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TANG Xiao-Yan1 and LOU Sen-Yue1,2,3

1 2 3

Department of Physics, Shanghai Jiao Tong University, Shanghai 200030, China School of Mathematics, The University of New South Wales, Sydney, NSW 2052, Australia Department of Physics, Ningbo University, Ningbo 315211, China

Abstract A general type of localized excitations, folded solitary waves and foldons, is dened and studied both

analytically and graphically. The folded solitary waves and foldons may be folded in quite complicated ways and possess quite rich structures and abundant interaction properties. The folded phenomenon is quite universal in the real natural world. The folded solitary waves and foldons are obtained from a quite universal formula and the universal formula is valid for some quite universal (2+1)-dimensional physical models. The universal formula is also extended to a more general form with many more independent arbitrary functions. PACS numbers: 05.45.Yv, 02.30.Jr, 02.30.Ik

Key words: folded solitary wave, foldon quantum eld theory,[6] and particle physics.[7] However, in our knowledge, there is no study at all for the possible higher dimensional foldons. That is the main topic of this short communication. In (1+1)-dimensions, it has been proven that when a physical model can be expressed by a partial dierential equation (PDE), then under some suitable approximations, one can always nd the corresponding nonlinear Schrdinger-type equations,[8] that is why the (1+1)o dimensional soliton theory can be successively applied in almost all the physical branches. Similarly, if a (2+1)dimensional physical model can be described by a PDE, then under some suitable approximations, one can nd the DaveyStewartson (DS) type equations.[9] Recently, it is found that a quite universal formula,[10] U 2qy px , (a0 + a1 p + a2 q + a3 pq)2 a0 a3 a1 a2 , (1)

In the study of nonlinear science, soliton theory plays a very important role and has been applied in almost all the natural sciences especially in all the physical branches such as uid physics, condensed matter, biophysics, plasma physics, nonlinear optics, quantum eld theory, particle physics, etc.[1] Almost all the previous studies of soliton theory especially in high dimensions are restricted in single-valued situations. However, the real natural phenomena are very complicated. In various cases, it is even impossible to describe the natural phenomena by single-valued functions. For instance, in the real natural world, there exist very complicated folded phenomena such as the folded protein,[2] folded brain and skin surfaces, and many other kinds of folded biologic systems.[3] The simplest multi-valued (folded) waves may be the bubbles on (or under) a uid surface. Various ocean waves are really folded waves also. To study the complicated folded natural phenomena is very dicult. At the present stage, it is impossible to give a complete view on the complicated folded natural phenomena. Similar to the single-valued cases, the rst important question we should and we can ask is: Are there any stable multi-valued (folded) localized excitations? For convenience later, we dene the multi-valued localized excitations as folded solitary waves. Furthermore, if the interactions among the folded solitary waves are completely elastic, we call them foldons. In (1+1)-dimensional case, the simplest foldons are the so-called loop solitons,[4] which can be found in many (1+1)-dimensional integrable systems[4] and have been applied in some possible physical elds like the string interaction with external eld,[5]

is valid for suitable elds or potentials of various (2+1)dimensional physically interesting integrable models including the DS equation, the dispersive long wave equation (DLWE),[11] the BroerKaupKupershmidt (BKK) system,[12,13] and so on. In Eq. (1), p p(x, t) is an arbitrary function of {x, t}, q q(y, t). It may be either an arbitrary function for some kinds of models such as the DS system or an arbitrary solution of a Riccati equation for some others, say, the DLWE while a0 , a1 , a2 , and a3 are taken as constants. One of the most important results obtained from Eq. (1) is that for all the models mentioned above there are quite rich localized excitations such as

The project supported by the National Outstanding Youth Foundation of China (No. 19925522), National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 90203001), and the Research Fund for the Doctoral Program of Higher Education of China (Grant No. 2000024832)

No. 1

63

the solitos, dromions, lumps, breathers, instantons, ring solitons, peakons, compactons, localized chaotic, fractal patterns, and so on.[10] Now the natural and important question is: Can we nd some types of (2+1)-dimensional foldons from the universal formula? Fortunately, the answer is obviously positive because of the arbitrariness of the functions p and q included in the universal formula. To nd more general types of foldons, we extend the universal formula to a more general form for the DLWE before giving concrete foldons. For the (2+1)-dimensional DLWE uyt + xx + ux uy + uuxy = 0 , t + ux + ux + ux + uxxy = 0 , (2)

u=

2px (a1 + a3 q) + u0 a0 + a1 p + a2 q + a3 pq

(3)

equation (1) is valid for the eld v 1 and the related exact solution reads v 1 = U ,

with p being an arbitrary function of {x, t}, q = q(y, t) being an arbitrary solution of the Riccati equation, qt a0 c0 (a1 c1 + a2 c0 a0 c2 )q (a3 c1 a2 c2 )q 2 = 0, and u0 = p1 [pt pxx a0 c1 (a1 c1 + a2 c0 + a0 c2 )p x (a1 c2 + a3 c0 )p2 ]. The (1+1)-dimensional DLWE (y = x of Eq. (2)) is also called the classical Boussinesq equation. There exist a large number of papers to discuss the possible applications and exact solutions of the (1+1)dimensional DLWE.[14] Various interesting properties of the (2+1)-dimensional DLWE have been studied by many authors.[1519] To extend the universal formula to a more general form, we use the multi-linear variable separation approach again. For the DLWE (2), the transformation {u = u0 2fx /f, = 2fxy /f 2fx fy /f 2 1} with u0 u0 (x, t) degenerates two equations of Eq. (2) to a trilinear form

[fxxxy (fxyt + u0x fxy + u0 fxxy )]f 2 [(fxxx u0 fxx fxt )fy fx fy u0x + (fxxy 2u0 fxy fyt )fx + fxy fxx ft fxy ]f + 2fx fy (fxx u0 fx ft ) = 0 . (4)

To solve the trilinear equation (4), one has to use some prior ansatz. The variable separation solution (3) is resulted from the ansatz f = a0 + a1 p + a2 q + a3 pq. For the DLWE (2), there are two sets of innitely many symmetries and every symmetry possesses an arbitrary function of t or y.[17] It means that innitely many arbitrary functions of y and t can be entered into the solutions of Eq. (2). So it is possible to extend the solution (3) to a more general one with more arbitrary functions. After nishing the detailed calculations, we nd that the following variable separation ansatz,

N

f = q0 +

i=1

pi q i ,

(5)

where {qi , i = 0, 1, 2, . . . , N }, and {pi , i = 1, 2, . . . , N } are functions of {y, t} and {x, t}, respectively, solves the trilinear equation (4) under the conditions

N N 2 (ci,j + qi Cj )qj , pit = (c00 u0 x x )pi c0i + j=0 j=1

qit =

(6)

for all i = 0, 1, 2, . . . , N and {cij , i, j = 0, 1, 2, . . . , N, Cj , j = 1, 2, . . . , N } being arbitrary functions of t. Obviously, the general ansatz (5) will return back to the known one for N = 3, q0 = a0 , q1 = a1 , q2 = a2 q, q3 = a3 q, p1 = p3 = p, p2 = 1. The corresponding solution for the eld v = 1 now reads v= 2 q0 +

N i=1 pix qiy N i=1 pi qi

2 +

N i=1

N i=1

N j=1

pj qjy UE , (7)

pi qi )2

N i=1

pix qi

q0 +

N i=1

pi q i + u 0 .

It is clear that in addition to a (1+1)-dimensional arbitrary function of {x, t} (one of u0 and pi ), (N +1)(N +2)1 arbitrary functions of t, cij , Cj have been included in the general solution. Furthermore, various arbitrary functions

of y and {x, t} will also be included in Eq. (7) after the coupled systems of Eq. (6) being solved. Because of the complexity, we have to leave these problems for our future studies. Here we just write down the simplest nontrivial case for later use. It is quite trivial that, when we x N = 1, cij = Ci = 0, p1 = p and q0 a0 + q0 , the formula (7) is simplied to

64

Vol. 40

j=1 M M

fj ( + vj t) ,

with q0 and q1 being arbitrary functions of y, and p being an arbitrary function of {x, t}. We can prove that the simplied quantity expressed by the right-hand side of Eq. (8) does work for all the known models that allow the universal formula (1). It is interesting also that though we have not yet proven the validity of Eq. (7) for all the models mentioned in Ref. [10] the extended form Eq. (7) is really valid at least for some of them such as the BKK system, the (2+1)-dimensional Burgers system, and the (1+1)-component AKNS system. For instance, the quantities g 2G = UE and H = (ln f )x + u0 /2 with the same f, pi , and qi determined by Eqs. (5) and (6) solve the BKK system {Hty Hxxy + 2(HHx )y + 2Gxx = 0, Gt + Gxx + 2(HG)x = 0}. As pointed out in Ref. [10], because of the arbitrariness of the functions appearing in the universal formula and its extended forms, various classes of localized excitations can be constructed. Now we concentrate on how to nd some types of folded solitary waves and foldons from the universal formula and its extended forms. First of all,

x=+

j=1

gj ( + vj t) ,

(9)

where v1 < v2 < < vM are all arbitrary constants and {fj , gj }, j are all localized functions with the properties fj () = 0, gi () = G = constant. From the seci ond equation of Eq. (9), we know that may be a multivalued function in some possible regions of x by selecting the functions gj suitably. So the function px may be a multi-valued function of x in these regions though it is a single-valued function of . It is also clear that px is an interaction solution of M localized excitations because of the property |x . Actually, most of the known multi-loop solutions are special cases of Eq. (9). Now if we take all the arbitrary functions appearing in the universal formula (1) and/or its slightly general one (8) (and/or even its more general extended one (7)) possess the forms similar to Eq. (9), then we can get some types of folded solitary waves and/or foldons.

Fig. 1 Four typical folded solitary wave solutions for the eld v expressed by Eq. (8) at t = 0 with Eqs. (9) and (10). The related concrete selections are: (a) px = sech2 ( v1 t), q0y = sech2 , q1 = 1, x = 1.15 tanh( v1 t), y = + l0 tanh , l0 = 1 and a0 = 8; (b) same as (a) but with l0 = 1.15 and a0 = 4; (c) px and q0y are same as (a), however, q1y = sech, x = + 2 tanh( v1 t) + tanh2 ( v1 t) k0 tanh3 ( v1 t), y = + 2 tanh + tanh2 k0 tanh3 , k0 = 5.4 and a0 = 50; (d) same as (c) but with k0 = 10 and a0 = 250.

In Fig. 1, four typical special folded solitary waves are plotted for the quantity v shown by Eq. (8) with px = px,

No. 1

65

p=

M

qy =

j=1

Qj () ,

y = + R() ,

q =

qy y d, ( = 0, 1) .

(10)

In Eq. (10), Qj (), j and R() are localized functions of . The more detailed function selections of the gures are directly given in the gure caption. To construct the possible localized excitations with completely elastic interaction properties, especially, foldons, we should discuss the asymptotic properties of Eqs. (8) and (9) when t . Assuming further that Fj (j ) Fj ( + vj t) fj dx|j Fj , we can gaze at the j-th excitation to see the interaction properties among the localized excitations expressed by Eq. (8) with Eqs. (9) and (10). In other words, we can take j invariant and then take t because q0 and q1 have been xed as t-independent. The results read v|t where j =

i>j

i<j

x|t

+ j + gj ( + vj t) , G . i

i<j

(11)

Fi ,

j =

i>j

Gi +

From the asymptotic results (11), we know that, (i) the j-th localized excitation given by Eq. (8) with Eqs. (9) and (10) is a travelling wave moving in the velocity vj along the negative (vj > 0) or positive (vj < 0) x-direction; (ii) the multi-valued properties of the j-th localized excitation is only determined by gj of Eq. (9); (iii) the shape of the j-th excitation will be changed if + = , however, it will preserve its shape if + = ; (iv) the total phase shift for j j j j the j-th excitation is + . j j From the above discussions, it is seen that to construct some (2+1)-dimensional localized soliton-type excitations with completely elastic interaction properties becomes an easy task. The only thing one has to do is to select suitable localized functions Fj (and then fj ) with + = in Eq. (9)! The localized soliton-like solutions can still possess j j quite rich structures. Especially, various known single-valued localized excitations are also in the catalog due to the arbitrariness of the functions included in Eqs. (9) and (10). For instance, if we select fi and Qi of Eqs. (9) and (10) to possess the peakon-shape solutions[10,20] and/or the compacton-shape solutions[21] with the property + = , then i i we can nd some (2+1)-dimensional peakon-type and/or compacton-type solutions with completely elastic interaction properties.[13]

Fig. 2 Evolution plots of two foldons for the eld v expressed by Eq. (8) with px = 0.8sech2 + 0.5sech2 ( 0.25t), x = 1.5 tanh 1.5 tanh( 0.25t), q1 = 1, q0 = sech2 , y = 2 tanh and a0 = 20 at times, (a) t = 18, (b) t = 7.2 and (c) t = 18 respectively.

66

Vol. 40

Figures 2(a) 2(c) are plotted to show the possible existence of foldons which are given by Eq. (8) with q1 = 1, Eqs. (9) and (10) for = 0 and the concrete function selections also given in the gure caption. From Figs. 2(a) and 2(c), we can see that the interaction of two foldons is completely elastic. Because one of the velocities of foldons has been selected as zero, it can also be seen that there are phase shifts for two foldons. Especially, before the interaction, the static foldon (the large one) is located at x = 1.5 and after the interaction, the large foldon is shifted to x = 1.5. In summary, starting from the universal formula and/or its extended form, all kinds of localized excitations with and without completely elastic interaction properties can be constructed easily by selecting the arbitrary functions suitably according to the asymptotic results (11). Especially, a new kind of localized excitations, folded solitary waves and foldons, are investigated both analytically and graphically. The foldons may be folded quite freely and complicatedly and then possess quite rich structures and interaction properties. The explicit phase shifts for all the localized excitations given by Eq. (8) with Eqs. (9)

and (10) have been given. On the one hand, there are a large number of complicated folded and the multi-valued phenomena in the real natural world. On the other hand, there is no good analytical way to treat these kinds of complicated phenomena. This letter is only a beginning attempt, to nd some types of possible stable multi-valued localized excitations, folded solitary waves, and foldons, for some real physical models including some quite universal systems such as the well-known DS equation and the DLWE. Because the formula (8) is valid for various (2+1)dimensional interesting models, which are widely applied in many physical elds, we believe that the foldons may be useful in the future studies on the complicated folded natural world. More studies on both the (extended) universal formula and the general (or special) foldons especially its real possible applications should be performed.

Acknowledgments

The authors are in debt to the helpful discussions with Prof. C. Rogers, Dr. W. Schief, Prof. C.Z. Qu, and Dr. H.C. Hu.

References

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[7] M. Schleif and R. Wunsch, Eur. Phys. J. A1 (1998) 171; M. Schleif, R. Wunsch, and T. Meissner, Int. J. Mod. Phys. E7 (1998) 121. [8] F. Calogero, A. Degasperis, and X.D. Ji, J. Math. Phys. 41 (2000) 6399; ibib. 42 (2001) 2635. [9] A. Maccari, J. Math. Phys. 37 (1996) 6207; 38 (1997) 4151; 40 (1999) 3971; 42 (2001) 2689; G.X. Huang, V.V. Konotop, H.W. Tam, and B.B. Hu, Phys. Rev. E64 (2001) 056619. [10] X.Y. Tang, S.Y. Lou, and Y. Zhang, Phys. Rev. E66 (2002) 046601; S.Y. Lou, C.L. Chen, and X.Y. Tang, J. Math. Phys. 43 (2002) 4078. [11] X.Y. Tang, C.L. Chen, and S.Y. Lou, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen. 35 (2002) L293. [12] S.Y. Lou and X.B. Hu, J. Math. Phys. 38 (1997) 6401. [13] S.Y. Lou, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen. 35 (2002) 10619. [14] M. Musette and R. Conte, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen. 27 (1994) 3895; M. Musette, R. Conte, and A. Pickering, ibid. 28 (1995) 179; C.L. Chen and S.Y. Lou, Chaos, Solitons and Fractals 16 (2003) 27. [15] M. Boiti, J.J.P. Leon, and F. Pempinelli, Inverse Problem 3 (1987) 371. [16] G. Paquin and P. Winternitz, Physica D46 (1990) 122. [17] S.Y. Lou, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen. 27 (1994) 3235; Phys. Rev. Lett. 71 (1993) 4099. [18] S.Y. Lou, Math. Meth. Appl. Sci. 18 (1995) 789. [19] S.Y. Lou, Phys. Lett. A176 (1993) 96. [20] R. Camassa and D.D. Holm, Phys. Rev. Lett. 71 (1993) 1661. [21] P. Rosenau and J.M. Hyman, Phys. Rev. Lett. 70 (1993) 564.

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