## Introduction

After Einstein and Bose predicted, at the beginning of the 20th century the existence of a new state of matter it took about 100 years that the first so called, Bose-Einstein-Condensate (from now on BEC) was realized experimentally. The BEC is a special state of Bosons, which can be derived from the Bose-Einstein-Statistics. The State of BEC is reached at very low tempratures, where the majority of particles occupy the ground state of the system. All particles in the condensate are delocalized and each particle has the same probability density. We can consider the whole BEC as a one quantum state particle which yields to the great possibility that we can describe it as one wave function. Now we can observe quantum effects on a macroscopic scale. In the first prediction of the BEC it was considered as an ideal gas, which isn't suffcient description, because of the missing interactions between the particules. A theory of interaction in a BEC was given by Gross and Pitaevskii and yielded to a succesful description of the superfluid $He^4$. The Gross-Pitaevskii Equation can be seen as a Schroedinger-equation with an additinonal term for the interaction in the condensate where $$g=\frac{4\pi\hbar^2a}{m}$$ ($a$ the atomic scattering length and $m$ the mass). \begin{equation} i\hbar \partial_t \psi = \left( -\frac{\hbar^2}{2m} \nabla^2+V_{ext}+g|\psi|^2 \right) \psi \end{equation} The subject of this work is to understand the effect of chaos on Josephson like oscillations. Josephson oscillations were first created with superconductors seperated by a small tunneling barrier. The oscillations are the result of Cooper pairs who tunnel the barrier. Cooperpairs are two electrons thus Fermions with opposite spin who behave together like Bosons. The effects can be described by by two seperated wavefunctions for each superconductor and a superposition at the barrier. From the GPE one can now derive. \begin{equation} i\hbar \frac{\partial\Psi_{1,2}}{\partial t}=E_{1,2}\Psi_{1,2}+K\Psi_{1,2} \end{equation} In our model we will condsider a BEC in a nonsymetric double well potential. This is a generalized form of the previously mentioned model, because of the non-symmetric potentials.## Model without Chaos effects

We consider a BEC in a non-symetric double-well-potential. The system is described by the GPE. With the ansatz $$\Phi = \psi_1(t)\Phi_1(t)+\psi_2(t)\Phi_2(t)$$. and the property $$\int d\vec{r}\, \Phi_i \, \Phi_j = \delta_{ij}$$ we can derive two coupled differential Equations for $\psi_1$ and $ \psi_2$ . The ansatz is so far valid for our problem, because we consider the condensate as weakly linked, that means that we have a superposition of the solutions for each well independently. This is the same assumption as mentioned before for the Jospehson effect. The solutions for each well are called $\Phi_i$. $$ i\hbar \partial_t \psi_1 = (E_1^0+U_1N_1)\psi_1 - k\psi_2\\ $$ $$ i\hbar \partial_t \psi_2 = (E_2^0+U_2N_2)\psi_2 - k\psi_1 $$ The constant $E_i^0$ is the energy in each well depending on the shape of our double-well-potential. $U_i$ is the interaction term inbetween the particules and $K$ describes the coupling between the two wells thus the tunneling effect. These values can be calculated by the integration over the eigenfunction of the two separeted wells or for $K$ over the overlap of the eigenfuntions. \begin{align} E_i^0 = \int d\vec{r} \left[ -\frac{\hbar^2}{2m}\Delta\Phi_i + V_{ext} \Phi_i \right] \end{align} \begin{align} K = -\int d\vec{r} \left[ \frac{\hbar^2}{2m}\nabla\Phi_1\nabla\Phi_2 + V_{ext}\Phi_1\Phi_2 \right] \end{align} \begin{align} U_i= g \int |\Phi_i|^4 d\vec{r} \end{align} According to the Mandelung Transformation the complex variable $\psi_i$ has the general form $\phi_{1,2} = \sqrt{N_{1,2}}e^{i\theta_{1,2}}$, where $N_i$ is the number of patricules in a well and $\theta_i$ a abstract phase of the system, with this transformation the GPE is now interpretable. The ansatz yields to our new system depending on $\phi$ and $z$ . Therefore we have used the substitions $\phi = \theta_2 -\theta_1$ $0 < z = \frac{N_1-N_2}{N_t} < 1 $ and \begin{equation} \Delta E = E_1^0-E_2^0 +\frac{N(U_1+U_2)}{2} \qquad\Lambda = \frac{U_1+U_2}{2}N \end{equation}. You can see $\Delta E$ describes now the symmetry between the two wells. The equations for $z$ and $\phi$ can be derived from a Hamiltonian with the conjugate variables $z$ and $\phi$. The Hamiltonian has the form \begin{equation} H(\phi,z)=\frac{\Lambda}{2\hbar}z^2+\frac{\Delta E}{\hbar}z-\frac{2K}{\hbar}\sqrt{1-z^2}\cos(\phi) \end{equation}. To understand chaos effects in this nonlinear coupled equations it is necessariy to figure out the features of the system without chaotical behavior. This will help us to seperate the chaos phenomena from the ones which comes from the one which are naturally in the model. \begin{equation} \frac{\partial H}{\partial z} = \dot{\phi} = \left(\frac{2K}{\hbar\sqrt{1-z^2}}\cos\phi +\frac{\Lambda}{\hbar}\right)z +\frac{\Delta E}{\hbar} \end{equation} \begin{equation} \frac{-\partial H}{\partial \phi}= \dot{z} = -\frac{2K}{\hbar} \sqrt{1-z^2}\sin\phi \end{equation}### Macroscopic quantum self trapping (MQST)

At first we are going to look at the model without the term $\frac{\Delta E}{\hbar}$ with is depending on the interaction between the particules and the shape of the wells and is 0 if the two wells are symmetric. We introduce a $k = \frac{K}{\Lambda}$. Depening on the choice of the parameter k we obtain qualitative different types of oscillations of the imbalance of the condensate (see FIG. 1). For a great k we can observe sinusoidal oscillations around 0 with a smaller k they get more and more anharmonic and lead into mqst. In the mqst the condensate oscillates not around 0 as a classical pendulum would do instead it is oscillating around an imbalance. This phenomena was, for instance, observed by a group a researchers in 2013. The condensate was self-trapped for about 60 ps while the phase was growning linearly (FIG.2)### Further dynamics of the condensate and fixpoints (work in progress)

For further understanding of the model we try to find the fixpoints and examinate their stability. We have to solve the follwing equations to find the fixpoints, which gives us the following 7 different fixpoints. \begin{equation} 0 \overset{!}{=} \dot{\phi} =z + kz\frac{\cos\phi }{\sqrt{1-z^2}} \end{equation} \begin{equation} 0 \overset{!}{=} \dot{z} = - \sqrt{1-z^2}\sin\phi \end{equation}$z = \pm \sqrt{1 - k^2}$ | $ \phi = \pm \pi$ |

$z = \mp \sqrt{1 - k^2}$ | $ \phi = \pm \pi$ |

$z = 0 $ | $ \phi = \pm \pi$ |

$z = 0 $ | $ \phi =0 $ |