and with the same value of the cutoff. We discuss a rough estimate of the QCD coupling. (orig.)

  13. Mechanical Weyl Modes in Topological Maxwell Lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rocklin, D. Zeb; Chen, Bryan Gin-ge; Falk, Martin; Vitelli, Vincenzo; Lubensky, T. C.

    2016-04-01

    We show that two-dimensional mechanical lattices can generically display topologically protected bulk zero-energy phonon modes at isolated points in the Brillouin zone, analogs of massless fermion modes of Weyl semimetals. We focus on deformed square lattices as the simplest Maxwell lattices, characterized by equal numbers of constraints and degrees of freedom, with this property. The Weyl points appear at the origin of the Brillouin zone along directions with vanishing sound speed and move away to the zone edge (or return to the origin) where they annihilate. Our results suggest a design strategy for topological metamaterials with bulk low-frequency acoustic modes and elastic instabilities at a particular, tunable finite wave vector.

  14. Spectroscopy of charmed baryons from lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present the ground and excited state spectra of singly, doubly and triply charmed baryons by using dynamical lattice QCD. A large set of baryonic operators that respect the symmetries of the lattice and are obtained after subduction from their continuum analogues are utilized. Using novel computational techniques correlation functions of these operators are generated and the variational method is exploited to extract excited states. The lattice spectra that we obtain have baryonic states with well-defined total spins up to 7/2 and the low lying states remarkably resemble the expectations of quantum numbers from SU(6) x O(3) symmetry. Various energy splittings between the extracted states, including splittings due to hyperfine as well as spin-orbit coupling, are considered and those are also compared against similar energy splittings at other quark masses.

  15. Lattice Boltzmann model for numerical relativity

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ilseven, E.; Mendoza, M.

    2016-02-01

    In the Z4 formulation, Einstein equations are written as a set of flux conservative first-order hyperbolic equations that resemble fluid dynamics equations. Based on this formulation, we construct a lattice Boltzmann model for numerical relativity and validate it with well-established tests, also known as "apples with apples." Furthermore, we find that by increasing the relaxation time, we gain stability at the cost of losing accuracy, and by decreasing the lattice spacings while keeping a constant numerical diffusivity, the accuracy and stability of our simulations improve. Finally, in order to show the potential of our approach, a linear scaling law for parallelization with respect to number of CPU cores is demonstrated. Our model represents the first step in using lattice kinetic theory to solve gravitational problems.

  16. Chiral perturbation theory for lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The formulation of chiral perturbation theory (ChPT) for lattice Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) is reviewed. We start with brief summaries of ChPT for continuum QCD as well as the Symanzik effective theory for lattice QCD. We then review the formulation of ChPT for lattice QCD. After an additional chapter on partial quenching and mixed action theories various concrete applications are discussed: Wilson ChPT, staggered ChPT and Wilson ChPT with a twisted mass term. The remaining chapters deal with the epsilon regime with Wilson fermions and selected results in mixed action ChPT. Finally, the formulation of heavy vector meson ChPT with Wilson fermions is discussed. (orig.)

  17. How to Share a Lattice Trapdoor

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Bendlin, Rikke; Peikert, Chris; Krehbiel, Sara

    2013-01-01

    delegation, which is used in lattice-based hierarchical IBE schemes. Our work therefore directly transfers all these systems to the threshold setting. Our protocols provide information-theoretic (i.e., statistical) security against adaptive corruptions in the UC framework, and they are robust against up to ℓ......We develop secure threshold protocols for two important operations in lattice cryptography, namely, generating a hard lattice Λ together with a "strong" trapdoor, and sampling from a discrete Gaussian distribution over a desired coset of Λ using the trapdoor. These are the central operations of...... many cryptographic schemes: for example, they are exactly the key-generation and signing operations (respectively) for the GPV signature scheme, and they are the public parameter generation and private key extraction operations (respectively) for the GPV IBE. We also provide a protocol for trapdoor...

  18. Lattice Boltzmann model for numerical relativity.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ilseven, E; Mendoza, M

    2016-02-01

    In the Z4 formulation, Einstein equations are written as a set of flux conservative first-order hyperbolic equations that resemble fluid dynamics equations. Based on this formulation, we construct a lattice Boltzmann model for numerical relativity and validate it with well-established tests, also known as "apples with apples." Furthermore, we find that by increasing the relaxation time, we gain stability at the cost of losing accuracy, and by decreasing the lattice spacings while keeping a constant numerical diffusivity, the accuracy and stability of our simulations improve. Finally, in order to show the potential of our approach, a linear scaling law for parallelization with respect to number of CPU cores is demonstrated. Our model represents the first step in using lattice kinetic theory to solve gravitational problems. PMID:26986435

  19. Lattice Three-Dimensional Skyrmions Revisited

    CERN Document Server

    Charalampidis, E G; Kevrekidis, P G

    2014-01-01

    In the continuum a skyrmion is a topological nontrivial map between Riemannian manifolds, and a stationary point of a particular energy functional. This paper describes lattice analogues of the aforementioned skyrmions, namely a natural way of using the topological properties of the three-dimensional continuum Skyrme model to achieve topological stability on the lattice. In particular, using fixed point iterations, numerically exact lattice skyrmions are constructed; and their stability under small perturbations is verified by means of linear stability analysis. While stable branches of such solutions are identified, it is also shown that they possess a particularly delicate bifurcation structure, especially so in the vicinity of the continuum limit. The corresponding bifurcation diagram is elucidated and a prescription for selecting the branch asymptoting to the well-known continuum limit is given. Finally, the robustness of the solutions by virtue of direct numerical simulations is corroborated.

  20. Topological Summation in Lattice Gauge Theory

    CERN Document Server

    Bietenholz, Wolfgang

    2012-01-01

    In gauge theories the field configurations often occur in distinct topological sectors. In a lattice regularised system with chiral fermions, these sectors can be defined by referring to the Atiyah-Singer Index Theorem. However, if such a model is simulated with local updates of the lattice gauge configuration, the Monte Carlo history tends to get stuck in one sector for many steps, in particular on fine lattices. Then expectation values can be measured only within specific sectors. Here we present a pilot study in the 2-flavour Schwinger model which explores methods of approximating the complete result for an observable - corresponding to a suitable sum over all sectors - based on numerical measurements in a few specific topological sectors. We also probe various procedures for an indirect evaluation of the topological susceptibility, starting from such topologically restricted measurements.

  1. Lattice Boltzmann Model for Numerical Relativity

    CERN Document Server

    Ilseven, E

    2015-01-01

    In the Bona-Masso formulation, Einstein equations are written as a set of flux conservative first order hyperbolic equations that resemble fluid dynamics equations. Based on this formulation, we construct a lattice Boltzmann model for Numerical Relativity. Our model is validated with well-established tests, showing good agreement with analytical solutions. Furthermore, we show that by increasing the relaxation time, we gain stability at the cost of losing accuracy, and by decreasing the lattice spacings while keeping a constant numerical diffusivity, the accuracy and stability of our simulations improves. Finally, in order to show the potential of our approach a linear scaling law for parallelisation with respect to number of CPU cores is demonstrated. Our model represents the first step in using lattice kinetic theory to solve gravitational problems.

  2. Neutron-antineutron oscillations on the lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Buchoff, Michael I; Wasem, Joseph

    2012-01-01

    One possible low energy process due to beyond the Standard Model (BSM) physics is the neutron-antineutron transition, where baryon number changes by two units. In addition to providing a source of baryon number violation in the early universe, interactions of this kind are natural in grand unified theories (GUTs) with Majorana neutrinos that violate lepton number. Bounds on these oscillations can greatly restrict a variety of GUTs, while a non-zero signal would be a "smoking gun" for new physics; however, to make a reliable prediction, the six-quark nucleon-antinucleon matrix elements must first be calculated non-perturbatively via lattice QCD. We review the current understanding of this quantity, describe the lattice formalism, and present preliminary results from $32^3\\times256$ clover-Wilson lattices with a pion mass of 390 MeV.

  3. Chiral perturbation theory for lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Baer, Oliver

    2010-07-21

    The formulation of chiral perturbation theory (ChPT) for lattice Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) is reviewed. We start with brief summaries of ChPT for continuum QCD as well as the Symanzik effective theory for lattice QCD. We then review the formulation of ChPT for lattice QCD. After an additional chapter on partial quenching and mixed action theories various concrete applications are discussed: Wilson ChPT, staggered ChPT and Wilson ChPT with a twisted mass term. The remaining chapters deal with the epsilon regime with Wilson fermions and selected results in mixed action ChPT. Finally, the formulation of heavy vector meson ChPT with Wilson fermions is discussed. (orig.)

  4. Coincidence lattices in the hyperbolic plane.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rodríguez-Andrade, M A; Aragón-González, G; Aragón, J L; Gómez-Rodríguez, A

    2011-01-01

    The problem of coincidences of lattices in the space R(p,q), with p + q = 2, is analyzed using Clifford algebra. We show that, as in R(n), any coincidence isometry can be decomposed as a product of at most two reflections by vectors of the lattice. Bases and coincidence indices are constructed explicitly for several interesting lattices. Our procedure is metric-independent and, in particular, the hyperbolic plane is obtained when p = q = 1. Additionally, we provide a proof of the Cartan-Dieudonné theorem for R(p,q), with p + q = 2, that includes an algorithm to decompose an orthogonal transformation into a product of reflections. PMID:21173471

  5. Lattice Gauge Theories and Spin Models

    CERN Document Server

    Mathur, Manu

    2016-01-01

    The Wegner $Z_2$ gauge theory-$Z_2$ Ising spin model duality in $(2+1)$ dimensions is revisited and derived through a series of canonical transformations. These $Z_2$ results are directly generalized to SU(N) lattice gauge theory in $(2+1)$ dimensions to obtain a dual SU(N) spin model in terms of the SU(N) magnetic fields and electric scalar potentials. The gauge-spin duality naturally leads to a new gauge invariant disorder operator for SU(N) lattice gauge theory. A variational ground state of the dual SU(2) spin model with only nearest neighbour interactions is constructed to analyze SU(2) lattice gauge theory.

  6. Anomaly cancellation condition in lattice gauge theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We show that, to all orders of powers of the gauge potential, a gauge anomaly Α defined on 4-dimensional infinite lattice can always be removed by a local counterterm, provided that Α depends smoothly and locally on the gauge potential and that Α reproduces the gauge anomaly in the continuum theory in the classical continuum limit: The unique exception is proportional to the anomaly in the continuum theory. This follows from an analysis of nontrivial local solutions to the Wess-Zumino consistency condition in lattice gauge theory. Our result is applicable to the lattice chiral gauge theory based on the Ginsparg-Wilson Dirac operator, when the gauge field is sufficiently weak parallel-U(n,μ) - 1-parallel < ε', where U(n,μ) is the link variable and ε' a certain small positive constant. (author)

  7. Continuum Surface Energy from a Lattice Model

    CERN Document Server

    Rosakis, Phoebus

    2012-01-01

    The energy of a homogeneously deformed, faceted crystal is calculated in the context of a central force lattice model in two dimensions. It is shown that the energy equals the bulk elastic energy, plus the integral over the boundary of a surface energy density, plus the sum over the vertices of a corner energy function. This is an exact result when the interatomic potential has finite range; for an infinite-range potential it is asymptotically valid as the lattice parameter tends to zero. The surface energy density is obtained explicitly as a function of the deformation gradient and boundary normal. The corner energy is found as an explicit function of the deformation gradient and the normals of the two facets meeting at the corner. A new bond counting approach is used, which allows the problem to be reduced to the well known lattice point problem of number theory.

  8. Low-energy scattering on the lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In this thesis we present precision benchmark calculations for two-component fermions in the unitarity limit using an ab initio method, namely Hamiltonian lattice formalism. We calculate the ground state energy for unpolarized four particles (Fermi gas) in a periodic cube as a fraction of the ground state energy of the non-interacting system for two independent representations of the lattice Hamiltonians. We obtain the values 0.211(2) and 0.210(2). These results are in full agreement with the Euclidean lattice and fixed-node diffusion Monte Carlo calculations. We also give an expression for the energy corrections to the binding energy of a bound state in a moving frame. These corrections contain information about the mass and number of the constituents and are topological in origin and will have a broad applications to the lattice calculations of nucleons, nuclei, hadronic molecules and cold atoms. As one of its applications we use this expression and determine the low-energy parameters for the fermion dimer elastic scattering in shallow binding limit. For our lattice calculations we use Luescher's finite volume method. From the lattice calculations we find κafd=1.174(9) and κrfd=-0.029(13), where κ represents the binding momentum of dimer and afd (rfd) denotes the scattering length (effective-range). These results are confirmed by the continuum calculations using the Skorniakov-Ter-Martirosian integral equation which gives 1.17907(1) and -0.0383(3) for the scattering length and effective range, respectively.

  9. Quantitative consistency testing of thermal benchmark lattice experiments

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The paper sets forth a general method to demonstrate the quantitative consistency (or inconsistency) of results of thermal reactor lattice experiments. The method is of particular importance in selecting standard ''benchmark'' experiments for comparison testing of lattice analysis codes and neutron cross sections. ''Benchmark'' thermal lattice experiments are currently selected by consensus, which usually means the experiment is geometrically simple, well-documented, reasonably complete, and qualitatively consistent. A literature search has not revealed any general quantitative test that has been applied to experimental results to demonstrate consistency, although some experiments must have been subjected to some form or other of quantitative test. The consistency method is based on a two-group neutron balance condition that is capable of revealing the quantitative consistency (or inconsistency) of reported thermal benchmark lattice integral parameters. This equation is used in conjunction with a second equation in the following discussion to assess the consistency (or inconsistency) of: (1) several Cross Section Evaluation Working Group (CSEWG) defined thermal benchmark lattices, (2) SRL experiments on the Mark 5R and Mark 15 lattices, and (3) several D2O lattices encountered as proposed thermal benchmark lattices. Nineteen thermal benchmark lattice experiments were subjected to a quantitative test of consistency between the reported experimental integral parameters. Results of this testing showed only two lattice experiments to be generally useful as ''benchmarks,'' three lattice experiments to be of limited usefulness, three lattice experiments to be potentially useful, and 11 lattice experiments to be not useful. These results are tabulated with the lattices identified

  10. YANG-MILLS FIELDS AND THE LATTICE.

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    CREUTZ,M.

    2004-05-18

    The Yang-Mills theory lies at the heart of our understanding of elementary particle interactions. For the strong nuclear forces, we must understand this theory in the strong coupling regime. The primary technique for this is the lattice. While basically an ultraviolet regulator, the lattice avoids the use of a perturbative expansion. I discuss some of the historical circumstances that drove us to this approach, which has had immense success, convincingly demonstrating quark confinement and obtaining crucial properties of the strong interactions from first principles.

  11. Digital image encryption with chaotic map lattices

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Sun Fu-Yan; Lü Zong-Wang

    2011-01-01

    This paper proposes a secure approach for encryption and decryption of digital images with chaotic map lattices.In the proposed encryption process, eight different types of operations are used to encrypt the pixels of an image and one of them will be used for particular pixels decided by the outcome of the chaotic map lattices. To make the cipher more robust against any attacks, the secret key is modified after encrypting each block of sixteen pixels of the image.The experimental results and security analysis show that the proposed image encryption scheme achieves high security and efficiency.

  12. Transport theory studies of simple slab lattices

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Slab lattices with different numbers of identical cells have been studied using one-speed neutron transport theory. The numerical work was done with the Sn method using angular approximations up to 96th order. A simple scheme was used to obtain homogenized cross sections and diffusion coefficients as a function of the number of cells. The results were compared to those of the buckling approximation corrected for the fine structure in the neutron flux. It was found that at already lattices of a few cells this approximation gives satisfactory results. (author). 7 refs., 3 tabs

  13. Topology in dynamical lattice QCD simulations

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Gruber, Florian

    2012-08-20

    Lattice simulations of Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD), the quantum field theory which describes the interaction between quarks and gluons, have reached a point were contact to experimental data can be made. The underlying mechanisms, like chiral symmetry breaking or the confinement of quarks, are however still not understood. This thesis focuses on topological structures in the QCD vacuum. Those are not only mathematically interesting but also closely related to chiral symmetry and confinement. We consider methods to identify these objects in lattice QCD simulations. Based on this, we explore the structures resulting from different discretizations and investigate the effect of a very strong electromagnetic field on the QCD vacuum.

  14. Toda lattice hierarchy and generalized string equations

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    String equations of the pth generalized Kontsevich model and the compactified c = 1 string theory are re-examined in the language of the Toda lattice hierarchy. As opposed to a hypothesis postulated in the literature, the generalized Kontsevich model at p = -1 does not coincide with the c = 1 string theory at self-dual radius. A broader family of solutions of the Toda lattice hierarchy including these models is constructed, and shown to satisfy generalized string equations. The status of a variety of c ≤ 1 string models is discussed in this new framework. (orig.)

  15. Dipolar bosons on an optical lattice ring

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Maik, Michal [Instytut Fizyki imienia Mariana Smoluchowskiego, Uniwersytet Jagiellonski, ulica Reymonta 4, PL-30-059 Krakow (Poland); Buonsante, Pierfrancesco [Dipartimento di Fisica, Universita degli Studi di Parma, Viale G.P. Usberti n.7/A, IT-43100 Parma (Italy); Vezzani, Alessandro [Centro S3, CNR Istituto di Nanoscienze, via Campi 213/a, IT-41100 Modena (Italy); Dipartimento di Fisica, Universita degli Studi di Parma, Viale G.P. Usberti n.7/A, 43100 Parma (Italy); Zakrzewski, Jakub [Instytut Fizyki imienia Mariana Smoluchowskiego, Uniwersytet Jagiellonski, ulica Reymonta 4, PL-30-059 Krakow (Poland); Mark Kac Complex Systems Research Center, Uniwersytet Jagiellonski, ulica Reymonta 4, PL-30-059 Krakow (Poland)

    2011-11-15

    We consider an ultrasmall system of polarized bosons on an optical lattice with a ring topology, interacting via long-range dipole-dipole interactions. Dipoles polarized perpendicular to the plane of the ring reveal sharp transitions between different density-wave phases. As the strength of the dipolar interactions is varied, the behavior of the transitions is first-order-like. For dipoles polarized in the plane of the ring, the transitions between possible phases show pronounced sensitivity to the lattice depth. The abundance of possible configurations may be useful for quantum-information applications.

  16. Natural uranium lattice in heavy water

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A group of Laplacian determinations have been made under critical running conditions in a heavy water pile specially constructed to this end using either complete lattices or samples of lattices employing a two-zone method. The experimental equipment is briefly described: it has been devised to allow rapid modifications of the charge. The methods of measurement employed are also summarily described one operates either by flux charts in the case of lattices which are then used as references, or by progressive replacement of the bars by concentric rings and measurements of the reactivity. In this case, one attempts to obtain the difference between the material laplacian of the central unknown lattice and that of the reference lattice. The method has been specially develop ped to give precision. Results of Laplacian measurements for all these lattice types are presented, allowing the construction of a set of curves as a function of the separation. Various other effects have also been measured: the equivalent reactivity of a mm of water - anisotropy - temperature effect, etc. However in this first attack on the problem, the measurement of a large variety of Laplacian has been carried out, rather than careful measurements in particular cases. It is in this spirit that the interpretation of the results has been made. As a large number of very complex phenomena still escape the possibilities of the calculation, it is considered that a certain number of adjustments are necessary; now these can only give the desired efficiency in forecasting results if they refer to a sufficiently great number of experimental data. It is necessary then to connect the measurements closely on with the other whilst, at the same time, subdividing them according to logically deduced formulae. The principal source of trouble has been that of coherence. The rules governing the calculations employed in the interpretation of the data are given. In the first instance simple formula are used: first of

  17. String breaking in four dimensional lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Virtual quark pair screening leads to breaking of the string between fundamental representation quarks in QCD. For unquenched four dimensional lattice QCD, this (so far elusive) phenomenon is studied using the recently developed truncated determinant algorithm (TDA). The dynamical configurations were generated on a 650 MHz PC. Quark eigenmodes up to 420 MeV are included exactly in these TDA studies performed at low quark mass on large coarse [but O(a2) improved] lattices. A study of Wilson line correlators in Coulomb gauge extracted from an ensemble of 1000 two-flavor dynamical configurations reveals evidence for flattening of the string tension at distances R∼>1 fm

  18. String Breaking in Four Dimensional Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Duncan, A; Thacker, H

    2001-01-01

    Virtual quark pair screening leads to breaking of the string between fundamental representation quarks in QCD. For unquenched four dimensional lattice QCD, this (so far elusive) phenomenon is studied using the recently developed truncated determinant algorithm (TDA). The dynamical configurations were generated on an Athlon 650 MHz PC. Quark eigenmodes up to 420 MeV are included exactly in these TDA studies performed at low quark mass on large coarse (but O($a^2$) improved) lattices. A study of Wilson line correlators in Coulomb gauge extracted from an ensemble of 1000 two-flavor dynamical configurations reveals evidence for flattening of the string tension at distances R $\\geq$ approximately 1 fm.

  19. A pattern theorem for lattice clusters

    OpenAIRE

    Madras, Neal

    1999-01-01

    We consider general classes of lattice clusters, including various kinds of animals and trees on different lattices. We prove that if a given local configuration ("pattern") of sites and bonds can occur in large clusters, then it occurs at least cN times in most clusters of size n, for some constant c>0. An analogous theorem for self-avoiding walks was proven in 1963 by Kesten. The results also apply to weighted sums, and in particular we can take a$sub n$ to be the probability that the perco...

  20. A Lattice Calculation of Parton Distributions

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Alexandrou, Constantia [Cyprus Univ. Nicosia (Cyprus). Dept. of Physics; The Cyprus Institute, Nicosia (Cyprus); Cichy, Krzysztof [Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DESY), Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Inst. fuer Computing NIC; Poznan Univ. (Poland). Faculty of Physics; Drach, Vincent [Univ. of Southern Denmark, Odense (Denmark). CP3-Origins; Univ. of Southern Denmark, Odense (Denmark). Danish IAS; Garcia-Ramos, Elena [Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DESY), Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Inst. fuer Computing NIC; Humboldt-Universitaet, Berlin (Germany). Inst. fuer Physik; Hadjiyiannakou, Kyriakos [Cyprus Univ. Nicosia (Cyprus). Dept. of Physics; Jansen, Karl; Steffens, Fernanda; Wiese, Christian [Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DESY), Zeuthen (Germany). John von Neumann-Inst. fuer Computing NIC

    2015-04-15

    We report on our exploratory study for the direct evaluation of the parton distribution functions from lattice QCD, based on a recently proposed new approach. We present encouraging results using N{sub f}=2+1+1 twisted mass fermions with a pion mass of about 370 MeV. The focus of this work is a detailed description of the computation, including the lattice calculation, the matching to an infinite momentum and the nucleon mass correction. In addition, we test the effect of gauge link smearing in the operator to estimate the influence of the Wilson line renormalization, which is yet to be done.

  1. A Lattice Calculation of Parton Distributions

    CERN Document Server

    Alexandrou, Constantia; Drach, Vincent; Garcia-Ramos, Elena; Hadjiyiannakou, Kyriakos; Jansen, Karl; Steffens, Fernanda; Wiese, Christian

    2015-01-01

    We report on our exploratory study for the direct evaluation of the parton distribution functions from lattice QCD, based on a recently proposed new approach. We present encouraging results using Nf = 2 + 1 + 1 twisted mass fermions with a pion mass of about 370 MeV. The focus of this work is a detailed description of the computation, including the lattice calculation, the matching to an infinite momentum and the nucleon mass correction. In addition, we test the effect of gauge link smearing in the operator to estimate the influence of the Wilson line renormalization, which is yet to be done.

  2. Automated generation of lattice QCD Feynman rules

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Hart, A.; Mueller, E.H. [Edinburgh Univ. (United Kingdom). SUPA School of Physics and Astronomy; von Hippel, G.M. [Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DESY), Zeuthen (Germany); Horgan, R.R. [Cambridge Univ. (United Kingdom). DAMTP, CMS

    2009-04-15

    The derivation of the Feynman rules for lattice perturbation theory from actions and operators is complicated, especially for highly improved actions such as HISQ. This task is, however, both important and particularly suitable for automation. We describe a suite of software to generate and evaluate Feynman rules for a wide range of lattice field theories with gluons and (relativistic and/or heavy) quarks. Our programs are capable of dealing with actions as complicated as (m)NRQCD and HISQ. Automated differentiation methods are used to calculate also the derivatives of Feynman diagrams. (orig.)

  3. Relating lattice QCD and chiral perturbation theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present simulation results for lattice QCD using chiral lattice fermions, which obey the Ginsparg Wilson relation. After discuss first conceptual issues, and then numerical results. In the epsilon regime we evaluated the low lying modes in Dirac spectrum and the axial correlation functions for very light quarks. These provide information about the leading low energy constants in chiral perturbation theory: the pion decay constant and the scalar condensate. In the p regime we measured light meson masses, the PCAC quark mass and the renormalisation constant ZA

  4. Slip systems, lattice rotations and dislocation boundaries

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Winther, Grethe

    of dislocation structure formed, in particular the crystallographic alignment of dislocation boundaries, and the slip pattern are demonstrated. These relations are applied to polycrystals deformed in tension and rolling, producing good agreement with experiment for rolling but less good agreement for......Plastic deformation by slip induces rotations of the crystallographic lattice and evolution of dislocation structures. Both lattice rotations and dislocation structures exhibit a dependence on the grain orientation, which reflects underlying relations to the slip pattern. Relations between the type...... these discrepancies is discussed. Finally, the implications of the relations between slip and dislocation structures for the modelling of mechanical properties are discussed....

  5. Perturbative and nonperturbative renormalization in lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Goeckeler, M. [Regensburg Univ. (Germany). Institut fuer Theoretische Physik; Horsley, R. [University of Edinburgh (United Kingdom). School of Physics and Astronomy; Perlt, H. [Leipzig Univ. (DE). Institut fuer Theoretische Physik] (and others)

    2010-03-15

    We investigate the perturbative and nonperturbative renormalization of composite operators in lattice QCD restricting ourselves to operators that are bilinear in the quark fields (quark-antiquark operators). These include operators which are relevant to the calculation of moments of hadronic structure functions. The nonperturbative computations are based on Monte Carlo simulations with two flavors of clover fermions and utilize the Rome-Southampton method also known as the RI-MOM scheme. We compare the results of this approach with various estimates from lattice perturbation theory, in particular with recent two-loop calculations. (orig.)

  6. Recent Progress in Lattice QCD Thermodynamics

    CERN Document Server

    DeTar, C

    2008-01-01

    This review gives a critical assessment of the current state of lattice simulations of QCD thermodynamics and what it teaches us about hot hadronic matter. It outlines briefly lattice methods for studying QCD at nonzero temperature and zero baryon number density with particular emphasis on assessing and reducing cutoff effects. It discusses a variety of difficulties with methods for determining the transition temperature. It uses results reported recently in the literature and at this conference for illustration, especially those from a major study carried out by the HotQCD collaboration.

  7. Lattice actions on the plane revisited

    CERN Document Server

    Maucourant, Francois

    2010-01-01

    We study the action of a lattice in the group SL(2,R) on the plane. We obtain a formula which simultaneously describes visits of an orbit to either a fixed ball, or an expanding or contracting family of annuli. We also discuss the `shrinking target problem'. Our results are valid for an explicitly described set of initial points: all nonzero vectors in the case of a cocompact lattice, and all vectors satisfying certain diophantine conditions in case SL(2,Z). The proofs combine the method of Ledrappier with effective equidistribution results for the horocycle flow due to Burger, Strombergsson, Forni and Flaminio.

  8. Response of Kondo lattice systems to pressure

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Yb-based Kondo lattice systems (YbAgCu4, YbCu2Si2, YbRh2Si2) represent an interesting class of materials in which it is possible to study systematically the development of heavy electron behavior through the application of pressure. Certainly, additional experiments are required to determine to what extent Yb compounds are mirror images of their Ce counterparts. Finally, pressure reveals the presence of competing interactions for which a simple model exists that qualitatively accounts for the pressure response observed in a large number of Ce, U and Yb-based Kondo lattice systems

  9. Lattice QCD based on OpenCL

    CERN Document Server

    Bach, Matthias; Philipsen, Owe; Pinke, Christopher

    2012-01-01

    We present an OpenCL-based Lattice QCD application using a heatbath algorithm for the pure gauge case and Wilson fermions in the twisted mass formulation. The implementation is platform independent and can be used on AMD or NVIDIA GPUs, as well as on classical CPUs. On the AMD Radeon HD 5870 our double precision dslash implementation performs at 60 GFLOPS over a wide range of lattice sizes. The hybrid Monte-Carlo presented reaches a speedup of four over the reference code running on a server CPU.

  10. U-Duality and the Leech Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Rios, Michael

    2013-01-01

    It has recently been shown that the full automorphism group of the Leech lattice, Conway's group Co_0, can be generated by 3 x 3 matrices over the octonions. We show such matrices are of type F_4 in E_{6(-26)}, the U-duality group for N=2, D=5 exceptional magic supergravity. By mapping points of the Leech lattice to black hole charge vectors, it is seen Conway's group Co_0 is generated by U-duality transformations acting as rotations in the charge space for BPS black holes.

  11. Gauge-Higgs Unification on the Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Irges, Nikos; Yoneyama, Kyoko

    2012-01-01

    The simplest Gauge-Higgs Unification model is a five-dimensional SU(2) gauge theory compactified on the S^1/Z_2 orbifold, such that on the four-dimensional boundaries of space-time there is an unbroken U(1) symmetry and a complex scalar, the latter identified with the Higgs boson. Perturbatively the U(1) remains spontaneously unbroken. Earlier lattice Monte Carlo simulations revealed however that the spontaneous breaking of the U(1) does occur at the non-perturbative level. Here, we verify the Monte Carlo result via an analytical lattice Mean-Field expansion.

  12. Fibonacci optical lattices for tunable quantum quasicrystals

    Science.gov (United States)

    Singh, K.; Saha, K.; Parameswaran, S. A.; Weld, D. M.

    2015-12-01

    We describe a quasiperiodic optical lattice, created by a physical realization of the abstract cut-and-project construction underlying all quasicrystals. The resulting potential is a generalization of the Fibonacci tiling. Calculation of the energies and wave functions of ultracold atoms loaded into such a lattice demonstrate a multifractal energy spectrum, a singular continuous momentum-space structure, and the existence of controllable edge states. These results open the door to cold atom quantum simulation experiments in tunable or dynamic quasicrystalline potentials, including topological pumping of edge states and phasonic spectroscopy.

  13. Deconfining phase transition in lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We present the first results obtained from the sixteen-processor version of the parallel supercomputer being built at Columbia. The color-deconfining phase transition has been studied fo pure SU(3) gauge theory on lattices with a spatial volume of 163 sites and temporal sizes of 10, 12, and 14 sites. The values found for the critical coupling are 6.07, 6.26, and 6.36, respectively. These results are in agreement with the perturbative predictions of the renormalization group, suggesting that lattice QCD calculations with the parameter β at least as large as 6.07 may approximate the continuum limit

  14. A lattice animal approach to percolation

    OpenAIRE

    Hammond, Alan

    2004-01-01

    We examine the percolation model on $\\mathbb{Z}^d$ by an approach involving lattice animals and their surface-area-to-volume ratio. For $\\beta \\in [0,2(d-1))$, let $f(\\beta)$ be the asymptotic exponential rate in the number of edges of the number of lattice animals containing the origin which have surface-area-to-volume ratio $\\beta$. The function $f$ is bounded above by a function which may be written in an explicit form. For low values of $\\beta$ ($\\beta \\leq 1/p_c - 1$), equality holds, as...

  15. Hawking radiation on a falling lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Jacobson, T; Jacobson, Ted; Mattingly, David

    2000-01-01

    Scalar field theory on a lattice falling freely into a 1+1 dimensional black hole is studied using both WKB and numerical approaches. The outgoing modes are shown to arise from incoming modes by a process analogous to a Bloch oscillation, with an admixture of negative frequency modes corresponding to the Hawking radiation. Numerical calculations show that the Hawking effect is reproduced to within 0.5% on a lattice whose proper spacing where the wavepacket turns around at the horizon is $\\sim0.08$ in units where the surface gravity is 1.

  16. Automated generation of lattice QCD Feynman rules

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The derivation of the Feynman rules for lattice perturbation theory from actions and operators is complicated, especially for highly improved actions such as HISQ. This task is, however, both important and particularly suitable for automation. We describe a suite of software to generate and evaluate Feynman rules for a wide range of lattice field theories with gluons and (relativistic and/or heavy) quarks. Our programs are capable of dealing with actions as complicated as (m)NRQCD and HISQ. Automated differentiation methods are used to calculate also the derivatives of Feynman diagrams. (orig.)

  17. Quantum memory in an optical lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Nunn, J; Michelberger, P; Reim, K; Lee, K C; ~Langford, N K; Walmsley, I A; Jaksch, D

    2010-01-01

    Arrays of atoms trapped in optical lattices are appealing as storage media for photons, since motional dephasing of the atoms is eliminated. The regular lattice is also associated with band structure in the dispersion experienced by incident photons. Here we study the influence of this band structure on the efficiency of quantum memories based on electromagnetically induced transparency (EIT) and on Raman absorption. We observe a number of interesting effects, such as both reduced and superluminal group velocities, enhanced atom-photon coupling and anomalous transmission. These effects are ultimately deleterious to the memory efficiency, but they are easily avoided by tuning the optical fields away from the band edges.

  18. Grid refinement for entropic lattice Boltzmann models

    CERN Document Server

    Dorschner, B; Chikatamarla, S S; Karlin, I V

    2016-01-01

    We propose a novel multi-domain grid refinement technique with extensions to entropic incompressible, thermal and compressible lattice Boltzmann models. Its validity and accuracy are accessed by comparison to available direct numerical simulation and experiment for the simulation of isothermal, thermal and viscous supersonic flow. In particular, we investigate the advantages of grid refinement for the set-ups of turbulent channel flow, flow past a sphere, Rayleigh-Benard convection as well as the supersonic flow around an airfoil. Special attention is payed to analyzing the adaptive features of entropic lattice Boltzmann models for multi-grid simulations.

  19. Neutral meson oscillations on the lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Carrasco, Nuria

    2014-01-01

    Accurate measurements of K, D and B meson mixing amplitudes provide stringent constraints in the Unitary Triangle analysis, as well as useful bounds on New Physics scales. Lattice QCD provides a non perturbative tool to compute the hadronic matrix elements entering in the effective weak Hamiltonian, with errors at a few percent level and systematic uncertainties under control. I review recent lattice results for these hadronic matrix element performed with $N_f=2$, $N_f=2+1$ and $N_f=2+1+1$ dynamical sea quarks.

  20. Lattice methods and effective field theory

    CERN Document Server

    Nicholson, Amy N

    2016-01-01

    Lattice field theory is a non-perturbative tool for studying properties of strongly interacting field theories, which is particularly amenable to numerical calculations and has quantifiable systematic errors. In these lectures we apply these techniques to nuclear Effective Field Theory (EFT), a non-relativistic theory for nuclei involving the nucleons as the basic degrees of freedom. The lattice formulation of [1,2] for so-called pionless EFT is discussed in detail, with portions of code included to aid the reader in code development. Systematic and statistical uncertainties of these methods are discussed at length, and extensions beyond pionless EFT are introduced in the final Section.

  1. Adaptive Lattice Algorithms for Passive Array Data

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    N.L.M. Murukutla

    1985-07-01

    Full Text Available This paper reports the development of an algorithm for the processing of data from an array of broad-band sensors using lattice type processor. The problem is to enhance the look-direction signal in the presence of spatially distributed interference sources and sensor self noise by employing a multi-channel processor subject to the constraint that it has a desired response for look-direction signals. The multichannel lattice algorithm proposed here possess stage by stage decoupling, and do not involve an arbitrary size of the step length, unlike conventional tapped-delay-line algorithms.

  2. Topology in dynamical lattice QCD simulations

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lattice simulations of Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD), the quantum field theory which describes the interaction between quarks and gluons, have reached a point were contact to experimental data can be made. The underlying mechanisms, like chiral symmetry breaking or the confinement of quarks, are however still not understood. This thesis focuses on topological structures in the QCD vacuum. Those are not only mathematically interesting but also closely related to chiral symmetry and confinement. We consider methods to identify these objects in lattice QCD simulations. Based on this, we explore the structures resulting from different discretizations and investigate the effect of a very strong electromagnetic field on the QCD vacuum.

  3. Dipolar bosons on an optical lattice ring

    Science.gov (United States)

    Maik, Michał; Buonsante, Pierfrancesco; Vezzani, Alessandro; Zakrzewski, Jakub

    2011-11-01

    We consider an ultrasmall system of polarized bosons on an optical lattice with a ring topology, interacting via long-range dipole-dipole interactions. Dipoles polarized perpendicular to the plane of the ring reveal sharp transitions between different density-wave phases. As the strength of the dipolar interactions is varied, the behavior of the transitions is first-order-like. For dipoles polarized in the plane of the ring, the transitions between possible phases show pronounced sensitivity to the lattice depth. The abundance of possible configurations may be useful for quantum-information applications.

  4. Semileptonic D-decays and Lattice QCD

    CERN Document Server

    Becirevic, Damir; Mescia, Federico

    2007-01-01

    We explore four different strategies to extract the D-meson semileptonic decay form factors from the Green functions computed in QCD numerically on the lattice. From our numerical tests we find that two such strategies, based on the use of double ratios of 3-point correlation functions, lead to an appreciable reduction of systematic uncertainties. This is an important step in reducing the overall uncertainty in the lattice QCD results for the D-decay form factors, which are needed to determine the CKM entries |Vcd| and |Vcs| experimentally, and thus to check the CKM unitarity.

  5. Quantum cohomology and the periodic Toda lattice

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Guest, M.A. [Tokyo Metropolitan Univ. (Japan). Dept. of Mathematics; Otofuji, T. [Tokyo Inst. of Tech. (Japan). Dept. of Mathematics

    2001-03-01

    We describe a relation between the periodic one-dimensional Toda lattice and the quantum cohomology of the periodic flag manifold (an infinite-dimensional Kaehler manifold). This generalizes a result of Givental and Kim relating the open Toda lattice and the quantum cohomology of the finite-dimensional flag manifold. We derive a simple and explicit ''differential operator formula'' for the necessary quantum products, which applies both to the finite-dimensional and to the infinite-dimensional situations. (orig.)

  6. Narrow line photoassociation in an optical lattice.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Zelevinsky, T; Boyd, M M; Ludlow, A D; Ido, T; Ye, J; Ciuryło, R; Naidon, P; Julienne, P S

    2006-05-26

    With ultracold 88Sr in a 1D magic wavelength optical lattice, we performed narrow-line photoassociation spectroscopy near the 1S0 - 3P1 intercombination transition. Nine least-bound vibrational molecular levels associated with the long-range 0u and 1u potential energy surfaces were measured and identified. A simple theoretical model accurately describes the level positions and treats the effects of the lattice confinement on the line shapes. The measured resonance strengths show that optical tuning of the ground state scattering length should be possible without significant atom loss. PMID:16803171

  7. Narrow Line Photoassociation in an Optical Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Zelevinsky, T; Ciurylo, R; Ido, T; Julienne, P S; Ludlow, A D; Naidon, P; Ye, J

    2006-01-01

    With ultracold $^{88}$Sr in a 1D magic wavelength optical lattice, we performed narrow line photoassociation spectroscopy near the $^1$S$_0 - ^3$P$_1$ intercombination transition. Nine least-bound vibrational molecular levels associated with the long-range $0_u$ and $1_u$ potential energy surfaces were measured and identified. A simple theoretical model accurately describes the level positions and treats the effects of the lattice confinement on the line shapes. The measured resonance strengths show that optical tuning of the ground state scattering length should be possible without significant atom loss.

  8. Lattice Codes for the Wiretap Gaussian Channel: Construction and Analysis

    CERN Document Server

    Oggier, Frédérique; Belfiore, Jean-Claude

    2011-01-01

    We consider the Gaussian wiretap channel, where two legitimate players Alice and Bob communicate over an AWGN channel, while Eve is eavesdropping, also through an AWGN channel. We propose a coding strategy based on lattice coset encoding. We analyze Eve's probability of decoding, from which we define the secrecy gain as a design criterion for lattice codes, expressed in terms of the lattice theta series, which characterizes Eve's confusion as a function of the channel parameters. The secrecy gain is studied for even unimodular lattices, and an asymptotic analysis shows that it grows exponentially in the dimension of the lattice. Examples of wiretap lattice codes are given.

  9. Lattice formulation of a two-dimensional topological field theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We investigate an integrable property and the observables of 2-dimensional N=(4,4) topological field theory defined on a discrete lattice by using the 'orbifolding' and 'deconstruction' methods. We show that our lattice model is integrable and, for this reason, the partition function reduces to matrix integrals of scalar fields on the lattice sites. We elucidate meaningful differences between a discrete lattice and a differentiable manifold. This is important for studying topological quantities on a lattice. We also propose a new construction of N=(2,2) supersymmetric lattice theory, which is realized through a suitable truncation of scalar fields from the N=(4,4) theory. (author)

  10. Lattice Based Attack on Common Private Exponent RSA

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Santosh Kumar Ravva

    2012-03-01

    Full Text Available Lattice reduction is a powerful concept for solving diverse problems involving point lattices. Lattice reduction has been successfully utilizing in Number Theory, Linear algebra and Cryptology. Not only the existence of lattice based cryptosystems of hard in nature, but also has vulnerabilities by lattice reduction techniques. In this paper, we show that Wieners small private exponent attack, when viewed as a heuristic lattice based attack, is extended to attack many instances of RSA when they have the same small private exponent.

  11. Chaos in the honeycomb optical-lattice unit cell

    Science.gov (United States)

    Porter, Max D.; Reichl, L. E.

    2016-01-01

    Natural and artificial honeycomb lattices are of great interest because the band structure of these lattices, if properly constructed, contains a Dirac point. Such lattices occur naturally in the form of graphene and carbon nanotubes. They have been created in the laboratory in the form of semiconductor 2DEGs, optical lattices, and photonic crystals. We show that, over a wide energy range, gases (of electrons, atoms, or photons) that propagate through these lattices are Lorentz gases and the corresponding classical dynamics is chaotic. Thus honeycomb lattices are also of interest for understanding eigenstate thermalization and the conductor-insulator transition due to dynamic Anderson localization.

  12. The growth constants of lattice trees and lattice animals in high dimensions

    CERN Document Server

    Miranda, Yuri Mejia

    2011-01-01

    We prove that the growth constants for nearest-neighbour lattice trees and lattice (bond) animals on the integer lattice Zd are asymptotic to 2de as the dimension goes to infinity, and that their critical one-point functions converge to e. Similar results are obtained in dimensions d>8 in the limit of increasingly spread-out models; in this case the result for the growth constant is a special case of previous results of M. Penrose. The proof is elementary, once we apply previous results of T. Hara and G. Slade obtained using the lace expansion.

  13. The growth constants of lattice trees and lattice animals in high dimensions

    OpenAIRE

    Miranda, Yuri Mejia; Slade, Gordon

    2011-01-01

    We prove that the growth constants for nearest-neighbour lattice trees and lattice (bond) animals on the integer lattice Zd are asymptotic to 2de as the dimension goes to infinity, and that their critical one-point functions converge to e. Similar results are obtained in dimensions d>8 in the limit of increasingly spread-out models; in this case the result for the growth constant is a special case of previous results of M. Penrose. The proof is elementary, once we apply previous results of T....

  14. Models of Walking Technicolor on the Lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Sinclair, D K

    2014-01-01

    We study QCD with 2 colour-sextet quarks as a walking-Technicolor candidate. As such it provides a description of the Higgs sector of the standard model, in which the Higgs field is replaced by the Goldstone `pions' of this QCD-like theory, and the Higgs itself is the $\\sigma$. Such a theory will need to be extended if it is to also give masses to the quarks and leptons. What we are attempting to determine is whether it is indeed QCD-like and hence walking, or if it has an infrared fixed point making it a conformal field theory. We do this by simulating its lattice version at finite temperature and observing the running of the bare (lattice) coupling at the chiral transition, as the lattice spacing is varied, and comparing this running with that predicted by 2-loop perturbation theory. Our results on lattices with temporal extents ($N_t$) up to 12 indicate that the coupling runs, but not as fast as asymptotic freedom predicts. We discuss our program for studying the zero-temperature phenomenology of this theo...

  15. Visualization Tools for Lattice QCD - Final Report

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Massimo Di Pierro

    2012-03-15

    Our research project is about the development of visualization tools for Lattice QCD. We developed various tools by extending existing libraries, adding new algorithms, exposing new APIs, and creating web interfaces (including the new NERSC gauge connection web site). Our tools cover the full stack of operations from automating download of data, to generating VTK files (topological charge, plaquette, Polyakov lines, quark and meson propagators, currents), to turning the VTK files into images, movies, and web pages. Some of the tools have their own web interfaces. Some Lattice QCD visualization have been created in the past but, to our knowledge, our tools are the only ones of their kind since they are general purpose, customizable, and relatively easy to use. We believe they will be valuable to physicists working in the field. They can be used to better teach Lattice QCD concepts to new graduate students; they can be used to observe the changes in topological charge density and detect possible sources of bias in computations; they can be used to observe the convergence of the algorithms at a local level and determine possible problems; they can be used to probe heavy-light mesons with currents and determine their spatial distribution; they can be used to detect corrupted gauge configurations. There are some indirect results of this grant that will benefit a broader audience than Lattice QCD physicists.

  16. Charmonium physics in finite temperature lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Katayama, R.; Miyamura, O.; Umeda, Takashi [Hiroshima Univ., Faculty of Science, Higashi-Hiroshima, Hiroshima (Japan); Matsufuru, H. [Osaka Univ., RCNP, Ibaraki, Osaka (Japan)

    2000-08-01

    We study hadron properties near the deconfining transition in the finite temperature lattice QCD. Especially Charmonium physics is interesting for signals of Quark-gluon plasma formation. We discuss cc-bar bound state and mass at above or below T{sub c}. (author)

  17. On lattice protein structure prediction revisited.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Dotu, Ivan; Cebrián, Manuel; Van Hentenryck, Pascal; Clote, Peter

    2011-01-01

    Protein structure prediction is regarded as a highly challenging problem both for the biology and for the computational communities. In recent years, many approaches have been developed, moving to increasingly complex lattice models and off-lattice models. This paper presents a Large Neighborhood Search (LNS) to find the native state for the Hydrophobic-Polar (HP) model on the Face-Centered Cubic (FCC) lattice or, in other words, a self-avoiding walk on the FCC lattice having a maximum number of H-H contacts. The algorithm starts with a tabu-search algorithm, whose solution is then improved by a combination of constraint programming and LNS. The flexible framework of this hybrid algorithm allows an adaptation to the Miyazawa-Jernigan contact potential, in place of the HP model, thus suggesting its potential for tertiary structure prediction. Benchmarking statistics are given for our method against the hydrophobic core threading program HPstruct, an exact method which can be viewed as complementary to our method. PMID:21358007

  18. Word Problem for Knotted Residuated Lattices

    Czech Academy of Sciences Publication Activity Database

    Horčík, Rostislav

    2015-01-01

    Roč. 219, č. 5 (2015), s. 1548-1563. ISSN 0022-4049 R&D Projects: GA ČR GAP202/11/1632 Institutional support: RVO:67985807 Keywords : residuated lattice * knotted rule * word problem * residuated frame * semi-Thue system * square-free word Subject RIV: BA - General Mathematics Impact factor: 0.474, year: 2014

  19. Analysis of BWR lattices to recycle americium

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This study was carried out to assess the ability to eliminate meaningful quantities of americium in a primarily thermal neutron flux by 'spiking' modern BWR fuel with this minor actinide (MA). The studies carried out so far include the simulation of modern 10 x 10 BWR lattices employing the Westinghouse lattice physics code PHOENIX-4 alongside validation studies using MCNP5 models of the same lattices that were spatially depleted via the MONTEBURNS code coupling to ORIGEN. When considering the total inventory of minor actinides in Am-spiked pins, excluding isotopes of uranium and plutonium, the results indicate that a reduction of approximately 50% or more in the total mass inventory of these minor actinides is viable within the selected pins. Therefore, these preliminary results have encouraged the extension of this work to the development of improved lattice designs to help optimize the transmutation rates as well as absolute MA inventory reductions. The ultimate goal being to design batches of these advanced BWR bundles alongside multi-cycle core reload strategies. (authors)

  20. A continuum model for interconnected lattice trusses

    Science.gov (United States)

    Balakrishnan, A. V.

    1992-01-01

    A continuum model for interconnected lattice trusses based on the 1D Timoshenko beam approximation is developed using the NASA-LRC Phase Zero Evolutionary Model. The continuum model dynamics is presented in the canonical wave-equation form in a Hilbert space.

  1. Determining the scale in lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Bornyakov, V.G. [Institute for High Energy Physics, Protvino (Russian Federation); Institute of Theoretical and Experimental Physics, Moscow (Russian Federation); Far Eastern Federal Univ., Vladivostok (Russian Federation). School of Biomedicine; Horsley, R. [Edinburgh Univ. (United Kingdom). School of Physics and Astronomy; Hudspith, R. [York Univ., Toronto, ON (Canada). Dept. of Physics and Astronomy; and others

    2015-12-15

    We discuss scale setting in the context of 2+1 dynamical fermion simulations where we approach the physical point in the quark mass plane keeping the average quark mass constant. We have simulations at four beta values, and after determining the paths and lattice spacings, we give an estimation of the phenomenological values of various Wilson flow scales.

  2. Sandwich reactor lattices and Bloch's theorem

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The study of the neutron flux distribution in repetitive sandwiches of reactor material leads to results analogous to the 1-dimensional form of Bloch's theorem for the electronic structure in crystals. This principle makes it possible to perform analytically accurate homogenisations of sandwich lattices The method has been extended to cover multi group diffusion and transport theory. (author)

  3. Numerical techniques for lattice gauge theories

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The motivation for formulating gauge theories on a lattice is reviewed. Monte Carlo simulation techniques are then discussed for these systems. Finally, the Monte Carlo methods are combined with renormalization group analysis to give strong numerical evidence for confinement of quarks by non-Abelian gauge fields

  4. Lattice QCD and the Balkan physicists contribution

    CERN Document Server

    Borici, Artan

    2015-01-01

    This is a paper based on the invited talk the author gave at the 9th Balkan Physical Union conference. It contains some of the main achievements of lattice QCD simulations followed by a list of Balkan physicists who have contributed to the project.

  5. The hadron spectrum in lattice QCD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    I give a brief introduction to lattice QCD and discuss some of the recent calculations of the hadron mass spectrum. I also address the question of spontaneous chiral symmetry breaking which most obviously influences the character of the hadron spectrum. (orig.)

  6. Dynamics for QCD on an infinite lattice

    CERN Document Server

    Grundling, Hendrik

    2015-01-01

    We prove the existence of the dynamics automorphism group for Hamiltonian QCD on an infinite lattice in R^3, and this is done in a C*-algebraic context. The existence of ground states is also obtained. Starting with the finite lattice model for Hamiltonian QCD developed by Kijowski and Rudolph, we state its field algebra and a natural representation. We then generalize this representation to the infinite lattice, and construct a Hilbert space which has represented on it all the local algebras (i.e. algebras associated with finite connected sublattices) equipped with the correct graded commutation relations. On a suitably large C*-algebra acting on this Hilbert space, and containing all the local algebras, we prove that there is a one parameter automorphism group, which is the pointwise norm limit of the local time evolutions along a sequence of finite sublattices, increasing to the full lattice. This is our global time evolution. We then take as our field algebra the C*-algebra generated by all the orbits of ...

  7. On solvable lattice models and knot invariants

    CERN Document Server

    Gepner, D

    1993-01-01

    Recently, a class of solvable interaction round the face lattice models (IRF) were constructed for an arbitrary rational conformal field theory (RCFT) and an arbitrary field in it. The Boltzmann weights of the lattice models are related in the extreme ultra violet limit to the braiding matrices of the rational conformal field theory. In this note we use these new lattice models to construct a link invariant for any such pair of an RCFT and a field in it. Using the properties of RCFT and the IRF lattice models, we prove that the invariants so constructed always obey the Markov properties, and thus are true link invariants. Further, all the known link invariants, such as the Jones, HOMFLY and Kauffman polynomials arise in this way, along with giving a host of new invariants, and thus also a unified approach to link polynomials. It is speculated that all link invariants arise from some RCFT, and thus the problem of classifying link and knot invariants is equivalent to that of classifying two dimensional conforma...

  8. Interdependent Lattice Networks in High Dimensions

    CERN Document Server

    Lowinger, Steven; Buldyrev, Sergey V

    2016-01-01

    We study the mutual percolation of two interdependent lattice networks ranging from two to seven dimensions, denoted as $D$. We impose that the length of interdependent links connecting nodes in the two lattices be less than or equal to a certain value, $r$. For each value of $D$ and $r$, we find the mutual percolation threshold, $p_c[D,r]$ below which the system completely collapses through a cascade of failures following an initial destruction of a fraction $ (1-p)$ of the nodes in one of the lattices. We find that for each dimension, $D1$ such that for $r\\geq r_I$ the cascading failures occur as a discontinuous first order transition, while for $rr_I$, and for $r>r_{max}$ the vulnerability starts to decrease as $r\\to\\infty$. However the decrease becomes less significant as $D$ increases and $p_c[D,r_{max}]-p_c[D,\\infty]$ decreases exponentially with $D$. We also investigate the dependence of $p_c[D,r]$ on the system size as well as how the nature of the transition changes as the number of lattice sites, $N...

  9. Lattice Boltzmann Models for Complex Fluids

    OpenAIRE

    Flekkoy, E. G.; Herrmann, H. J.

    1993-01-01

    We present various Lattice Boltzmann Models which reproduce the effects of rough walls, shear thinning and granular flow. We examine the boundary layers generated by the roughness of the walls. Shear thinning produces plug flow with a sharp density contrast at the boundaries. Density waves are spontaneously generated when the viscosity has a nonlinear dependence on density which characterizes granular flow.

  10. Fractional Bloch Oscillations in photonic lattices

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Corrielli G.

    2013-11-01

    Full Text Available We present the photonic analogy of the Fractional Bloch Oscillations [1]: the oscillatory motion of interacting particles moving in a periodic potential, under the presence of a static force. The analogy is implemented with the propagation of classical light in a specially engineered photonic waveguides lattice, fabricated in fused silica substrate via femtosecond laser micromachining.

  11. First multi-bend achromat lattice consideration

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The first proposed lattice for a ‘diffraction-limited light source’ is reported. This approach has now more or less been used for the MAX IV project. By the beginning of 1990, three third-generation synchrotron light sources had been successfully commissioned in Grenoble, Berkeley and Trieste (ESRF, ALS and ELETTRA). Each of these new machines reached their target specifications without any significant problems. In parallel, already at that time discussions were underway regarding the next generation, the ‘diffraction-limited light source (DLSR)’, which featured sub-nm rad electron beam emittance, photon beam brilliance exceeding 1022 and the potential to emit coherent radiation. Also, at about that time, a first design for a 3 GeV DLSR was developed, based on a modified multiple-bend achromat (MBA) design leading to a lattice with normalized emittance of ∊x = 0.5 nm rad. The novel feature of the MBA lattice was the use of seven vertically focusing bend magnets with different bending angles throughout the achromat cell to keep the radiation integrals and resulting beam emittance low. The baseline design called for a 400 m ring circumference with 12 straight sections of 6 m length. The dynamic aperture behaviour of the DLSR lattice was estimated to produce > 5 h beam lifetime at 100 mA stored beam current

  12. On the reduction of hypercubic lattice artifacts

    CERN Document Server

    De Soto, F

    2007-01-01

    This note presents a comparative study of various options to reduce the errors coming from the discretization of a Quantum Field Theory in a lattice with hypercubic symmetry. We show that it is possible to perform an extrapolation towards the continuum which is able to eliminate systematically the artifacts which break the O(4) symmetry.

  13. Sustainable sex ratio in lattice populations

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tainaka, K.; Hayashi, T.; Yoshimura, J.

    2006-05-01

    We present a lattice model of mating populations. Simulation is performed by two different methods: local and global interactions. Simulation results account for the reason why the observed sex ratio is nearly one half in many animals. The male-biased sex ratio, such as in human populations, is also explained.

  14. Method of descent for integrable lattices

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bogoyavlensky, Oleg

    2009-05-01

    A method of descent for constructing integrable Hamiltonian systems is introduced. The derived periodic and nonperiodic lattices possess Lax representations with spectral parameter and have plenty of first integrals. Examples of Liouville-integrable four-dimensional Hamiltonian Lotka-Volterra systems are presented.

  15. Lattice QCD: From Action to Hadrons

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    QCD is the underlying quantum field theory describing the strong interactions, and Lattice QCD is the technique to solve it. Large scale computing resources afford the opportunity to answer key questions regarding the structure and spectrum of hadrons and systems of hadrons. By considering new simulations at the physical quark masses, I review recent progress made in this exciting area by the QCDSF collaboration.

  16. Heavy quark masses from lattice QCD

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lytle, Andrew T.

    2016-07-01

    Progress in quark mass determinations from lattice QCD is reviewed, focusing on results for charm and bottom mass. These are of particular interest for precision Higgs studies. Recent determinations have achieved percent-level uncertainties with controlled systematics. Future prospects for these calculations are also discussed.

  17. Mechanical cloak design by direct lattice transformation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bückmann, Tiemo; Kadic, Muamer; Schittny, Robert; Wegener, Martin

    2015-04-21

    Spatial coordinate transformations have helped simplifying mathematical issues and solving complex boundary-value problems in physics for decades already. More recently, material-parameter transformations have also become an intuitive and powerful engineering tool for designing inhomogeneous and anisotropic material distributions that perform wanted functions, e.g., invisibility cloaking. A necessary mathematical prerequisite for this approach to work is that the underlying equations are form invariant with respect to general coordinate transformations. Unfortunately, this condition is not fulfilled in elastic-solid mechanics for materials that can be described by ordinary elasticity tensors. Here, we introduce a different and simpler approach. We directly transform the lattice points of a 2D discrete lattice composed of a single constituent material, while keeping the properties of the elements connecting the lattice points the same. After showing that the approach works in various areas, we focus on elastic-solid mechanics. As a demanding example, we cloak a void in an effective elastic material with respect to static uniaxial compression. Corresponding numerical calculations and experiments on polymer structures made by 3D printing are presented. The cloaking quality is quantified by comparing the average relative SD of the strain vectors outside of the cloaked void with respect to the homogeneous reference lattice. Theory and experiment agree and exhibit very good cloaking performance. PMID:25848021

  18. Lattice QCD on a beowulf cluster

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Using commodity component personal computers based on Alpha processor and commodity network devices and a switch, we built an 8-node parallel computer. GNU/Linux is chosen as an operating system and message passing libraries such as PVM, LAM, and MPICH have been tested as a parallel programming environment. We discuss our lattice QCD project for a heavy quark system on this computer

  19. Lattice QCD with strong external electric fields

    OpenAIRE

    Yamamoto, Arata

    2012-01-01

    We study particle generation by a strong electric field in lattice QCD. To avoid the sign problem of the Minkowskian electric field, we adopt the "isospin" electric charge. When a strong electric field is applied, the insulating vacuum is broken down and pairs of charged particles are produced by the Schwinger mechanism. The competition against the color confining force is also discussed.

  20. Thermoelectric properties of finite graphene antidot lattices

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Gunst, Tue; Markussen, Troels; Jauho, Antti-Pekka;

    2011-01-01

    We present calculations of the electronic and thermal transport properties of graphene antidot lattices with a finite length along the transport direction. The calculations are based on the π-tight-binding model and the Brenner potential. We show that both electronic and thermal transport...

  1. Fantastic filters of lattice implication algebras

    OpenAIRE

    Young Bae Jun

    2000-01-01

    The notion of a fantastic filter in a lattice implication algebra is introduced, and the relations among filter, positive implicative filter, and fantastic filter are given. We investigate an equivalent condition for a filter to be fantastic, and state an extension property for fantastic filter.

  2. A lattice model for influenza spreading.

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Antonella Liccardo

    Full Text Available We construct a stochastic SIR model for influenza spreading on a D-dimensional lattice, which represents the dynamic contact network of individuals. An age distributed population is placed on the lattice and moves on it. The displacement from a site to a nearest neighbor empty site, allows individuals to change the number and identities of their contacts. The dynamics on the lattice is governed by an attractive interaction between individuals belonging to the same age-class. The parameters, which regulate the pattern dynamics, are fixed fitting the data on the age-dependent daily contact numbers, furnished by the Polymod survey. A simple SIR transmission model with a nearest neighbors interaction and some very basic adaptive mobility restrictions complete the model. The model is validated against the age-distributed Italian epidemiological data for the influenza A(H1N1 during the [Formula: see text] season, with sensible predictions for the epidemiological parameters. For an appropriate topology of the lattice, we find that, whenever the accordance between the contact patterns of the model and the Polymod data is satisfactory, there is a good agreement between the numerical and the experimental epidemiological data. This result shows how rich is the information encoded in the average contact patterns of individuals, with respect to the analysis of the epidemic spreading of an infectious disease.

  3. Optical lattices on wings of Apatura butterflies

    Czech Academy of Sciences Publication Activity Database

    Krizek, G.O.; Hagen, G.M.; Křížek, P.; Havlová, M.; Křížek, Michal

    2014-01-01

    Roč. 124, č. 3 (2014), s. 176-185. ISSN 0013-872X R&D Projects: GA ČR GA14-02067S Institutional support: RVO:67985840 Keywords : photonic nanostructures * iridescence * optical lattices Subject RIV: BA - General Mathematics Impact factor: 0.447, year: 2014 http://www.bioone.org/doi/abs/10.3157/021.124.0302

  4. Screening in the lattice Schwinger model

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We calculate the potential between heavy fermions in the lattice Schwinger model in the euclidean formalism with staggered fermions by an unquenched strong coupling expansion and Monte Carlo simulations. The results are compared with the corresponding continuum expressions including finite size corrections. (orig.)

  5. Lattice QCD and the unitarity triangle

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Andreas S Kronfeld

    2001-12-03

    Theoretical and computational advances in lattice calculations are reviewed, with focus on examples relevant to the unitarity triangle of the CKM matrix. Recent progress in semi-leptonic form factors for B {yields} {pi}/v and B {yields} D*lv, as well as the parameter {zeta} in B{sup 0}-{bar B}{sup 0} mixing, are highlighted.

  6. Lattice damage during ion implantation of semiconductors

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Haynes, T.E.

    1993-08-01

    The temperature dependence of the lattice damage created during ion implantation of Si, Ge, Si-Ge alloys, and various III-V compounds is reviewed and interpreted in terms of a transition between two different damage formation mechanisms. Implications of this transition for control of damage, annealing, and electrical activation are discussed, particularly in GaAs.

  7. Recent advances in lattice gauge theories

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    R V Gavai

    2000-04-01

    Recent progress in the field of lattice gauge theories is briefly reviewed for a nonspecialist audience. While the emphasis is on the latest and more definitive results that have emerged prior to this symposium, an effort has been made to provide them with minimal technicalities.

  8. OCTONIONS: INVARIANT REPRESENTATION OF THE LEECH LATTICE

    OpenAIRE

    Dixon, Geoffrey

    1995-01-01

    The Leech lattice, $\\Lambda_{24}$, is represented on the space of octonionic 3-vectors. It is built from two octonionic representations of $E_{8}$, and is reached via $\\Lambda_{16}$. It is invariant under the octonion index cycling and doubling maps.

  9. Diffusive description of lattice gas models

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The authors have investigated a lattice gas model consisting of repulsive particles following deterministic dynamics. Two versions of the model are studied. In one case a finite open system is considered in which particles can leave and enter the lattice over the edge. In the other case periodic boundary conditions are used. In both cases the density fluctuations exhibit a 1/f power spectrum. The individual particles behave asymptotically like ordinary random walkers. The collective behavior of these particles shows that due to the deterministic dynamics the particles behave as if they are correlated in time. The authors have numerically investigated the power spectrum of the density fluctuations, the lifetime distribution, and the spatial correlation function. The appropriate Langevin-like diffusion equation are discussed which can reproduce the numerical findings. The conclusion is that the deterministic lattice gases are described by a diffusion equation without any bulk noise. The open lattice gas exhibits a crossover behavior as the probability for introducing particles at the edge of the system becomes small. The power spectrum changes from a 1/f to a 1/f2 spectrum. The diffusive description, proven to be valid for a moderate boundary drive, fails altogether when the drive goes to zero. 25 refs., 13 figs

  10. Cutoff dependence in lattice phi44 theory

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The author discusses corrections to the high temperature expansion of the lattice phi44 theory in 4 + epsilon dimensions using the renormalization group. He works with vertex functions, whose expansion is derived from an effective Lagrangian for large-cutoff behaviour. He concludes that the numerical phi44 results offer a test of the idea of asymptotic freedom. (HSI)

  11. Heavy water lattices: Second panel report

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The panel was attended by prominent physicists from most of the laboratories engaged in the field of heavy water lattices throughout the world. The participants presented written contributions and status reports describing the past history and plans for further development of heavy-water reactors. Valuable discussions took place, during which recommendations for future work were formulated. Refs, figs, tabs

  12. On the lattice rotations accompanying slip

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Wronski, M.; Wierzbanowski, K.; Leffers, Torben

    2013-01-01

    The texture (crystallographic texture) of a polycrystalline material is the statistical representation of the preferred orientation of the crystal lattices in the various grains. The great majority of the materials that we encounter do have a texture, some degree of preferred orientation of the c...

  13. Spin-2 NΩ dibaryon from lattice QCD

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Etminan, Faisal [Center for Computational Sciences, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8571 (Japan); Department of Physics, Faculty of Sciences, University of Birjand, Birjand 97175-615 (Iran, Islamic Republic of); Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics, Kyoto University, Kyoto 606-8502 (Japan); Nemura, Hidekatsu [Center for Computational Sciences, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8571 (Japan); Aoki, Sinya [Center for Computational Sciences, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8571 (Japan); Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics, Kyoto University, Kyoto 606-8502 (Japan); Doi, Takumi [Theoretical Research Division, Nishina Center, RIKEN, Saitama 351-0198 (Japan); Hatsuda, Tetsuo [Theoretical Research Division, Nishina Center, RIKEN, Saitama 351-0198 (Japan); Kavli IPMU (WPI), The University of Tokyo, Chiba 277-8583 (Japan); Ikeda, Yoichi [Theoretical Research Division, Nishina Center, RIKEN, Saitama 351-0198 (Japan); Inoue, Takashi [Nihon University, College of Bioresource Sciences, Kanagawa 252-0880 (Japan); Ishii, Noriyoshi [Center for Computational Sciences, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8571 (Japan); Murano, Keiko [Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics, Kyoto University, Kyoto 606-8502 (Japan); Sasaki, Kenji [Center for Computational Sciences, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8571 (Japan)

    2014-08-15

    We investigate properties of the N(nucleon)–Ω(Omega) interaction in lattice QCD to seek for possible dibaryon states in the strangeness −3 channel. We calculate the NΩ potential through the equal-time Nambu–Bethe–Salpeter wave function in 2+1 flavor lattice QCD with the renormalization group improved Iwasaki gauge action and the nonperturbatively O(a) improved Wilson quark action at the lattice spacing a≃0.12 fm on a (1.9 fm){sup 3}× 3.8 fm lattice. The ud and s quark masses in our study correspond to m{sub π}=875(1) MeV and m{sub K}=916(1) MeV. At these parameter values, the central potential in the S-wave with the spin 2 shows attractions at all distances. By solving the Schrödinger equation with this potential, we find one bound state whose binding energy is 18.9(5.0)({sup +12.1}{sub −1.8}) MeV, where the first error is the statistical one, while the second represents the systematic error.

  14. Lattice Structure of Variable Precision Rough Sets

    OpenAIRE

    Basu, Sumita

    2016-01-01

    The main purpose of this paper is to study the lattice structure of variable precision rough sets. The notion of variation in precision of rough sets have been further extended to variable precision rough set with variable classification error and its algebraic properties are also studied.

  15. Lattice calculus of the morphological slope transform

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Heijmans, H.J.A.M.; Maragos, P.

    1995-01-01

    This paper presents a study of the morphological slope transform in the complete lattice framework. It discusses in detail the interrelationships between the slope transform at one hand and the (Young-Fenchel) conjugate and Legendre transform, two well-known concepts from convex analysis, at the oth

  16. Lattice QCD thermodynamics with Wilson quarks

    OpenAIRE

    Ejiri, Shinji

    2007-01-01

    We review studies of QCD thermodynamics by lattice QCD simulations with dynamical Wilson quarks. After explaining the basic properties of QCD with Wilson quarks at finite temperature including the phase structure and the scaling properties around the chiral phase transition, we discuss the critical temperature, the equation of state and heavy-quark free energies.

  17. Lattice investigation of heavy meson interactions

    OpenAIRE

    Wagenbach, Björn; Bicudo, Pedro; Wagner, Marc

    2014-01-01

    We report on a lattice investigation of heavy meson interactions and of tetraquark candidates with two very heavy quarks. These two quarks are treated in the static limit, while the other two are up, down, strange or charm quarks of finite mass. Various isospin, spin and parity quantum numbers are considered.

  18. Lattice W-algebras and logarithmic CFTs

    CERN Document Server

    Gainutdinov, A M; Tipunin, I Yu

    2012-01-01

    This paper is part of an effort to gain further understanding of 2D Logarithmic Conformal Field Theories (LCFTs) by exploring their lattice regularizations. While all work so far has dealt with the Virasoro algebra (or the product of left and right Virasoro), the best known (although maybe not the most relevant physically) LCFTs in the continuum are characterized by a W-algebra symmetry, whose presence is powerful, but difficult to understand physically. We explore here the origin of this symmetry in the underlying lattice models. We consider U_q sl(2) XXZ spin chains for q a root of unity, and argue that the centralizer of the "small" quantum group goes over the W-algebra in the continuum limit. We justify this identification by representation theoretic arguments, and give, in particular, lattice versions of the W-algebra generators. In the case q=i, which corresponds to symplectic fermions at central charge c=-2, we provide a full analysis of the scaling limit of the lattice Virasoro and W generators, and s...

  19. Two dimensional axisymmetric smooth lattice Ricci flow

    CERN Document Server

    Brewin, Leo

    2015-01-01

    A lattice based method will be presented for numerical investigations of Ricci flow. The method will be applied to the particular case of 2-dimensional axially symmetric initial data on manifolds with S^2 topology. Results will be presented that show that the method works well and agrees with results obtained using contemporary finite difference methods.

  20. Progress in lattice field theory algorithms

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    I present a summary of recent algorithmic developments for lattice field theories. In particular I give a pedagogical introduction to the new Multicanonical algorithm, and discuss the relation between the Hybrid Overrelaxation and Hybrid Monte Carlo algorithms. I also attempt to clarify the role of the dynamical critical exponent z and its connection with 'computational cost'. (orig.)

  1. Virtual lattice dynamics method in quantum mechanics

    OpenAIRE

    Pyrkov, V. N.; Burlakov, V. M.

    1998-01-01

    General molecular dynamic approach, making possible direct calculation of eigen values and eigen functions for a quantum-mechanical system of an arbitrary symmetry is proposed. The method is based on analogy between discrete representation of the Schr\\"{o}dinger equation and the system of Newton equations describing dynamics of specially constructed virtual lattice. Few examples demonstrating the method capabilities are considered.

  2. The electrostatic potential of a periodic lattice

    OpenAIRE

    Vaman, G.

    2014-01-01

    We calculate the electrostatic potential of a periodic lattice of arbitrary extended charges by using the Cartesian multipole formalism. This method allows the separation of the long-range potential from the contact potential (potential on the source). We write both the electrostatic potential and the interaction energy as convergent sums in the reciprocal space.

  3. Open Set Lattices of Subspaces of Spectrum Spaces

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Nai Y.T.

    2015-12-01

    Full Text Available We take a unified approach to study the open set lattices of various subspaces of the spectrum of a multiplicative lattice L. The main aim is to establish the order isomorphism between the open set lattice of the respective subspace and a sub-poset of L. The motivating result is the well known fact that the topology of the spectrum of a commutative ring R with identity is isomorphic to the lattice of all radical ideals of R. The main results are as follows: (i for a given nonempty set S of prime elements of a multiplicative lattice L, we define the S-semiprime elements and prove that the open set lattice of the subspace S of Spec(L is isomorphic to the lattice of all S-semiprime elements of L; (ii if L is a continuous lattice, then the open set lattice of the prime spectrum of L is isomorphic to the lattice of all m-semiprime elements of L; (iii we define the pure elements, a generalization of the notion of pure ideals in a multiplicative lattice and prove that for certain types of multiplicative lattices, the sub-poset of pure elements of L is isomorphic to the open set lattice of the subspace Max(L consisting of all maximal elements of L.

  4. Fuel lattice design using heuristics and new strategies

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Ortiz S, J. J.; Castillo M, J. A.; Torres V, M.; Perusquia del Cueto, R. [ININ, Carretera Mexico-Toluca s/n, Ocoyoacac 52750, Estado de Mexico (Mexico); Pelta, D. A. [ETS Ingenieria Informatica y Telecomunicaciones, Universidad de Granada, Daniel Saucedo Aranda s/n, 18071 Granada (Spain); Campos S, Y., E-mail: juanjose.ortiz@inin.gob.m [IPN, Escuela Superior de Fisica y Matematicas, Unidad Profesional Adolfo Lopez Mateos, Edif. 9, 07738 Mexico D. F. (Mexico)

    2010-10-15

    This work show some results of the fuel lattice design in BWRs when some allocation pin rod rules are not taking into account. Heuristics techniques like Path Re linking and Greedy to design fuel lattices were used. The scope of this work is to search about how do classical rules in design fuel lattices affect the heuristics techniques results and the fuel lattice quality. The fuel lattices quality is measured by Power Peaking Factor and Infinite Multiplication Factor at the beginning of the fuel lattice life. CASMO-4 code to calculate these parameters was used. The analyzed rules are the following: pin rods with lowest uranium enrichment are only allocated in the fuel lattice corner, and pin rods with gadolinium cannot allocated in the fuel lattice edge. Fuel lattices with and without gadolinium in the main diagonal were studied. Some fuel lattices were simulated in an equilibrium cycle fuel reload, using Simulate-3 to verify their performance. So, the effective multiplication factor and thermal limits can be verified. The obtained results show a good performance in some fuel lattices designed, even thought, the knowing rules were not implemented. A fuel lattice performance and fuel lattice design characteristics analysis was made. To the realized tests, a dell workstation was used, under Li nux platform. (Author)

  5. Fuel lattice design using heuristics and new strategies

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This work show some results of the fuel lattice design in BWRs when some allocation pin rod rules are not taking into account. Heuristics techniques like Path Re linking and Greedy to design fuel lattices were used. The scope of this work is to search about how do classical rules in design fuel lattices affect the heuristics techniques results and the fuel lattice quality. The fuel lattices quality is measured by Power Peaking Factor and Infinite Multiplication Factor at the beginning of the fuel lattice life. CASMO-4 code to calculate these parameters was used. The analyzed rules are the following: pin rods with lowest uranium enrichment are only allocated in the fuel lattice corner, and pin rods with gadolinium cannot allocated in the fuel lattice edge. Fuel lattices with and without gadolinium in the main diagonal were studied. Some fuel lattices were simulated in an equilibrium cycle fuel reload, using Simulate-3 to verify their performance. So, the effective multiplication factor and thermal limits can be verified. The obtained results show a good performance in some fuel lattices designed, even thought, the knowing rules were not implemented. A fuel lattice performance and fuel lattice design characteristics analysis was made. To the realized tests, a dell workstation was used, under Li nux platform. (Author)

  6. A low-emittance lattice for SPEAR

    Science.gov (United States)

    Safranek, J.; Wiedemann, H.

    1992-08-01

    The design and implementation of a low emittance lattice for the SPEAR storage ring including measurements of the performance of the lattice are presented [J. Safranek, Ph.D. thesis, Stanford University, 1991]. The low emittance lattice is designed to optimize the performance of SPEAR as a synchrotron radiation source while keeping SPEAR hardware changes at a minimum. The horizontal emittance of the electron beam in the low emittance lattice is reduced by a factor of 4 from the previous lattice. This reduces the typical horizontal source size and divergence of the photon beams by a factor of 2 each and increases the photon beam brightness. At 3 GeV the horizontal emittance is 129π nm rad, which makes the low emittance lattice the lowest emittance, running synchrotron radiation source in the world in the 1.5 to 4.0 GeV energy range for the emittance scaled to 3 GeV. The measured vertical emittance was reduced to half that typically seen at SPEAR in the past. The brightness of the photon beams was further increased by reducing βy at the insertion devices to 1.1 m and reducing the energy dispersion at the insertion devices by more than a factor of 2 on average. The horizontal dispersion at the rf cavities was reduced by a factor of nearly 4 which gives much less problems with synchrobetatron resonances. The dynamic and physical apertures of the lattice are large, giving long beam lifetimes and easy injection of electrons. The measurements of the linear optics and intensity dependent phenomena gave reasonable agreement with the design. The overall performance of the machine was very good. Injection rates of 10 to 20 mA/min and larger were achieved routinely, and 100 mA total current was stored. Repeated ramping of stored beam from the injection energy of 2.3 GeV to the running energy of 3.0 GeV was achieved with very little beam loss. This low emittance configuration is expected to be the operating configuration for SPEAR starting in January 1992.

  7. Chiral Symmetry Breaking on the Lattice a Study of the Strongly Coupled Lattice Schwinger Model

    CERN Document Server

    Berruto, F; Semenoff, Gordon W; Sodano, P

    1998-01-01

    We revisit the strong coupling limit of the Schwinger model on the lattice using staggered fermions and the hamiltonian approach to lattice gauge theories. Although staggered fermions have no continuous chiral symmetry, they posses a discrete axial invari ance which forbids fermion mass and which must be broken in order for the lattice Schwinger model to exhibit the features of the spectrum of the continuum theory. We show that this discrete symmetry is indeed broken spontaneously in the strong coupling li mit. Expanding around a gauge invariant ground state and carefully considering the normal ordering of the charge operator, we derive an improved strong coupling expansion and compute the masses of the low lying bosonic excitations as well as the chiral co ndensate of the model. We find very good agreement between our lattice calculations and known continuum values for these quantities already in the fourth order of strong coupling perturbation theory. We also find the exact ground state of the antiferromag ...

  8. Lattice and interaction region design for B factories

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The topic of this paper is asymmetric, two-ring B factories. Lattice problems are illustrated by PEP II design choices. These are not unique, but they illustrate the decisions affecting the lattice that must be made. (orig.)

  9. Genetics Home Reference: lattice corneal dystrophy type I

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... Diagnosis & Management These resources address the diagnosis or management of lattice corneal dystrophy type I: American Foundation for the Blind: Living with Vision Loss Genetic Testing Registry: Lattice corneal dystrophy Type ...

  10. One-link integral in the lattice QCD: Strong coupling

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We review different calculation methods of the one-link integral, appearing in the strong coupling approximation in the lattice QCD. Some new formulae useful in the case of lattice QCD with Susskind fermions are also presented. (orig.)

  11. One-link integral in the lattice QCD: Strong coupling

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Azakov, S.I.; Aliev, E.S.

    1988-12-01

    We review different calculation methods of the one-link integral, appearing in the strong coupling approximation in the lattice QCD. Some new formulae useful in the case of lattice QCD with Susskind fermions are also presented.

  12. One-link integral in the lattice QCD: Strong coupling

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We review different calculation methods of the one-link integral, appearing in the strong coupling approximation in the lattice QCD. Some new formulae useful in the case of lattice QCD with Susskind fermions are also presented. (author). 18 refs

  13. Declarative semantics of programming in residuated lattice-valued logic

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    2000-01-01

    We give two generalizations of Tarski's fixpoint theorem in the setting of residuated lattices and use them to establish van Emdem-Kowalski's least fixpoint semantics for residuated lattice-valued logic programs.

  14. Declarative semantics of programming in residuated lattice-valued logic

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    应明生

    2000-01-01

    We give two generalizations of Tarski’s fixpoint theorem in the setting of residuated lattices and use them to establish van Emdem-Kowalski’s least fixpoint semantics for residuated lattice-valued logic programs.

  15. A transfer-matrix study of directed lattice animals and directed percolation on a square lattice

    Science.gov (United States)

    Knežević, Dragica; Knežević, Milan

    2016-03-01

    We studied the large-scale properties of directed lattice animals and directed percolation on a square lattice. Using a transfer-matrix approach on strips of finite widths, we generated relatively long sequences of estimates for effective values of critical fugacity, percolation threshold and correlation length critical exponents. We applied two different extrapolation methods to obtain estimates for infinite systems. The precision of our final estimates is comparable to (or better than) the precision of the best currently available results.

  16. A transfer-matrix study of directed lattice animals and directed percolation on a square lattice

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We studied the large-scale properties of directed lattice animals and directed percolation on a square lattice. Using a transfer-matrix approach on strips of finite widths, we generated relatively long sequences of estimates for effective values of critical fugacity, percolation threshold and correlation length critical exponents. We applied two different extrapolation methods to obtain estimates for infinite systems. The precision of our final estimates is comparable to (or better than) the precision of the best currently available results. (paper)

  17. Program LATTICE for Calculation of Parameters of Targets with Heterogeneous (Lattice) Structure

    CERN Document Server

    Bznuni, S A; Soloviev, A G; Sosnin, A N

    2002-01-01

    Program LATTICE, with which help it is possible to describe lattice structure for the program complex CASCAD, is created in the C++ language. It is shown that for model-based electronuclear system on a basis of molten salt reactor with graphite moderator at transition from homogeneous structure to heterogeneous at preservation of a chemical compound there is a growth of k_{eff} by approximately 6 %.

  18. Information flow between weakly interacting lattices of coupled maps

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Dobyns, York [PEAR, Princeton University, Princeton, NJ 08544-5263 (United States); Atmanspacher, Harald [Institut fuer Grenzgebiete der Psychologie und Psychohygiene, Wilhelmstr. 3a, 79098 Freiburg (Germany)]. E-mail: haa@igpp.de

    2006-05-15

    Weakly interacting lattices of coupled maps can be modeled as ordinary coupled map lattices separated from each other by boundary regions with small coupling parameters. We demonstrate that such weakly interacting lattices can nevertheless have unexpected and striking effects on each other. Under specific conditions, particular stability properties of the lattices are significantly influenced by their weak mutual interaction. This observation is tantamount to an efficacious information flow across the boundary.

  19. Super lattice formation of an array of volatile wetting droplets

    OpenAIRE

    Burghaus, R.

    1999-01-01

    For an ordered array of critical volatile wetting droplets the formation of a super lattice by an Ostwald-ripening like competition process is considered. The underlying diffusion problem is treated within a quasistatic approximation and to first order in the inverse droplets distance. The approach is rather general but a square lattice and a triangular lattice are studied explicitly. Dispersion relations for the super-lattice growth of these arrays are calculated.

  20. Entangling the lattice clock: Towards Heisenberg-limited timekeeping

    OpenAIRE

    Weinstein, Jonathan D.; Beloy, Kyle; Derevianko, Andrei

    2009-01-01

    We present a scheme for entangling the atoms of an optical lattice to reduce the quantum projection noise of a clock measurement. The divalent clock atoms are held in a lattice at a ``magic'' wavelength that does not perturb the clock frequency -- to maintain clock accuracy -- while an open-shell J=1/2 ``head'' atom is coherently transported between lattice sites via the lattice polarization. This polarization-dependent ``Archimedes' screw'' transport at magic wavelength takes advantage of th...