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Documents  81V70 | enregistrements trouvés : 6

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Anyons are by definition particles with quantum statistics different from those of bosons and fermions. They can occur only in low dimensions, 2D being the most relevant case for this talk. They have hitherto remained hypothetical, but there is good theoretical evidence that certain quasi-particles occuring in quantum Hall physics should behave as anyons.

I shall consider the case of tracer particles immersed in a so-called Laughlin liquid. I will argue that, under certain circumstances, these become anyons. This is made manifest by the emergence of a particular effective Hamiltonian for their motion. The latter is notoriously hard to solve even in simple cases, and well-controled simplifications are highly desirable. I will discuss a possible mean-field approximation, leading to a one-particle energy functional with self-consistent magnetic field.
Anyons are by definition particles with quantum statistics different from those of bosons and fermions. They can occur only in low dimensions, 2D being the most relevant case for this talk. They have hitherto remained hypothetical, but there is good theoretical evidence that certain quasi-particles occuring in quantum Hall physics should behave as anyons.

I shall consider the case of tracer particles immersed in a so-called Laughlin liquid. I ...

82B10 ; 81S05 ; 35P15 ; 35Q40 ; 35Q55 ; 81V70

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The 1983 discovery of the fractional quantum Hall effect marks a milestone in condensed matter physics: systems of “ordinary particles at ordinary energies” displayed highly exotic effects, most notably fractional quantum numbers. It was later recognized that this was due to emergent quasi-particles carrying a fraction of the charge of an electron. It was also conjectured that these quasi-particles had fractional statistics, i.e. a behavior interpolating between that of bosons and fermions, the only two types of fundamental particles.
These lectures will be an introduction to the basic physics of the fractional quantum Hall effect, with an emphasis on the challenges to rigorous many-body quantum mechanics emerging thereof. Some progress has been made on some of these, but lots remains to be done, and open problems will be mentioned.

After the lectures a few references regarding the spectrum of the magnetic Schrödinger operator were suggested to me.
See the bibiography below.

Thanks to Alix Deleporte, Frédéric Faure, Stéphane Nonnenmacher and others for discussions relative to the magnetic Weyl law.
The 1983 discovery of the fractional quantum Hall effect marks a milestone in condensed matter physics: systems of “ordinary particles at ordinary energies” displayed highly exotic effects, most notably fractional quantum numbers. It was later recognized that this was due to emergent quasi-particles carrying a fraction of the charge of an electron. It was also conjectured that these quasi-particles had fractional statistics, i.e. a behavior ...

81Sxx ; 81V70

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We present a mathematically rigorous justification of the Local Density Approximation in density functional theory. We provide a quantitative estimate on the difference between the grand-canonical Levy-Lieb energy of a given density (the lowest possible energy of all quantum states having this density) and the integral over the Uniform Electron Gas energy of this density. The error involves gradient terms and justifies the use of the Local Density Approximation in situations where the density is very flat on sufficiently large regions in space. (Joint work with Mathieu Lewin and Elliott Lieb)
We present a mathematically rigorous justification of the Local Density Approximation in density functional theory. We provide a quantitative estimate on the difference between the grand-canonical Levy-Lieb energy of a given density (the lowest possible energy of all quantum states having this density) and the integral over the Uniform Electron Gas energy of this density. The error involves gradient terms and justifies the use of the ...

82B03 ; 81V70 ; 49K21

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We propose a yet another definition of KR-groups, which combines those of Atiyah and Karoubi and gives a simple proof of the Bott periodicity. Using the new definition, we can formulate the bulk-edge correspondence for free fermion systems as the functoriality of the Gysin map.
This is joint work with M. Furuta, S. Hayashi, M. Kotani, Y. Kubota, and K. Sato.

19K35 ; 53C80 ; 81V70

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The classification of topological phases in each Altland-Zirnbauer symmetry class is related to one of 2 complex or 8 real $\mathrm{K}$-theory by Kitaev. A more general framework, in which we deal with systems with an arbitrary symmetry of quantum mechanics specified by Wigner’s theorem, is introduced by Freed and Moore by using a generalization of twisted $\mathrm{K}$-theory. In this talk, we introduce the definition of twisted $\mathrm{K}$-theory in the sense of Freed-Moore for $C^*$-algebras, which gives a framework for the study of topological phases of non-periodic systems with a symmetry of quantum mechanics. Moreover, we introduce uses of basic tools in $\mathrm{K}$-theory of operator algebras such as inductions and the Green-Julg isomorphism for the study of topological phases.
The classification of topological phases in each Altland-Zirnbauer symmetry class is related to one of 2 complex or 8 real $\mathrm{K}$-theory by Kitaev. A more general framework, in which we deal with systems with an arbitrary symmetry of quantum mechanics specified by Wigner’s theorem, is introduced by Freed and Moore by using a generalization of twisted $\mathrm{K}$-theory. In this talk, we introduce the definition of twisted $\mathr...

81R60 ; 19L50 ; 46L85 ; 81V70

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The 1983 discovery of the fractional quantum Hall effect marks a milestone in condensed matter physics: systems of “ordinary particles at ordinary energies” displayed highly exotic effects, most notably fractional quantum numbers. It was later recognized that this was due to emergent quasi-particles carrying a fraction of the charge of an electron. It was also conjectured that these quasi-particles had fractional statistics, i.e. a behavior interpolating between that of bosons and fermions, the only two types of fundamental particles.
These lectures will be an introduction to the basic physics of the fractional quantum Hall effect, with an emphasis on the challenges to rigorous many-body quantum mechanics emerging thereof. Some progress has been made on some of these, but lots remains to be done, and open problems will be mentioned.

After the lectures a few references regarding the spectrum of the magnetic Schrödinger operator were suggested to me.
See the bibiography below.

Thanks to Alix Deleporte, Frédéric Faure, Stéphane Nonnenmacher and others for discussions relative to the magnetic Weyl law.
The 1983 discovery of the fractional quantum Hall effect marks a milestone in condensed matter physics: systems of “ordinary particles at ordinary energies” displayed highly exotic effects, most notably fractional quantum numbers. It was later recognized that this was due to emergent quasi-particles carrying a fraction of the charge of an electron. It was also conjectured that these quasi-particles had fractional statistics, i.e. a behavior ...

81Sxx ; 81V70

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