Advertisement

International Journal of Theoretical Physics

, Volume 51, Issue 10, pp 3214–3221 | Cite as

Quantum Tunneling of the Non-stationary Kerr-Newman Black Hole via a New Type of General Tortoise Coordinate Transformation

  • Zhong-Wen Feng
  • Juan Deng
  • Guo-Ping Li
  • Shu-Zheng Yang
Open Access
Article

Abstract

In this paper, the quantum tunneling of the non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole is investigated via Hamilton-Jacobi equation and two types of general tortoise coordinate transformations. The tunneling rates, the Hawking temperatures and radiation spectrums are derived respectively. Our result shows that the new type of general tortoise coordinate transformation is more reasonable.

Keywords

Non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole Quantum tunneling General tortoise coordination transformation 

1 Introduction

In 1974, Hawking proved black holes can emit thermal radiation by the view of quantum theory [1]. Subsequently, the thermodynamic property of the black holes has attracted much interest. Apart from original derivation of Hawking radiation, there are several derivations [2, 3, 4, 5]. In 2000, Parikh and Wilczek proposed a method to study quantum tunneling. According to Palnevé coordinate transformations and WKB approach, the tunneling rate of particles from inside to outside of horizon can be written as \(\varGamma \propto \exp ( - 2\operatorname {Im}I)\) [6]. Along with this method, people have studied thermodynamic property of stationary black holes [7, 8, 9, 10, 11]. After that, Padmanabhan and collaborators proposed Hamilton-Jacobi method to study the tunneling radiation of scalar particles [12]. In 2007, Kerner and Mann proposed a new method to study fermions tunneling radiation of static black holes and Kerr-Newman black hole. With this method, fermions tunneling behavior of charged black holes, de Sitter space-time and BTZ black holes have been investigated [13, 14, 15]. The case of higher-dimensional space-time and Finsler black holes is referred in [16, 17, 18], which shows that the quantum tunneling is a helpful method for us to understand the origin of Hawking radiation.

In previous works, static and stationary black holes have been researched extensively. However, the real black holes in the universe are dynamic. Therefore, the research on non-stationary black holes has substantial significance. It is well known that the horizon of non-stationary black holes varies with the time, so, there are some problems when studying the Hawking radiation of non-stationary black holes. To solve these problems, people usually introduce the general tortoise coordinate transformation combining with the method of Damour-Ruffini. Zhao and Yang et al. which has fruitful researched on several non-stationary black holes. Recently, Yang has proposed a new type of general tortoise coordinate transformation [19] which is considered with more physically significance and benefits to study Hawking radiation.

In this article, the Hamilton-Jacobi equation was being derived from Klein-Gordon equation then the tunneling radiation of non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole was studied via the new type of general tortoise coordinate. Comparing to the results on the previous general tortoise coordinate, it is find that the surface gravity, radiation spectrum and Hawking temperature we got are more precise.

The rest is organized as follows. In Sect. 2, we review the non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole. In Sect. 3, we investigate the tunneling radiation of the non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole under the new type of general tortoise coordinate transformation. Conclusions and discussions are devoted to Sect. 4.

2 Non-stationary Kerr-Newman Black Hole

The line element of the non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole in the advanced Eddington-Finkelstein system can be written as [20, 21, 22, 23]
$$ \begin{aligned}[b] \mathrm{d} s^2 &= \frac{\Delta - a^2 \sin^2 \theta }{\varSigma } \mathrm{d} v^2 + 2\frac{r^2 + a^2 - \Delta }{\varSigma }a\sin^2 \theta \mathrm{d} v\mathrm{d} \phi - 2\mathrm{d} v\mathrm{d} r \\ &\quad + 2a\sin^2 \theta \mathrm{d} r\mathrm{d} \phi - \varSigma \mathrm{d} \theta^2 - \frac{[(r^2 + a^2 )^2 - \Delta a^2 \sin^2 \theta ]\sin^2 \theta }{\varSigma }\mathrm{d} \phi^2 , \end{aligned} $$
(1)
with
$$ \varSigma = r^2 + a^2\cos^2 \theta ,\quad \Delta = r^2 - 2Mr + a^2 + Q^2, $$
(2)
where Q and M are the charge and mass of the black hole, they are functions depending on coordinate ν. The gauge potential is
$$ A_\mu = \frac{Qr}{\varSigma }\bigl(dv - a\sin^2 \theta d\phi \bigr). $$
(3)
The determinant and the component of inverse tensors are
$$ g = - \varSigma^2\sin^2\theta , $$
(4)
$$ \begin{aligned} g^{01} &= g^{10} = - \frac{r^2 + a^2 }{\varSigma },\quad g^{00} = - \frac{a^2 \sin^2 \theta }{\varSigma },\quad g^{11} = - \frac{\Delta }{\varSigma }, \\ g^{22} &= - \frac{1}{\varSigma },\quad g^{33} = - \frac{1}{\varSigma \sin^2 \theta },\quad g^{03} = g^{30} = - \frac{a}{\varSigma }, \\ g^{13} &= g^{31} = - \frac{a}{\varSigma }, \end{aligned} $$
(5)
Generally speaking, black holes exits three types of horizons, they are Apparent horizon (AH), the Time-like surface and Event horizon (EH), for non-stationary black holes, the three types of horizons are not coincide. As we know, the Hawking radiation must discuss on the event horizon. The event horizon is satisfied with the null-hyper surface condition
$$ g^{\mu \nu } \frac{{\partial F}}{{\partial x^\mu }}\frac{{\partial F}}{{\partial x^\nu }} = 0, $$
(6)
where F means the hyper-surface. The position of event horizon is written as
$$ g^{00}\dot{r}^2_{H}-2g^{01} \dot{r}_{H}+ g^{11}+ g^{22} r' {^2}_H =0. $$
(7)
where \(\dot{r}_{H} = \frac{{\partial r_{H} }}{{\partial \nu }}\) and \(r'_{H} = \frac{{\partial r_{H} }}{{\partial \theta }}\) describe the change of event horizon with time ν and angle θ.

3 Quantum Tunneling of Scalar Particles Under the New Type of General Tortoise Coordination Transformation

The dynamic behavior of charged scalar particles in curved space-time is described by Klein-Gordon equation
$$ \frac{1}{{\sqrt { - g} }}\biggl(\frac{\partial }{{\partial x^\mu }} - ieA_\mu \biggr)\biggl[\sqrt { - g} g^{\mu \nu } \biggl(\frac{\partial }{{\partial x^\nu }} - ieA_\nu \biggr)\varPhi \biggr] - \frac{{m^2 }}{\hbar }\varPhi = 0, $$
(8)
where m and e are the mass and charge of a scalar particle. The wave function Φ can been express as
$$ \varPhi = \exp \biggl( \frac{i}{\hbar }S\biggr), $$
(9)
where S is the classical action. Substituting Eq. (9) into Eq. (8), the Hamilton-Jacobi equation is derived as [25]
$$ g^{\mu \nu } \biggl(\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial x^\mu }} - eA_\mu \biggr) \biggl(\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial x^\nu }} - eA_\nu \biggr) + m^2 = 0. $$
(10)
Equation (10) is only satisfied the scalar particles with spin 0. Putting Eqs. (4) and (5) into Eq. (10). It is get the concrete form of Hamilton-Jacobi equation
$$ \begin{aligned}[b] & g^{00} \biggl(\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \nu }} \biggr)^2 + g^{11} \biggl(\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial r}} \biggr)^2 + g^{22} \biggl(\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \theta }} \biggr)^2 + g^{33} \biggl(\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \phi }} \biggr)^2 - 2\bigl(e g^{00} A_1 + e g^{03} A_3 \bigr)\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \nu }} \\ &\quad - 2\bigl(g^{33} e A_3 + g^{03} e A_1 \bigr)\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \phi }} + 2g^{01} \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \nu }} \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial r}} + 2g^{03} e \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \nu }}\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \phi }} + 2g^{13} \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial r}}\frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \phi }} \\ &\quad - 2g^{01} e A_1 \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial r}} + g^{03} e^2 A_0 A_3 - 2g^{13} e A_3 \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial r}} + g^{00} e^2 A_0^2 + 2g^{33} e^2 A_3^2 \\ &\quad + m^2 = 0, \end{aligned} $$
(11)
For study the quantum tunneling of non-stationary black holes, the effective way is use general tortoise coordinate transformation. Now, a new type of general tortoise coordinate is defined as following [19] where α, ν 0 and θ 0 are constants. According to the new type of general tortoise coordinate transformation, there are Combining Eqs. (11)–(17), the Hamilton-Jacobi equation can be transformed into where
$$ \mathrm{P}_\theta = \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \theta_* }}, $$
(19)
$$ \mathrm{P}_\phi = \frac{{\partial S}}{{\partial \phi }} = j. $$
(20)
In Eq. (20) j is a constant corresponding to the Killing vector (/∂ϕ) α and related to magnetic quantum number. P θ is component of generalized momentum. Using the method which referred in [19], when r approach the event horizon r H , the coefficient of the term (∂R/∂r )2 is 0/0 form. Therefore, the limit of the coefficient can be calculated via L’Hospital law, due to the conformal flat requirement, we assume the limit of the coefficient term is equal to 1. While α is selected as
$$ \alpha \sim \frac{r_H [(r_H^2 + a^2 )(2\dot{r}_H - 1) - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - 2\Delta_{r_H } ]}{ r_H (2r_H - 2M - 4r_H \dot{r}_H ) + 2[\dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - \dot{r}_H (r_H^2 + a^2 ) + r' {^2}_H ]}. $$
(21)
What’s worth noting is that, near the even event horizon, ν goes to ν 0 and θ goes to θ 0 [26], this becomes
$$ \alpha = \frac{r_H [(r_H^2 + a^2 )(2\dot{r}_H - 1) - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - 2\Delta_{r_H } ]}{ r_H (2r_H - 2M - 4r_H \dot{r}_H ) + 2[\dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - \dot{r}_H (r_H^2 + a^2 ) +r' {^2}_H ]} \bigg\vert_{\substack{\nu = \nu _0 \\ \theta = \theta _0 }} , $$
(22)
both right-hand side and left-hand side in Eq. (22) are constants. From the above expression, it is know that α is not a general constant but a special value corresponds on ν 0 and θ 0 , so, α should be expressed as α(ν 0,θ 0). The physical significance of α(ν 0,θ 0) will be discussed later. Near the event horizon Eq. (18) becomes to [24]
$$ \biggl(\frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* }\biggr)^2 + A \frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* } + 2\frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* }\frac{\partial S}{\partial \nu_* } + BP_\theta \frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* } = 0, $$
(23)
where the limit of A and B are
$$ A \vert _{r \to r_H } =\tilde{A}= \frac{2[eQr_H - a(1 - \dot{r}_H )j]}{(r_H^2 + a^2 ) - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta } \bigg\vert_{\substack{ \nu = \nu _0 \\ \theta = \theta _0 }}, $$
(24)
$$ B \vert _{r \to r_H } =\tilde{B}=2 \frac{r'_H }{(r_H^2 + a^2 ) - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta } \bigg\vert_{\substack{\nu = \nu _0 \\ \theta = \theta _0 }}. $$
(25)
Simplified the Eq. (23)
$$ \biggl(\frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* }\biggr)^2 + 2 \frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* }\biggl(\frac{\partial S}{\partial \nu_* } + \omega_0 \biggr) = 0, $$
(26)
Here, we let \(\tilde{A} + \tilde{B}P_{\theta _{0} } = \omega_{0}\), where ω 0 is a term includes electric potential term. Following the method in ref. [25], we need to prove a conclusion which defined as
$$ \partial S / \partial \nu_* = - \omega, $$
(27)
where ω is the energy of particle, using the function \(\rho = Ce^{\frac{iS}{\hbar }}\) and
$$ \frac{{\partial^2 \rho }}{{\partial r_*^2 }} + 2\biggl(\frac{\partial }{{\partial \nu_* }} + \frac{{i\omega_0 }}{\hbar }\biggr)\frac{{\partial \rho }}{{\partial r_* }} = 0, $$
(28)
It is easy to find that under semi-classical theory both the Eq. (28) and Eq. (26) are equivalent. The result of Eq. (27) gives
$$ \rho_{in} = Ce^{ - \frac{i\omega \nu _* }{\hbar }}, $$
(29)
$$ \rho_{out} = Ce^{ - \frac{{i\omega \nu _* - 2i(\omega + \omega _0 )r_* }}{\hbar }}. $$
(30)
Now, the formula ∂S/∂ν =−ω was proved to be true above. Obviously, it is always established near the event horizon. Substituting Eq. (27) into Eq. (26), the Eq. (26) is reduced to
$$ \frac{\partial S}{\partial r} = \biggl[1 + \frac{\alpha }{r - r_H }\biggr] \frac{\partial S}{\partial r_* } = \frac{[(r - r_H ) + \alpha ][(\omega - \omega_0 ) \pm (\omega - \omega_0 )]}{(r - r_H )}, $$
(31)
Here is a singular pole when r=r H , after integral around the singular pole, the result is
$$ S = \int \frac{[(r - r_H ) + \alpha ][(\omega - \omega_0 ) \pm (\omega - \omega_0 )]}{r - r_H }\mathrm{d} r = i\pi \alpha \bigl[(\omega - \omega_0 ) \pm (\omega - \omega_0 )\bigr], $$
(32)
where +(−) mean the out going (incoming) solutions. In order to obtains the final tunneling rate, both going solution and incoming solution have be take into account. Therefore, the contribution of imaginary of total action is [24, 25]
$$ \operatorname {Im}W = \operatorname {Im}S = \operatorname {Im}S_+ - \operatorname {Im}S_- = 2\alpha \pi (\omega - \omega_0 ). $$
(33)
So the final expression of tunneling rate is
$$ \varGamma = \varGamma_{\mathit{emission}} / \varGamma_{\mathit{absorption}} = e^{ - 2\operatorname {Im}W} = e^{ - 4\alpha \pi (\omega - \omega _0 )} , $$
(34)
The physical significance of constant α(ν 0,θ 0) is being discussed. Contrast formula Γ=exp(−βE) with Eq. (34), where β is inverse temperature on the horizon, and the E is the energy of tunneling particle, it is clear to know that the Hawking temperature is depends constant α(ν 0,θ 0). Meanwhile, the Hawking temperature is also depends on surface gravity of black hole. This implies that α(ν 0,θ 0) under the new type of general tortoise coordination transformation is related to the surface gravity. Furthermore, when let \(r'_{H} =\dot{r}_{H} = a = Q = 0\) and r H =2M in Eq. (22) the formula becomes to \(\alpha = 2M = \frac{1}{{2\kappa_{S} }}\), where \(\kappa_{S} = \frac{1}{{4M}}\) is the surface gravity of Schwarzschild black hole. In another word, the result reduce to the most basic black hole. Know therefore, the relationship between α(ν 0,θ 0) and the surface gravity of non-stationary Kerr-Newman is \(\alpha(\upsilon_{0},\theta_{0}) = \frac{1}{2}\kappa_{K - N}\), where the form of κ KN is given by
$$ \kappa_{K - N} = \frac{r_H (r_H - M - 2r_H \dot{r}_H ) + [\dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - \dot{r}_H (r_H^2 + a^2 ) +r' {^2}_H]}{ r_H [(r_H^2 + a^2 )(2\dot{r}_H + 1) - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - 2\Delta_{r_H } ]} \bigg\vert_{\substack{\nu = \nu _0 \\ \theta = \theta _0 }}. $$
(35)
Similarly, employing to the expression of tunneling rate \(\varGamma_{S} = e^{ - \frac{2}{{\kappa _{S} }}\pi \omega }\) and Hawking temperature of Schwarzschild black hole \(T_{H(S)} = \frac{{\kappa_{S} }}{{2\pi }}\) at the point ν=ν 0, θ=θ 0 Eq. (34) means the tunneling rate of non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole and the Hawking temperature of non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole is
$$ \begin{aligned}[b] T_{H(K-N)} &= \frac{\kappa_{K - N} }{2\pi } = \frac{1}{4\pi \alpha(\nu_0,\theta_0) } \\ &= \frac{r_H (r_H - M - 2r_H \dot{r}_H ) + [\dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - \dot{r}_H (r_H^2 + a^2 ) + r' {^2}_H ]}{2\pi r_H [(r_H^2 + a^2 )(2\dot{r}_H + 1) - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta - 2\Delta_{r_H } ]} \bigg\vert_{\substack{ \nu = \nu _0 \\ \theta = \theta _0 }} . \end{aligned} $$
(36)
According to the method of Sannan, the radiation spectrum of Schwarzschild black hole is \(N_{\omega (S)} = \frac{1}{e^{\omega / K_{B} T_{H(S)} } \pm 1}\). So, the radiation spectrum of non-stationary Kerr-Newman can be written as
$$ N_{\omega (K-N)} = \frac{1}{{e^{{\omega-\omega_0 / {K_B T}}_{H(K-N)} } \pm 1}}, $$
(37)
where K B is Boltzmann constant. The + symbol stands for fermion, − symbol means bosons.

4 Discussion and Conclusion

Here introducing the previous general tortoise coordination transformation as
$$ r_* = r + \frac{1}{{2\kappa (\nu_0 ,\theta_0 )}}\ln \bigl[r - r_H (\nu , \theta )\bigr],\quad \nu_* = \nu - \nu_0 ,\begin{array}{*{20}c} {} \\ \end{array}\theta_* = \theta - \theta_0 . $$
(38)
Performing Damour-Ruffini method, the surface gravity becomes
$$ \kappa'_{K - N} = \frac{{r_H (1 - 2\dot{r}_H ) - M}}{{(r_H^2 + a^2 - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta_0 )(1 - 2\dot{r}_H ) + 2r' {^2}_H }}, $$
(39)
the tunneling rate as
$$ \varGamma' = e^{ - 2\frac{\pi }{\kappa }(\omega - \omega _0 )} , $$
(40)
and the Hawking temperature as [26]
$$ T_H = \frac{{r_H (1 - 2\dot{r}_H ) - M}}{{2\pi [(r_H^2 + a^2 - \dot{r}_H a^2 \sin^2 \theta_0 )(1 - 2\dot{r}_H ) + 2r' {^2}_H] }}, $$
(41)
the radiation spectrum is
$$ N'_\omega = \frac{1}{{e^{(\omega - \omega _0 )/K_B T'} \pm 1}}. $$
(42)

Now, we compare the results under the two types of general tortoise coordinate transformations. Firstly, to take notice of surface gravity κ KN in Eqs. (35) and \(\kappa'_{K - N}\) in Eqs. (39), it is clear that there is certain difference between κ KN and \(\kappa'_{K - N}\), which indicated the result we got include more physics information. Furthermore, it is directly led the tunneling rates, Hawking temperatures and radiation spectrums are different under the two types of general tortoise coordinate transformations.

In this paper, the quantum tunneling of the non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole are obtained via a new type of general tortoise coordinate transformation. Using WKB approximation, the Hamilton-Jacobi equation is derived from Klein-Gordon equation, then we obtained the surface gravity, tunneling rate, Hawking temperature and radiation spectrum of non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole, when neglecting angular momentum a , charge Q , parameter \(r'_{H}\) , \(\dot{r}_{H}\) and let r H =2M , it is found that surface gravity is reduced to the situation of Schwarzschild black hole which give full proof means our calculation is correct. Next, by contrast, we found that tunneling rates, Hawking temperatures and radiation spectrums are different under the two types of general tortoise coordinate transformations. According to the dimensional analysis, it is more reasonable and more physically significant to employ the new coordinate system. Therefore, the results we got were more accurate. Remarkably, in the early part of this article we didn’t indicated the physical significance of α(ν 0,θ 0) as previous work until it is be contrasted with the surface gravity of Schwarzschild black hole, so we think it is more general and conforms with logical. In a word, Eq. (12) should express as r =r+α(ν 0,θ 0)ln[rr H (ν,θ)/r H (ν,θ)].

It is noteworthy that for the axis symmetric black holes, when ν and θ under the general tortoise coordination transformation are arbitrarily values \(r_{*} = r + \alpha (\nu ,\theta )\ln [\frac{{r - r_{H} (\nu ,\theta )}}{{r_{H} (\nu ,\theta )}}]\) .This work will have a promising influence on the study of radiation property of black holes. The research results will be reported in our further articles.

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work is supported by the Natural Science Foundation of China with Grant Nos. 11178018.

Open Access

This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License which permits any use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author(s) and the source are credited.

References

  1. 1.
    Hawking, S.W.: Particle creation by black holes. Commun. Math. Phys. 43, 199–220 (1975) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. 2.
    Damour, T., Runi, R.: Black-hole evaporation in the Klein-Sauter-Heisenberg-Euler formalism. Phys. Rev. D 14, 332 (1976) ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Zhang, J.-Y., Zhao, Z.: Hawking radiation of Dirac particles in a nonuniformly rectilinearly accelerating black hole with electric and magnetic charge. Acta Phys. Sin. 45(8), 2098–2110 (2003) (in Chinese) Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Jiang, Q.-Q., Wu, S.-Q., Cai, X.: Hawking radiation as tunneling from the Kerr and Kerr-Newman black holes. Phys. Rev. D 73, 064003 (2006). arXiv:hep-th/0512351 MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. 5.
    Chen, D., Yang, H., Zu, X.: Hawking radiation of black holes in the z=4 Horava-Lifshitz gravity. Phys. Lett. B 681, 463–468 (2009) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. 6.
    Parikh, M.K., Wilczek, F.: Hawking radiation as tunneling. Phys. Rev. Lett. 85, 5042 (2000). arXiv:hep-th/9907001 MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. 7.
    Banerjee, R., Majhi, B.R.: Quantum tunneling and back reaction. Phys. Lett. B 662, 62 (2008). arXiv:0801.0200 [hep-th] MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. 8.
    Wu, S.-Q., Jiang, Q.-Q.: Hawking radiation of charged particles as tunneling from higher dimensional Reissner-Nordstrom-de Sitter black holes. J. High Energy Phys. 0603, 079 (2006). arXiv:hep-th/0602033 MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. 9.
    Jiang, Q.-Q., Wu, S.-Q.: Hawking radiation of charged particles as tunneling from Reissner-Nordstrom-de Sitter black holes with a global monopole. Phys. Lett. B 635, 151–155 (2006). arXiv:hep-th/0511123 MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. 10.
    Jiang, Q.-Q.: Dirac particles’ tunnelling from black rings. Phys. Rev. D 78, 044009 (2008). arXiv:0807.1358 MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. 11.
    Jiang, Q.-Q., Wu, S.-Q., Cai, X.: Hawking radiation from (2+1)-dimensional BTZ black holes. Phys. Lett. B 651, 58–64 (2007). arXiv:hep-th/0701048 MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. 12.
    Srinivasan, K., Padmanabhan, T.: Particle production and complex path analysis. Phys. Rev. D, Part. Fields 60, 24007 (1999) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. 13.
    Chen, D.Y., Jiang, Q.Q., Zu, X.T.: Fermions tunnelling from the charged dilatonic black hole. Class. Quantum Gravity 25, 205022 (2008) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. 14.
    Chen, D.Y., Jiang, Q.Q., Zu, X.T.: Hawking radiation of Dirac particles via tunneling from rotating black holes in de sitter spaces. Phys. Lett. B 665(2–3), 106–110 (2008) MathSciNetADSGoogle Scholar
  15. 15.
    Li, R., Ren, J.R.: Dirac particles tunneling from BTZ black hole. Phys. Lett. B 661, 370–372 (2008) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. 16.
    Lin, K., Yang, S.Z.: Fermions tunnelling of a new form Finslerian black hole. Chin. Phys. Lett. 26, 010401 (2009) ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. 17.
    Lin, K., Yang, S.Z.: Fermions tunneling from the higher-dimensional black hole. Phys. Rev. D, Part. Fields 79(6), 064035 (2009) ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. 18.
    Lin, K., Yang, S.Z.: Fermions tunneling of higher-dimensional Kerr anti-de-sitter black hole with one rotational parameter. Phys. Lett. B 674(2), 127–130 (2009) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. 19.
    Feng, Z.-W., Jiang, Q.-Q., Li, G.-P., Deng, J.: General tortoise coordination transformation and radiation mechanism of dynamical Kerr-Newman black hole. J. Sichuan Univ. Nat. Sci. Ed. 49, 157–162 (2012) (in Chinese) Google Scholar
  20. 20.
    Gonzalez, C., Herrera, L., Jimenez, J.: J. Math. Phys. 20, 837 (1979) MathSciNetADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. 21.
    Jing, J.L., Wang, Y.J.: Int. J. Theor. Phys. 35, 1481 (1996) MathSciNetMATHCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. 22.
    Carmeli, M., Kaye, M.: Ann. Phys. 103, 97 (1977) MathSciNetADSMATHCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. 23.
    Carmeli, M.: Classical Fields: General Relativity and Gauge Theory. Wiley, New York (1982) MATHGoogle Scholar
  24. 24.
    Zheng, Y.S., Kai, L.: Sci. China Ser. G 40(4), 507–512 (2010) (in Chinese) Google Scholar
  25. 25.
    Lin, K., Yang, S.-Z.: Fermions tunneling form non-stationary Dilaton-Maxwell black hole via general tortoise coordinate transformation. Chin. Phys. Lett. 26, 100401 (2009) ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. 26.
    Wu, S.Q., Cai, X.: Hawking radiation of a non-stationary Kerr-Newman black hole: spin-rotation coupling effect. Gen. Relativ. Gravit. 34, 605–617 (2002). arXiv:gr-qc/0111044v1 MathSciNetMATHCrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  • Zhong-Wen Feng
    • 1
  • Juan Deng
    • 1
  • Guo-Ping Li
    • 1
  • Shu-Zheng Yang
    • 1
  1. 1.Institute of Theoretical PhysicsChina West Normal UniversityNan ChongChina

Personalised recommendations