Three-loop ground-state energy of ON-symmetric Ginzburg-Landau theory
above Tc in 4-dimensions with minimal subtraction
Institut fu¨r Theoretische Physik, Freie Universita¨t Berlin, Arnimallee 14, D-14195 Berlin, Germany Physique Nucle´aire The´orique, B5, Universite´ de Lie`ge Sart-Tilman, 4000 Lie`ge, Belgium and Institut fu¨r Theoretische Physik, Freie Universita¨t Berlin, Arnimallee 14, D-14195 Berlin, Germany ͑Received 1 October 2001; published 19 April 2002͒ As a step towards deriving universal amplitude ratios of the superconductive phase transition we calculate the vacuum energy density in the symmetric phase of O(N)-symmetric scalar QED in Dϭ4Ϫ␧ dimensions inan ␧ expansion using the minimal subtraction scheme commonly denoted by MS. From the diverging parts ofthe diagrams, we obtain the renormalization constant of the vacuum Zv which also contains information on thecritical exponent ␣ of the specific heat. As a side result, we use an earlier two-loop calculation of the effectivepotential ͓H. Kleinert and B. Van den Bossche, cond-mat/0104102͔ to determine the renormalization constantof the scalar field Z␾ up to two loops.
PACS number͑s͒: 74.20.De, 64.70.Ϫp, 05.70.Jk I. INTRODUCTION
vation was made by Nogueira,14 that an anomalous momen-tum instability below Tc may be responsible for the unusual One of the most intriguing problems in the physics of resistance of the superconductive transition to theory. Hope critical phenomena is a theoretical understanding of the su- for a better understanding has also been raised by a recent perconductive phase transition within the renormalization- renormalization-group study in dϭ3 dimensions performedbelow T group approach. A discussion was given in 1974 by Halperin, c where a fixed point has been found at the one-loop Lubensky, and Ma2 on the basis of the Ginzburg-Landau or Once an infrared-stable fixed point is located, it will de- Abelian Higgs model, in 4Ϫ⑀ dimensions, generalizing a termine critical exponents and amplitude ratios. The former can be extracted from the perturbative expansions of the Weinberg.3 In a one-loop approximation, they did not find an renormalization constants corresponding to coupling, mass, infrared-stable fixed point, and in spite of much effort it is and wave-function renormalization. The latter also requires still unclear whether a higher-loop renormalization-group the calculation of finite parts of certain quantities. For in- analysis would be capable of explaining the existence of a stance, the amplitude ratios for the specific heat can be ob- critical point in 4Ϫ␧ dimensions. Experimentally, this exis- tained by computing both the divergent and finite parts of the tence has been confirmed only recently with the advent of vacuum energy in the symmetric and in the symmetry- c superconductors. In conventional superconductors, Our work will provide analytic results for the divergent as the Ginzburg criterion,4 or the more relevant criterion for the well as finite parts of the vacuum energy up to three loops in size of phase fluctuations,5 predicted a too small temperature the symmetric case. While the divergent part is the same in interval for the critical regime to observe anything beyond the symmetry-broken case, the determination of the finite mean-field behavior. Evidence had so far come only from part in that case is left for future work.
Monte Carlo simulations6 and an analogy with smectic- We work with the so-called modified minimal subtraction nematic transitions in liquid crystal.7 Only by artificially al- scheme, denoted by MS.16 The singularities are collected in lowing for an unphysically large number of replica n of the the dimensionless renormalization constant Zv . In the course complex field ␾, larger than 365, has it been possible to of the calculations, we also recover information about the stabilize the renormalization flow in 4Ϫ␧ dimensions. His- other renormalization constants of the theory. This may be torically, a dual disorder formulation of the Ginzburg-Landau viewed as a cross check of our work.
model brought in 1982 theoretical proof for the existence of Since the theory has so far only a fixed point for large n a tricritical point at a Ginzburg parameter ͱ2␬Ϸ0.77, a ma- Ͼ365, we shall keep an arbitrary number of replica in the terial parameter characterizing the ratio between magnetic theory, the physical case being nϭ1. The n complex fields and coherence length scales.8,9 This prediction was recently are coupled minimally to an Abelian gauge field which de- confirmed by extensive Monte Carlo simulations.10 scribes magnetism. The Nϭ2n real and imaginary parts of The confusing situation in the Ginzburg-Landau model the fields are assumed to have an O(N)-symmetric quartic certainly requires further investigation in higher loop ap- proximations. So far, two loop renormalization-group calcu-lations in 4Ϫ␧ dimensions have not yet produced satisfac- II. MODEL
tory results.11,12 Analyses in dϭ3 dimensions a` la Parisi The Lagrangian density to be studied contains nϭN/2 have also left many open questions.13 An interesting obser- complex scalar fields ␾B coupled to the magnetic vector po- 0163-1829/2002/65͑17͒/174512͑7͒/$20.00 65 174512-1
tential AB␮ and reads, with a covariant gauge fixing, normalization factor as the field itself, going over into ͱZD␮␾. An arbitrary mass scale ␮ in Eq. ͑3͒ serves to define dimensionless coupling constants g and e.
The above multiplicative renormalizations are not suffi- cient to extract all finite information from the theory. The vacuum energy requires a special treatment, as emphasized in a previous work of one of the authors ͑B.K.͒.21 Dimen-sionality requires the effective potential to have mass dimen- where DB␮ϭץ␮ϪieBAB␮ denotes the covariant derivative, sion D. To have a finite vacuum energy we must add to the FB␮␯ϭץ␮AB␯Ϫץ␯AB␮ is the field strength, and ␣ a gauge parameter. The bare character is indicated by the subscript‘‘B.’’ In principle, there are also ghost fields which, however, decouple in the symmetric phase and remain massless. Work- ing in dimensional regularization they do not contribute to The different renormalization constants may be expanded in powers of the fluctuation size ប as follows: The coefficient 1/4 in front of the coupling constant g conventional. The Feynman diagrams associated with the vacuum energy of the Lagrangian ͑1͒ have been generated where the subscript j stands for fields and coupling constants iteratively in Ref. 17. At some places it will be useful to ␾,A,m,g,e. In minimal subtraction, each expansion coeffi- compare our results with those of an earlier work,1 where we have derived the two-loop effective potential above and be-low T c . For such comparisons, a replacement g B ϭ ͚ glϪke2k͑c ␧Ϫlϩc ␧1Ϫlϩ•••ϩc ␧Ϫ1͒, A full extension of the work in Ref. 1 is highly nontrivial since the effective potential requires the calculation of Feyn-man diagrams with three different masses. For this reason we except for Z(l) , where the systematics is shall restrict ourselves in this paper to the symmetric phaseTϾT c , where the field expectations vanish and the system contains only two masses, which greatly simplifies the prob- ϭ ͚ glϩ1Ϫke2k͑c ␧Ϫlϩc ␧1Ϫlϩ•••ϩc ␧Ϫ1͒, lem, in particular since one of the masses, the photon mass, is zero. As a consequence, most diagrams can be reduced toscalar integrals which can be computed exactly. The only exception is the watermelon—or basketball—diagram whose expansion is, however, known to sufficiently high order in glϪ1Ϫke2k͑cv As in Ref. 1 we shall use throughout Landau gauge ␣ 0, which enforces a transverse photon field. This has theadvantage of being infrared stable.19,20 Initially, one finds also pole terms of the form 1/␧2ϫln,1/␧ϫln, and 1/␧ϫln2, where ln is short for ln(m2/␮ III. RENORMALIZATION
being related to the mass scale ␮ via the Euler-Mascheroniconstant ␥ The renormalization constants of the model are defined by ¯ 2ϭ4␲␮2exp(Ϫ␥E). These, however, turn out to cancel each other, which provides us with a nice con-sistency check of the renormalization procedure.22 IV. FEYNMAN RULES AND VACUUM DIAGRAMS
The elements of the Feynman diagrams associated with where, in the last equation, we have taken into account the Z␾ , which is a consequence of the Ward iden- tity. Heuristically, this equality comes from the requirementthat the covariant derivative DB␮␾B should not only be in- variant with respect to gauge transformations but also with ϭ ␮␯Ϫpp␯ /p2 , respect to renormalization. Thus it must acquire the same THREE-LOOP GROUND-STATE ENERGY OF O(N)- . . .
TABLE I. Relevant one-particle irreducible vacuum diagrams W(L,n1 ,n2 ,n3) and their weights through three-loop order of the O(N) Ginzburg-Landau model, where L denotes the loop order and n1 ,n2 ,n3 count the number of g,e2, and e vertices, respectively.
In Ref. 17, the vacuum diagrams of the theory have been generated recursively up to four loops. Table I shows alldiagrams needed for the three-loop vacuum energy above c , omitting those which contain massless separable loop integrals which vanish by Veltman’s rule ͑2͒.
The determination of the two-loop effective potential be- allows us to extract the following one- and two-loop gNϩ2͒Ϫ2geNϩ2͒Ϫe4͑5Nϩ1͒ͬ, contributions to the renormalization constants. Note that afactor (4␲)Ϫ2l has been taken out in the definition ͑5͒, PHYSICAL REVIEW B 65 174512
ͩeEͪϪ3␧/2ͫ 208 188 179ϩ26␨͑2͒ gNϩ8͒2Ϫ3g2eNϩ8͒ 12geNϩ8͒ϩ8eNϩ18͒ͬ g3͑5Nϩ22͒Ϫ2g2eNϩ5͒ 2ge4͑5Nϩ13͒ϩ e6͑7Nϩ90͒ͬ, 3eg͑Nϩ2͒ͬϩ2e2 A. Results for the Feynman integrals
In this section, we give the value of the diagrams listed in Table I. Although the exact value of part of the three-loop diagrams is known, we only give the ␧ expansion throughorder ␧0, for the sake of brevity. The notation is as follows: Iln is the integral for the case Nϭ2, omitting the weights of ϫͫϪ Ϫ Ϫ ␧ Ϫ22Ϫ6␨͑2͒ϩ3␨͑3͒ͬ, Table I and setting coupling constants and scalar mass equal to unity. The first index l is the loop order while the second index n counts through the diagrams within each loop orderas listed in Table I.
ͩeEͪϪ3␧/2ͫ8 28 5ϩ3␨͑2͒ ͩeEͪϪ3␧/2ͫ24 40 50ϩ9␨͑2͒ ͩeEͪϪ3␧/2ͫ96 242 6 where Li4 in Eq. ͑25͒ denotes the polylogarithm of order 4: THREE-LOOP GROUND-STATE ENERGY OF O(N)- . . .
B. Divergent terms through three loops
to 1/␧2ϫln gives Z(1,1) as a function of Z(1,1) and Z(1,1) .
Inserting this into the expression for Z vac the vacuum energy density in the sym- metric phase, we find up to three loops the expansion ϭe4͑6Ϫ5N͒ϩ6e2Zm2 Ϫͫ3 gNϩ2͒ϩ g͑Nϩ2͒Z(1,1)ϪZ(2,2)ͬ.
Taking into account all these relations, the 1/ ⑀n pole terms are found to be removed with Z(3,1) Using the known results for Z(1,1) and Z(1,1) , we recover the result ͑15͒ derived before in Ref. 1. Using the known coinciding with previous results derived from a renormaliza- tion of the two-point functions in Refs. 11 and 24.
Finally, inserting Z(1,1) into Z(3,1) and Z(3,2) , we have N͓43Nϩ294Ϫ384␨͑3͔͒e4 A few remarks are useful on the calculation of the pole terms of the diagrams. Taking into account the expansion of therenormalization constants in the form ͑5͒, each Feynman in- tegral is expanded up to order ប3. The expansion coefficients are determined to cancel the 1/␧n terms arising from the Feynman integrals. In particular we have: To order ប, the cancellation of the 1/␧ pole leads directly N͑Nϩ2͒͑Nϩ4͒g2 to the known one-loop result ͑18͒ as in Ref. 1; to order ប2, there are pole terms of the form 1/␧2, 1/␧, and 1/␧ϫln. The1/␧ϫln terms cancel if For e2ϭ0 we recover the three-loop result of the pure ␾4 which is fulfilled by the one-loop expressions ͑14͒ and ͑16͒ for Z(1) and Z(1) , respectively. After this, the cancellation of the ordinary poles lets us recover the result ͑21͒ obtained VI. RENORMALIZATION-GROUP FUNCTION
Finally, we need to cancel the poles at the ប3 level. Be- v
sides poles without logs, there are poles of the types 1/␧ The critical behavior of the renormalization constant Zv is ϫln, 1/␧2ϫln, and 1/␧ϫln2, which have to vanish. To sim- characterized by the finite renormalization-group function ␥v plify the discussion, we introduce the notation Z(i, j) where the first superscript i indicates the loop order, and the secondsuperscript j gives the order of the pole, i.e., Z(i) Z(i, j)/␧ j.
When removing the pole proportional to 1/␧ϫln2 we ob- Using standard methods,25 ␥v can be extracted from the Similarly, the removal of 1/␧ϫln gives Z(2,1) simple pole terms of Zv , whose residue will be denoted by Z(1,1) and Z(2,1) . Finally, the removal of the pole proportional PHYSICAL REVIEW B 65 174512
The results of the last section for the Z(l,1) ϩ24␨͑3͒ͬe4ͮͫ ប ϩO͑ប4͒.
In the previous section, we have focused on the removal E ϭͩ Nϩ2 gϪ3e2ͪln2ͩ m2 ϪͩNϩ2 gϪ14e2ͪ of divergences, thus fixing the renormalization constants.
Since the three-loop integrals I3aI3j are known to zerothorder in ␧0, we can also determine the finite vacuum energy density of the symmetric phase of the Ginzburg-Landau model. Up to a negative sign, it is given by the sum of thevacuum diagrams. Having in mind the application of ourresult to phase transitions in three dimensions, we give here its ␧ expansion. We must calculate the one-loop diagram up to the order ␧2 and the two-loop diagrams up to the order ␧.
The general form of the L-loop result has an ␧ expansion 4␮␧ lϭ1 ͑4␲͒2 kϭ0 where we have assumed that e2 and g are of order ␧, whichis correct at the fixed point relevant for the neighborhood of the phase transition. The expansion coefficients are E ϭͫ͑Nϩ2͒͑Nϩ4͒ e4ͬln2ͩ m2 ϩͫ͑Nϩ2͒͑2Nϩ39͒ gg2ϩ6͑Nϩ2͒ge2ϩͫ1351N ϩ Ϫͩ56N ϩ208 ␨͑3͒ϩ176␨͑4͒ϩ64␨͑2͒ln22Ϫ ln42Ϫ256Li VIII. CONCLUSION
plitude ratios of the specific heat at the phase transition of themodel.
With the help of dimensional regularization and the modi- To arrive at the final goal of deriving universal amplitude fied minimal subtraction scheme MS we have computed the ratios for the specific heat above and below the phase tran- vacuum energy density in an ␧ expansion up to three loops sition, we must perform a similar calculation also in the or- for the symmetric phase of the Ginzburg-Landau model. Fur- dered phase below Tc . Such a calculation will be compli- ther, we have determined the renormalization-group function of the vacuum ␥v , which is the same above and below Tc .
appearance of more mass scales and infrared divergences for Both quantities will be needed for the calculation of the am- NϾ2. Fortunately, the amplitude ratio of the specific heat THREE-LOOP GROUND-STATE ENERGY OF O(N)- . . .
does not require knowledge of the full effective potential, but ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
only its value at the minimum, whose evaluation is simplerand will be given in future work.
Certainly it is hoped that a higher loop effective potential We thank Dr. D. J. Broadhurst, Dr. J.-M. Chung, and Dr.
describing the phase transition will give us specific informa- B. K. Chung for helpful communications. The work of B.
tion on the nature of the superconductive phase transition, in VdB. was supported by the Alexander von Humboldt foun- particular on the value of the Ginzburg parameter at which dation and the Institut Interuniversitaire des Sciences Nucle´- under the supervision of one of the present authors ͑H.K.͒.
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