@article{7594,
abstract = {The concept of the entanglement between spin and orbital degrees of freedom plays a crucial role in our understanding of various phases and exotic ground states in a broad class of materials, including orbitally ordered materials and spin liquids. We investigate how the spin-orbital entanglement in a Mott insulator depends on the value of the spin-orbit coupling of the relativistic origin. To this end, we numerically diagonalize a one-dimensional spin-orbital model with Kugel-Khomskii exchange interactions between spins and orbitals on different sites supplemented by the on-site spin-orbit coupling. In the regime of small spin-orbit coupling with regard to the spin-orbital exchange, the ground state to a large extent resembles the one obtained in the limit of vanishing spin-orbit coupling. On the other hand, for large spin-orbit coupling the ground state can, depending on the model parameters, either still show negligible spin-orbital entanglement or evolve to a highly spin-orbitally-entangled phase with completely distinct properties that are described by an effective XXZ model. The presented results suggest that (i) the spin-orbital entanglement may be induced by large on-site spin-orbit coupling, as found in the 5d transition metal oxides, such as the iridates; (ii) for Mott insulators with weak spin-orbit coupling of Ising type, such as, e.g., the alkali hyperoxides, the effects of the spin-orbit coupling on the ground state can, in the first order of perturbation theory, be neglected.},
author = {Gotfryd, Dorota and Paerschke, Ekaterina and Chaloupka, Jiri and Oles, Andrzej M. and Wohlfeld, Krzysztof},
journal = {Physical Review Research},
number = {1},
publisher = {American Physical Society},
title = {{How spin-orbital entanglement depends on the spin-orbit coupling in a Mott insulator}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevResearch.2.013353},
volume = {2},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7956,
abstract = {When short-range attractions are combined with long-range repulsions in colloidal particle systems, complex microphases can emerge. Here, we study a system of isotropic particles, which can form lamellar structures or a disordered fluid phase when temperature is varied. We show that, at equilibrium, the lamellar structure crystallizes, while out of equilibrium, the system forms a variety of structures at different shear rates and temperatures above melting. The shear-induced ordering is analyzed by means of principal component analysis and artificial neural networks, which are applied to data of reduced dimensionality. Our results reveal the possibility of inducing ordering by shear, potentially providing a feasible route to the fabrication of ordered lamellar structures from isotropic particles.},
author = {Pȩkalski, J. and Rzadkowski, Wojciech and Panagiotopoulos, A. Z.},
issn = {10897690},
journal = {The Journal of chemical physics},
number = {20},
publisher = {AIP},
title = {{Shear-induced ordering in systems with competing interactions: A machine learning study}},
doi = {10.1063/5.0005194},
volume = {152},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7968,
abstract = {Organic materials are known to feature long spin-diffusion times, originating in a generally small spin–orbit coupling observed in these systems. From that perspective, chiral molecules acting as efficient spin selectors pose a puzzle that attracted a lot of attention in recent years. Here, we revisit the physical origins of chiral-induced spin selectivity (CISS) and propose a simple analytic minimal model to describe it. The model treats a chiral molecule as an anisotropic wire with molecular dipole moments aligned arbitrarily with respect to the wire’s axes and is therefore quite general. Importantly, it shows that the helical structure of the molecule is not necessary to observe CISS and other chiral nonhelical molecules can also be considered as potential candidates for the CISS effect. We also show that the suggested simple model captures the main characteristics of CISS observed in the experiment, without the need for additional constraints employed in the previous studies. The results pave the way for understanding other related physical phenomena where the CISS effect plays an essential role.},
author = {Ghazaryan, Areg and Paltiel, Yossi and Lemeshko, Mikhail},
issn = {1932-7447},
journal = {The Journal of Physical Chemistry C},
number = {21},
pages = {11716--11721},
publisher = {American Chemical Society},
title = {{Analytic model of chiral-induced spin selectivity}},
doi = {10.1021/acs.jpcc.0c02584},
volume = {124},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7882,
abstract = {A few-body cluster is a building block of a many-body system in a gas phase provided the temperature at most is of the order of the binding energy of this cluster. Here we illustrate this statement by considering a system of tubes filled with dipolar distinguishable particles. We calculate the partition function, which determines the probability to find a few-body cluster at a given temperature. The input for our calculations—the energies of few-body clusters—is estimated using the harmonic approximation. We first describe and demonstrate the validity of our numerical procedure. Then we discuss the results featuring melting of the zero-temperature many-body state into a gas of free particles and few-body clusters. For temperature higher than its binding energy threshold, the dimers overwhelmingly dominate the ensemble, where the remaining probability is in free particles. At very high temperatures free (harmonic oscillator trap-bound) particle dominance is eventually reached. This structure evolution appears both for one and two particles in each layer providing crucial information about the behavior of ultracold dipolar gases. The investigation addresses the transition region between few- and many-body physics as a function of temperature using a system of ten dipoles in five tubes.},
author = {Armstrong, Jeremy R. and Jensen, Aksel S. and Volosniev, Artem and Zinner, Nikolaj T.},
issn = {22277390},
journal = {Mathematics},
number = {4},
publisher = {MDPI},
title = {{Clusters in separated tubes of tilted dipoles}},
doi = {10.3390/math8040484},
volume = {8},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7919,
abstract = {We explore the time evolution of two impurities in a trapped one-dimensional Bose gas that follows a change of the boson-impurity interaction. We study the induced impurity-impurity interactions and their effect on the quench dynamics. In particular, we report on the size of the impurity cloud, the impurity-impurity entanglement, and the impurity-impurity correlation function. The presented numerical simulations are based upon the variational multilayer multiconfiguration time-dependent Hartree method for bosons. To analyze and quantify induced impurity-impurity correlations, we employ an effective two-body Hamiltonian with a contact interaction. We show that the effective model consistent with the mean-field attraction of two heavy impurities explains qualitatively our results for weak interactions. Our findings suggest that the quench dynamics in cold-atom systems can be a tool for studying impurity-impurity correlations.},
author = {Mistakidis, S. I. and Volosniev, Artem and Schmelcher, P.},
issn = {2643-1564},
journal = {Physical Review Research},
publisher = {American Physical Society},
title = {{Induced correlations between impurities in a one-dimensional quenched Bose gas}},
doi = {10.1103/physrevresearch.2.023154},
volume = {2},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7933,
abstract = {We study a mobile quantum impurity, possessing internal rotational degrees of freedom, confined to a ring in the presence of a many-particle bosonic bath. By considering the recently introduced rotating polaron problem, we define the Hamiltonian and examine the energy spectrum. The weak-coupling regime is studied by means of a variational ansatz in the truncated Fock space. The corresponding spectrum indicates that there emerges a coupling between the internal and orbital angular momenta of the impurity as a consequence of the phonon exchange. We interpret the coupling as a phonon-mediated spin-orbit coupling and quantify it by using a correlation function between the internal and the orbital angular momentum operators. The strong-coupling regime is investigated within the Pekar approach, and it is shown that the correlation function of the ground state shows a kink at a critical coupling, that is explained by a sharp transition from the noninteracting state to the states that exhibit strong interaction with the surroundings. The results might find applications in such fields as spintronics or topological insulators where spin-orbit coupling is of crucial importance.},
author = {Maslov, Mikhail and Lemeshko, Mikhail and Yakaboylu, Enderalp},
issn = {24699969},
journal = {Physical Review B},
number = {18},
publisher = {American Physical Society},
title = {{Synthetic spin-orbit coupling mediated by a bosonic environment}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.101.184104},
volume = {101},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7428,
abstract = {In the superconducting regime of FeTe(1−x)Sex, there exist two types of vortices which are distinguished by the presence or absence of zero-energy states in their core. To understand their origin, we examine the interplay of Zeeman coupling and superconducting pairings in three-dimensional metals with band inversion. Weak Zeeman fields are found to suppress intraorbital spin-singlet pairing, known to localize the states at the ends of the vortices on the surface. On the other hand, an orbital-triplet pairing is shown to be stable against Zeeman interactions, but leads to delocalized zero-energy Majorana modes which extend through the vortex. In contrast, the finite-energy vortex modes remain localized at the vortex ends even when the pairing is of orbital-triplet form. Phenomenologically, this manifests as an observed disappearance of zero-bias peaks within the cores of topological vortices upon an increase of the applied magnetic field. The presence of magnetic impurities in FeTe(1−x)Sex, which are attracted to the vortices, would lead to such Zeeman-induced delocalization of Majorana modes in a fraction of vortices that capture a large enough number of magnetic impurities. Our results provide an explanation for the dichotomy between topological and nontopological vortices recently observed in FeTe(1−x)Sex.},
author = {Ghazaryan, Areg and Lopes, P. L.S. and Hosur, Pavan and Gilbert, Matthew J. and Ghaemi, Pouyan},
issn = {24699969},
journal = {Physical Review B},
number = {2},
publisher = {APS},
title = {{Effect of Zeeman coupling on the Majorana vortex modes in iron-based topological superconductors}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.101.020504},
volume = {101},
year = {2020},
}
@article{7190,
abstract = {We investigate the ground-state energy of a one-dimensional Fermi gas with two bosonic impurities. We consider spinless fermions with no fermion-fermion interactions. The fermion-impurity and impurity-impurity interactions are modeled with Dirac delta functions. First, we study the case where impurity and fermion have equal masses, and the impurity-impurity two-body interaction is identical to the fermion-impurity interaction, such that the system is solvable with the Bethe ansatz. For attractive interactions, we find that the energy of the impurity-impurity subsystem is below the energy of the bound state that exists without the Fermi gas. We interpret this as a manifestation of attractive boson-boson interactions induced by the fermionic medium, and refer to the impurity-impurity subsystem as an in-medium bound state. For repulsive interactions, we find no in-medium bound states. Second, we construct an effective model to describe these interactions, and compare its predictions to the exact solution. We use this effective model to study nonintegrable systems with unequal masses and/or potentials. We discuss parameter regimes for which impurity-impurity attraction induced by the Fermi gas can lead to the formation of in-medium bound states made of bosons that repel each other in the absence of the Fermi gas.},
author = {Huber, D. and Hammer, H.-W. and Volosniev, Artem},
issn = {2643-1564},
journal = {Physical Review Research},
number = {3},
publisher = {APS},
title = {{In-medium bound states of two bosonic impurities in a one-dimensional Fermi gas}},
doi = {10.1103/physrevresearch.1.033177},
volume = {1},
year = {2019},
}
@article{6786,
abstract = {Dipolar coupling plays a fundamental role in the interaction between electrically or magnetically polarized species such as magnetic atoms and dipolar molecules in a gas or dipolar excitons in the solid state. Unlike Coulomb or contactlike interactions found in many atomic, molecular, and condensed-matter systems, this interaction is long-ranged and highly anisotropic, as it changes from repulsive to attractive depending on the relative positions and orientation of the dipoles. Because of this unique property, many exotic, symmetry-breaking collective states have been recently predicted for cold dipolar gases, but only a few have been experimentally detected and only in dilute atomic dipolar Bose-Einstein condensates. Here, we report on the first observation of attractive dipolar coupling between excitonic dipoles using a new design of stacked semiconductor bilayers. We show that the presence of a dipolar exciton fluid in one bilayer modifies the spatial distribution and increases the binding energy of excitonic dipoles in a vertically remote layer. The binding energy changes are explained using a many-body polaron model describing the deformation of the exciton cloud due to its interaction with a remote dipolar exciton. The surprising nonmonotonic dependence on the cloud density indicates the important role of dipolar correlations, which is unique to dense, strongly interacting dipolar solid-state systems. Our concept provides a route for the realization of dipolar lattices with strong anisotropic interactions in semiconductor systems, which open the way for the observation of theoretically predicted new and exotic collective phases, as well as for engineering and sensing their collective excitations.},
author = {Hubert, Colin and Baruchi, Yifat and Mazuz-Harpaz, Yotam and Cohen, Kobi and Biermann, Klaus and Lemeshko, Mikhail and West, Ken and Pfeiffer, Loren and Rapaport, Ronen and Santos, Paulo},
issn = {2160-3308},
journal = {Physical Review X},
number = {2},
publisher = {APS},
title = {{Attractive dipolar coupling between stacked exciton fluids}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevX.9.021026},
volume = {9},
year = {2019},
}
@article{6940,
abstract = {We study the effect of a linear tunneling coupling between two-dimensional systems, each separately
exhibiting the topological Berezinskii-Kosterlitz-Thouless (BKT) transition. In the uncoupled limit, there
are two phases: one where the one-body correlation functions are algebraically decaying and the other with
exponential decay. When the linear coupling is turned on, a third BKT-paired phase emerges, in which one-body correlations are exponentially decaying, while two-body correlation functions exhibit power-law
decay. We perform numerical simulations in the paradigmatic case of two coupled XY models at finite
temperature, finding evidences that for any finite value of the interlayer coupling, the BKT-paired phase is
present. We provide a picture of the phase diagram using a renormalization group approach.},
author = {Bighin, Giacomo and Defenu, Nicolò and Nándori, István and Salasnich, Luca and Trombettoni, Andrea},
issn = {1079-7114},
journal = {Physical Review Letters},
number = {10},
publisher = {American Physical Society (APS)},
title = {{Berezinskii-Kosterlitz-Thouless paired phase in coupled XY models}},
doi = {10.1103/physrevlett.123.100601},
volume = {123},
year = {2019},
}
@article{6092,
abstract = {In 1915, Einstein and de Haas and Barnett demonstrated that changing the magnetization of a magnetic material results in mechanical rotation and vice versa. At the microscopic level, this effect governs the transfer between electron spin and orbital angular momentum, and lattice degrees of freedom, understanding which is key for molecular magnets, nano-magneto-mechanics, spintronics, and ultrafast magnetism. Until now, the timescales of electron-to-lattice angular momentum transfer remain unclear, since modeling this process on a microscopic level requires the addition of an infinite amount of quantum angular momenta. We show that this problem can be solved by reformulating it in terms of the recently discovered angulon quasiparticles, which results in a rotationally invariant quantum many-body theory. In particular, we demonstrate that nonperturbative effects take place even if the electron-phonon coupling is weak and give rise to angular momentum transfer on femtosecond timescales.},
author = {Mentink, Johann H and Katsnelson, Mikhail and Lemeshko, Mikhail},
journal = {Physical Review B},
number = {6},
publisher = {APS},
title = {{Quantum many-body dynamics of the Einstein-de Haas effect}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.99.064428},
volume = {99},
year = {2019},
}
@article{6632,
abstract = {We consider a two-component Bose gas in two dimensions at a low temperature with short-range repulsive interaction. In the coexistence phase where both components are superfluid, interspecies interactions induce a nondissipative drag between the two superfluid flows (Andreev-Bashkin effect). We show that this behavior leads to a modification of the usual Berezinskii-Kosterlitz-Thouless (BKT) transition in two dimensions. We extend the renormalization of the superfluid densities at finite temperature using the renormalization-group approach and find that the vortices of one component have a large influence on the superfluid properties of the other, mediated by the nondissipative drag. The extended BKT flow equations indicate that the occurrence of the vortex unbinding transition in one of the components can induce the breakdown of superfluidity also in the other, leading to a locking phenomenon for the critical temperatures of the two gases.},
author = {Karle, Volker and Defenu, Nicolò and Enss, Tilman},
issn = {24699934},
journal = {Physical Review A},
number = {6},
publisher = {APS},
title = {{Coupled superfluidity of binary Bose mixtures in two dimensions}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.99.063627},
volume = {99},
year = {2019},
}
@article{5886,
abstract = {Problems involving quantum impurities, in which one or a few particles are interacting with a macroscopic environment, represent a pervasive paradigm, spanning across atomic, molecular, and condensed-matter physics. In this paper we introduce new variational approaches to quantum impurities and apply them to the Fröhlich polaron–a quasiparticle formed out of an electron (or other point-like impurity) in a polar medium, and to the angulon–a quasiparticle formed out of a rotating molecule in a bosonic bath. We benchmark these approaches against established theories, evaluating their accuracy as a function of the impurity-bath coupling.},
author = {Li, Xiang and Bighin, Giacomo and Yakaboylu, Enderalp and Lemeshko, Mikhail},
issn = {00268976},
journal = {Molecular Physics},
publisher = {Taylor and Francis},
title = {{Variational approaches to quantum impurities: from the Fröhlich polaron to the angulon}},
doi = {10.1080/00268976.2019.1567852},
year = {2019},
}
@article{6955,
abstract = {We study few-body bound states of charged particles subject to attractive zero-range/short-range plus repulsive Coulomb interparticle forces. The characteristic length scales of the system at zero energy are set by the Coulomb length scale D and the Coulomb-modified effective range r eff. We study shallow bound states of charged particles with D >> r eff and show that these systems obey universal scaling laws different from neutral particles. An accurate description of these states requires both the Coulomb-modified scattering length and the effective range unless the Coulomb interaction is very weak (D -> ). Our findings are relevant for bound states whose spatial extent is significantly larger than the range of the attractive potential. These states enjoy universality – their character is independent of the shape of the short-range potential.},
author = {Schmickler, C.H. and Hammer, H.-W. and Volosniev, Artem},
issn = {0370-2693},
journal = {Physics Letters B},
publisher = {Elsevier},
title = {{Universal physics of bound states of a few charged particles}},
doi = {10.1016/j.physletb.2019.135016},
volume = {798},
year = {2019},
}
@inproceedings{6646,
abstract = {We demonstrate robust retention of valley coherence and its control via polariton pseudospin precession through the optical TE-TM splitting in bilayer WS2 microcavity exciton polaritons at room temperature.},
author = {Khatoniar, Mandeep and Yama, Nicholas and Ghazaryan, Areg and Guddala, Sriram and Ghaemi, Pouyan and Menon, Vinod},
booktitle = {CLEO: Applications and Technology},
isbn = {9781943580576},
location = {San Jose, CA, United States},
publisher = {OSA},
title = {{Room temperature control of valley coherence in bilayer WS2 exciton polaritons}},
doi = {10.1364/cleo_at.2019.jtu2a.52},
year = {2019},
}
@article{7396,
abstract = {The angular momentum of molecules, or, equivalently, their rotation in three-dimensional space, is ideally suited for quantum control. Molecular angular momentum is naturally quantized, time evolution is governed by a well-known Hamiltonian with only a few accurately known parameters, and transitions between rotational levels can be driven by external fields from various parts of the electromagnetic spectrum. Control over the rotational motion can be exerted in one-, two-, and many-body scenarios, thereby allowing one to probe Anderson localization, target stereoselectivity of bimolecular reactions, or encode quantum information to name just a few examples. The corresponding approaches to quantum control are pursued within separate, and typically disjoint, subfields of physics, including ultrafast science, cold collisions, ultracold gases, quantum information science, and condensed-matter physics. It is the purpose of this review to present the various control phenomena, which all rely on the same underlying physics, within a unified framework. To this end, recall the Hamiltonian for free rotations, assuming the rigid rotor approximation to be valid, and summarize the different ways for a rotor to interact with external electromagnetic fields. These interactions can be exploited for control—from achieving alignment, orientation, or laser cooling in a one-body framework, steering bimolecular collisions, or realizing a quantum computer or quantum simulator in the many-body setting.},
author = {Koch, Christiane P. and Lemeshko, Mikhail and Sugny, Dominique},
issn = {0034-6861},
journal = {Reviews of Modern Physics},
number = {3},
publisher = {APS},
title = {{Quantum control of molecular rotation}},
doi = {10.1103/revmodphys.91.035005},
volume = {91},
year = {2019},
}
@article{294,
abstract = {We developed a method to calculate two-photon processes in quantum mechanics that replaces the infinite summation over the intermediate states by a perturbation expansion. This latter consists of a series of commutators that involve position, momentum, and Hamiltonian quantum operators. We analyzed several single- and many-particle cases for which a closed-form solution to the perturbation expansion exists, as well as more complicated cases for which a solution is found by convergence. Throughout the article, Rayleigh and Raman scattering are taken as examples of two-photon processes. The present method provides a clear distinction between the Thomson scattering, regarded as classical scattering, and quantum contributions. Such a distinction lets us derive general results concerning light scattering. Finally, possible extensions to the developed formalism are discussed.},
author = {Fratini, Filippo and Safari, Laleh and Amaro, Pedro and Santos, José},
journal = {Physical Review A - Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physics},
number = {4},
publisher = {American Physical Society},
title = {{Two-photon processes based on quantum commutators}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.97.043842},
volume = {97},
year = {2018},
}
@article{427,
abstract = {We investigate the quantum interference induced shifts between energetically close states in highly charged ions, with the energy structure being observed by laser spectroscopy. In this work, we focus on hyperfine states of lithiumlike heavy-Z isotopes and quantify how much quantum interference changes the observed transition frequencies. The process of photon excitation and subsequent photon decay for the transition 2s→2p→2s is implemented with fully relativistic and full-multipole frameworks, which are relevant for such relativistic atomic systems. We consider the isotopes Pb79+207 and Bi80+209 due to experimental interest, as well as other examples of isotopes with lower Z, namely Pr56+141 and Ho64+165. We conclude that quantum interference can induce shifts up to 11% of the linewidth in the measurable resonances of the considered isotopes, if interference between resonances is neglected. The inclusion of relativity decreases the cross section by 35%, mainly due to the complete retardation form of the electric dipole multipole. However, the contribution of the next higher multipoles (e.g., magnetic quadrupole) to the cross section is negligible. This makes the contribution of relativity and higher-order multipoles to the quantum interference induced shifts a minor effect, even for heavy-Z elements.},
author = {Amaro, Pedro and Loureiro, Ulisses and Safari, Laleh and Fratini, Filippo and Indelicato, Paul and Stöhlker, Thomas and Santos, José},
journal = { Physical Review A - Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physics},
number = {2},
publisher = {American Physical Society},
title = {{Quantum interference in laser spectroscopy of highly charged lithiumlike ions}},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.97.022510},
volume = {97},
year = {2018},
}
@article{415,
abstract = {Recently it was shown that a molecule rotating in a quantum solvent can be described in terms of the “angulon” quasiparticle [M. Lemeshko, Phys. Rev. Lett. 118, 095301 (2017)]. Here we extend the angulon theory to the case of molecules possessing an additional spin-1/2 degree of freedom and study the behavior of the system in the presence of a static magnetic field. We show that exchange of angular momentum between the molecule and the solvent can be altered by the field, even though the solvent itself is non-magnetic. In particular, we demonstrate a possibility to control resonant emission of phonons with a given angular momentum using a magnetic field.},
author = {Rzadkowski, Wojciech and Lemeshko, Mikhail},
journal = {The Journal of Chemical Physics},
number = {10},
publisher = {AIP},
title = {{Effect of a magnetic field on molecule–solvent angular momentum transfer }},
doi = { 10.1063/1.5017591 },
volume = {148},
year = {2018},
}
@article{435,
abstract = {It is shown that two fundamentally different phenomena, the bound states in continuum and the spectral singularity (or time-reversed spectral singularity), can occur simultaneously. This can be achieved in a rectangular core dielectric waveguide with an embedded active (or absorbing) layer. In such a system a two-dimensional bound state in a continuum is created in the plane of a waveguide cross section, and it is emitted or absorbed along the waveguide core. The idea can be used for experimental implementation of a laser or a coherent-perfect-absorber for a photonic bound state that resides in a continuous spectrum.},
author = {Midya, Bikashkali and Konotop, Vladimir},
journal = {Optics Letters},
number = {3},
pages = {607 -- 610},
publisher = {OSA},
title = {{Coherent-perfect-absorber and laser for bound states in a continuum}},
doi = {10.1364/OL.43.000607},
volume = {43},
year = {2018},
}