Molecules in strong magnetic fields


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1 Trygve Helgaker 1, Mark Hoffmann 1,2 Kai Molecules Lange in strong 1, Alessandro magnetic fields Soncini 1,3 Nottingham,, and Erik 3th October Tellgren (CTCC, 1 / 27 Uni Molecules in strong magnetic fields Trygve Helgaker 1, Mark Hoffmann 1,2 Kai Lange 1, Alessandro Soncini 1,3, and Erik Tellgren 1 1 CTCC, Department of Chemistry, University of Oslo, Norway 2 Department of Chemistry, University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, USA 3 School of Chemistry, University of Melbourne, Australia School of Chemistry, University of Nottingham, Nottingham, UK, 3th October 213
2 Introduction Molecular magnetism is usually studied perturbatively such an approach is highly successful and widely used in quantum chemistry molecular magnetic properties are accurately described by perturbation theory example: 2 MHz NMR spectra of vinyllithium experiment RHF MCSCF B3LYP Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
3 Introduction We have undertaken a nonperturbative study of molecules up to the intermediate regime gives insight into molecular electronic structure describes atoms and molecules observed in astrophysics (stellar atmospheres) of relevance to impurities in semiconductions enables evaluation of many properties by finitedifference techniques provides a framework for studying the current dependence of the universal density functional The nonrelativistic electronic Hamiltonian in a magnetic field B along the z axis (a.u.): H = H BLz + Bsz B2 (x 2 + y 2 ) linear and quadratic B terms one atomic unit of magnetic field strength is very strong: 1 a.u. = T B 1 a.u.: Coulomb regime familiar chemistry earthlike conditions magnetic interactions treated perturbatively (NMR 1 4 a.u.) B 1 a.u.: Intermediate regime exotic chemistry white dwarfs Coulomb and magnetic interactions compete B 1 a.u.: Landau regime alien chemistry neutron stars magnetic interactions dominate (Landau levels) For a review, see D. Lai, Rev. Mod. Phys. 73, 629 (21) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Introduction Nottingham, 3th October / 27
4 London orbitals and gaugeorigin invariance The nonrelativistic electronic Hamiltonian in a magnetic field along the z axis: H = H BLz + Bsz B2 [ (x O x ) 2 + (y O y ) 2] The orbitalangular momentum operator is imaginary and gaugeorigin dependent L = i (r O), A O = 1 B (r O) 2 we must optimize a complex wave function and also ensure gaugeorigin invariance Gaugeorigin invariance is imposed by using London atomic orbitals (LAOs) ω lm (r K, B) = exp [ 1 2 ib (O K) r] χ lm (r K ) special integral code needed London orbitals are absolutely necessary to ensure proper chemistry (e.g., dissociation) FCI/unaugccpVTZ dissociation of H 2 in a perpendicular field with London orbitals (full lines) and without London orbitals (dashed lines) 1..5 B B B. Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Introduction Nottingham, 3th October / 27
5 The effect of gauge transformations Consider H 2 along the z axis in a uniform magnetic field in the y direction the RHF wave function with gauge origin at O = (,, ) (left) and G = (1,, ) (right) the (dashed) density remains the same but the (complex) wave function changes Wave function, ψ Gauge transformed wave function, ψ" Re(ψ) Im(ψ) ψ Space coordinate, x (along the bond).3.4 Re(ψ") Im(ψ") ψ" Space coordinate, x (along the bond) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Introduction Nottingham, 3th October / 27
6 The London program We have developed the London code for calculations in finite magnetic fields complex wave functions and London atomic orbitals Hartree Fock theory (RHF, UHF, GHF), MCSCF, MP2, CCSD, FCI theory, and KSDFT energy, molecular gradients, excitation energies London atomic orbitals require a generalized integral code 1 F n(z) = exp( zt 2 )t 2n dt complex argument z C++ code written by Erik Tellgren, Alessandro Soncini, and Kai Lange C 2 is a large system Tellgren, Soncini and Helgaker, JCP 129, (28) Overview: molecular dia and paramagnetism helium atom in strong fields: atomic distortion and electron correlation H 2 and He 2 in strong magnetic fields: bonding, structure and orientation molecular structure in strong magnetic fields Previous work in this area: much work has been done on small atoms Hartree Fock with London orbitals on H 2 FCI on twoelectron molecules H 2 and H (Cederbaum) Nakatsuji s free complement method no general molecular code with London orbitals Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
7 Molecular diamagnetism and paramagnetism The Hamiltonian has paramagnetic and diamagnetic parts: H = H BLz + Bsz B2 (x 2 + y 2 ) linear and quadratic B terms Most closedshell molecules are diamagnetic their energy increases in an applied magnetic field: E(B) = E B2 x 2 + y 2.4 the induced currents oppose the field Some closedshell systems are paramagnetic their energy decreases in a magnetic field relaxation of the wave function lowers the energy, dominating the diamagnetic term RHF calculations of the field dependence of the energy for two closedshell systems: a) a) c) b) x b) d) x left: benzene: diamagnetic dependence on an outofplane field, χ < c) d) right: BH: paramagnetic dependence on a perpendicular field, χ >.2 Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo).2 Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
8 Closedshell paramagnetism explained The Hamiltonian has a linear and quadratic dependence on the magnetic field: H = H BLz + Bsz B2 (x 2 + y 2 ) linear and quadratic B terms Consider the effect of B on the ground state and on the first excited state: the quadratic term raises the energy of both states, creating diabatic energy curves depending on the states, diabatic curve crossings may occur at a given field strength the linear term couples the two states, creating adiabatic states and avoiding crossings A sufficiently strong coupling gives a paramagnetic groundstate with a double minimum Tellgren, Helgaker and Soncini, PCCP 11, 5489 (29) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
9 C 2 in a perpendicular magnetic field All systems become diamagnetic in sufficiently strong fields: The transition occurs at a characteristic stabilizing critical field strength B c B c.1 for C 2 (ring conformation) above B c is inversely proportional to the area of the molecule normal to the field we estimate that B c should be observable for C 72H 72 We may in principle separate such molecules by applying a field gradient Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
10 Induced electron rotation The magnetic field induces a rotation of the electrons about the field direction: the derivative of the energy with the field is half the kinetic angularmomentum operator E (B) = 1 r π, 2 π = p + A Paramagnetic closedshell molecules (here BH): Energy Angular momentum Nuclear shielding Energy 1 Angular momentum Nuclear shielding in! Boron! Boron Hydrog.4 Hydroge!25.12! ! !25.13!25.14!25.14!25.15!25.15!.2!25.16!25.16!.5! there is no rotation at the fieldfree energy maximum: B = the onset of paramagnetic rotation Orbital energies (with the field) reduces HOMO!LUMO the energy gap for B > Singlet excitation en the strongest paramagnetic rotation occurs at the energy.5 inflexion point.1.4 the rotation comes to a halt at the stabilizing field.48 strength: B = B c the onset of diamagnetic rotation in the opposite direction increases the energy for.35b > B c.46 Diamagnetic closedshell molecules:.3!.1 LUMO.44 induced diamagnetic rotation always HOMO increases the energy.25! Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27 E(B x ) E(B x )!(B x ) L x (B x ) L x (B x )! gap (B x ) L / x / r r! x! C C nuc nuc "(B x )
11 The hydrogen atom The hydrogen Balmer spectrum for highfield magnetic white dwarfs Illustration taken from B. N. Murdin et al., Nat. Commun. 4, 1469 (213) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
12 The helium atom: energy and orbital energies The total energy illustrates the complicated evolution of electronic states in the field (left) the behaviour depends on orbital and spin angular momenta eventually, all energies increase diamagnetically The orbital energies behave in an equally complicated manner (right) the initial behaviour is determined by the angular momentum beyond B 1, all energies increase with increasing field HOMO LUMO gap increases, suggesting a decreasing importance of electron correlation 1 Helium atom, RHF/augccpVTZ <XYZ> Orbital energy, [Hartree] B [a.u] Field, B [au] Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
13 The helium atom: dynamical correlation The FCI occupation numbers approach 2 and strong fields diminishing importance of dynamical (but not static) correlation in magnetic fields the two electrons rotate in the same direction about the field direction Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
14 The helium atom: atomic size and atomic distortion Atoms become squeezed and distorted in magnetic fields Helium 1s 2 1 S (left) is prolate in all fields Helium 1s2p 3 P (right) is oblate in weak fields and prolate in strong fields transversal size proportional to 1/ B, longitudinal size proportional to 1/ log B Atomic distortion affects chemical bonding which orientation is favored? Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
15 H 2 singlet (1σ 2 g) and triplet (1σ g 1σ u) molecule (M S = ) FCI/unaugccpVTZ curves in parallel (full) and perpendicular (dashed) orientations Singlet (blue) and triplet (red) energies increase diamagnetically in all orientations 1..5 B B B B Earlier onset of singlet triplet separation with increasing field strength (smaller systems) the singlet triplet separation is greatest in the parallel orientation (larger overlap) the singlet state favors a parallel orientation (full line) the triplet state favors a perpendicular orientation (dashed line) and becomes bound parallel orientation studied by Schmelcher et al., PRA 61, (2); 64, 2341 (21) Hartree Fock studies by Žaucer and and Ažman (1977) and by Kubo (27) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
16 Zeeman splitting of H 2 spin components (M S = 1,, 1) The spin Zeeman interaction splits the triplet, lifting αα and lowering ββ: 1,1 B , B , ,M, B. 2 1,1 B 2.25 The ββ triplet component becomes the ground state at B.4 a.u. eventually, all triplet components will be pushed up in energy diamagnetically... Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Molecules in strong magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
17 The H2 molecule in a strong magnetic field I Singlet H2 1σg2 aligns itself with the field and becomes more strongly bound I Triplet H2 1σg 1σu i becomes bound in a perpendicular field orientation B. 1. Re 74 pm 66 pm singlet De 459 kj/mol 594 kj/mol Erot 83 kj/mol Re 136 pm triplet De 12 kj/mol Erot 12 kj/mol I Polar plots of E (R, Θ) in the singlet (left) and triplet (right) states I red for high energy; blue for low energy Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
18 Perpendicular paramagnetic bonding The magnetic field modifies the MO energy level diagram parallel orientation: both MOs are unaffected relative to the AOs perpendicular orientation: antibonding MO is stabilized, while bonding MO is (less) destabilized EêkJmol 1 EêkJmol Σ 55 H 2 1Σ u He HF s A HF 1s B FCI Rêpm Σ g FCI Rêpm In the He limit, the bonding and antibonding London MOs transform into 1s and 2p AOs: lim R 1σg = 1s, lim R 1σ u = { 2p, 2p 1, all orientations parallel orientation perpendicular orientation (stabilized) Lange et al., Science 337, 327 (212) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
19 The popular press... Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
20 Molecular formation in ultrahigh magnetic fields P. Schmelcher, Science 337, 32 (213) Molecule formation in ultrahigh magnetic fields It might seem that this world is hidden from us by the requirement of enormous laboratory field strengths. However, available field strengths are progressively increasing, in particular for pulsed magnetic fields in the milli or microsecond regime that are already achieving fields of hundreds of teslas. Besides this, standard laboratory magnetic fields of a few teslas are sufficient to introduce novel magnetic properties into highly excited Rydberg states, for which the weakened Coulomb force is comparable to the paramagnetic or diamagnetic forces, or both. In this respect, the very weakly bound Rydberg molecules with a huge bond length and a large electric dipole moment [...] are of particular interest and might be an ideal system to probe strong magnetic field effects in the laboratory. A B N S Stronger against the field. A schematic illustration of (A) a rotating diatomic molecule in fieldfree space and (B) the parallel and orthogonal configuration of the molecule in the presence of a high magnetic field. Lange et al. show that the bond strength increases for the perpendicular case through paramagnetic interactions. Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
21 Laboratory analogues B. N. Murdin et al., Nat. Commun. 4, 1469 (213) Si:P as a laboratory analogue for hydrogen on high magnetic field white dwarf stars Here we demonstrate Lyman series spectra for phosphorus impurities in silicon up to the equivalent field, which is scaled to 32.8 T by the effective mass and dielectric constant. The spectra reproduce the highfield theory for free hydrogen, with quadratic Zeeman splitting and strong mixing of spherical harmonics. They show the way for experiments on He and H 2 analogues, and for investigation of He 2, a bound molecule predicted under extreme conditions. Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
22 Molecules in stars Are stars too hot for molecules to exist? most white dwarf atmospheres are hotter (8 4 K) than the sun s photosphere (6 K) but there is also an enormous pressure... Roald Hoffmann in Letters to Editors, American Scientist 11, 43 (213) I was mistaken in implying that the surfaces of stars are too hot for molecules to exist. For instance, evidence for H 2O on the Sun was adduced by L. Wallace and others in a study published in Science in Evidence for H 2 in white dwarf atmospheres was demonstrated by S. Xu, M. Jura, D. Koster, B. Klein, and B. Zuckerman in a 213 publication in Astrophysical Journal Letters. And molecules are found in abundance in stellar ejecta. S. Xu et al., Astrophys. J. Lett. 766, L18 (213) Discovery of molecular hydrogen in white dwarf atmospheres With the Cosmic Origins Spectrograph on board the Hubble Space Telescope, we have detected molecular hydrogen in the atmospheres of three white dwarfs with effective temperatures below 14, K, G2938, GD 133, and GD 31. This discovery provides new independent constraints on the stellar temperature and surface gravity of white dwarfs. Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
23 The helium dimer 1 Σ + g (1σ 2 g1σ u 2 ) singlet state The fieldfree He 2 is bound by dispersion in the ground state our FCI/unaugccpVTZ calculations give D e =.8 kj/mol at R e = 33 pm In a magnetic field, He 2 shrinks and becomes more strongly bound perpendicular paramagnetic bonding (dashed lines) as for H 2 for B = 2.5, D e = 31 kj/mol at R e = 94 pm and Θ e = 9 4. B B B B 1. B.5 B. R Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
24 The helium dimer 3 Σ + u (1σ 2 g1σ u2σ g ) triplet state the covalently bound triplet state becomes further stabilized in a magnetic field D e = 178 kj/mol at R e = 14 pm at B = D e = 655 kj/mol at R e = 8 pm at B = 2.25 (parallel orientation) D e = 379 kj/mol at R e = 72 pm at B = 2.25 (perpendicular orientation) B B B B 2. The molecule begins a transition to diamagnetism at B 2 eventually, all molecules become diamagnetic T = 1 2 (σ π)2 = 1 2 (σ (p + A))2 = 1 2 ( σ (p B r)) 2 R Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
25 Helium clusters We have studied helium clusters in strong magnetic fields (here B = 2) RHF/uaugccpVTZ level of theory all structures are planar of zero bond order and consist of equilateral triangles suggestive of hexagonal 2D crystal lattice ( 3 He crystallizes into an hcp structure at about 1 MPa) He 3 and He 6 bound by 3.7 and 6.8 me h per atom MOLDEN vibrational frequencies in the range 2 2 cm 1 (for the 4 He isotope) MOLDEN MOLDEN 2.53 defaults used first point Tellgren, Reine and Helgaker, PCCP 14, 9492 (212) Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
26 Molecular structure Ammonia for B.6 a.u. at the RHF/ccpVTZ level of theory B mol.axis B mol.axis d NH [bohr] H N H [degrees] E inv [me h ] B [au] B [au] B [au] bond length (left), bond angle (middle) and inversion barrier (right) ammonia shrinks and becomes more planar (from shrinking lone pair?) in the parallel orientation, the inversion barrier is reduced by.1 cm 1 at 1 T Benzene in a field of.16 along two CC bonds (RHF/631G**) it becomes 6.1 pm narrower and 3.5 pm longer in the field direction agrees with perturbational estimates by Caputo and Lazzeretti, IJQC 111, 772 (211) C 6 H 6, HF/6 31G* d(c C) [pm] C C other (c) C C B (d) B [au] Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Bonding in magnetic fields Nottingham, 3th October / 27
27 Conclusions We have developed the LONDON program for molecules in magnetic field We have studied closedshell paramagnetic molecules in strong fields all paramagnetic molecules attain a global minimum at a characteristic field B c We have studied H 2 and He 2 in magnetic fields atoms and molecules shrink; molecules are stabilized and oriented by magnetic fields We have studied molecular structure in magnetic fields bond distances are typically shortened in magnetic fields Support: The Norwegian Research Council; ERC Advanced Grant Helgaker et al. (CTCC, University of Oslo) Conclusions Nottingham, 3th October / 27
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