The Similarity Renormalization Group for three bosons in a momentum-space partial-wave basis

Examensarbete för masterexamen

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12380/166975
Download file(s):
File Description SizeFormat 
166975.pdfFulltext2.27 MBAdobe PDFView/Open
Type: Examensarbete för masterexamen
Master Thesis
Title: The Similarity Renormalization Group for three bosons in a momentum-space partial-wave basis
Authors: Carlsson, Boris
Abstract: The Similarity Renormalization Group (SRG) flow equation is explored for systems of two and three spinless bosons in a momentum-space partial-wave basis. The two- and three-body binding energies as well as the phaseshifts are used to gauge that the transformation is unitary and to study how well the SRG decouples high- and low-energy physics. I consider four different potentials with different characteristics: Two simplied nucleon potentials and two inter-atomic helium potentials (a soft-core potential and the state-of-the-art LM2M2 potential that is fitted to a wealth of experimental data). An initial three-body force is included for two of these potentials. Even with only two-body terms in the initial hamiltonian, SRG induced many-body forces are shown to arise during the transformation. These induced forces are computed for the three-body system and their evolution is studied as a function of the flow parameter. In all cases the SRG transformed potentials display greatly improved decoupling. This is achieved with a three-body binding-energy deviation of less than 0.1% in all cases except for the soft-core helium potential.
Keywords: Grundläggande vetenskaper;Lågenergifysik;Atomfysik;Beräkningsfysik;Basic Sciences;Low energy physics;Atomic physics;Computational physics
Issue Date: 2012
Publisher: Chalmers tekniska högskola / Institutionen för fundamental fysik
Chalmers University of Technology / Department of Fundamental Physics
URI: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12380/166975
Collection:Examensarbeten för masterexamen // Master Theses



Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.