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An antiSchwarzshild solution:
wormholes and scalartensor solutions
Jose P. Mimoso and Francisco S. N. Lobo
Centro de Astronomia e Astofsica da Universidade de Lisboa, Avenida Professor Gama Pinto
2, P1649003 Lisbon, Portugal
Email: jpmimoso@cii.fc.ul.pt, flobo@cii.fc.ul.pt
Abstract. We investigate a static solution with an hyperbolic nature, characterised by a
pseudospherical foliation of space. This spacetime metric can be perceived as an anti
Schwarzschild solution, and exhibits repulsive features. It belongs to the class of static vacuum
solutions termed a degenerate static solution of class A (see [1]). In the present work we
review its fundamental features, discuss the existence of generalised wormholes, and derive its
extension to scalartensor gravity theories in general.
1. Introduction
We consider a largely ignored metric which belongs to a class of vacuum solutions referred to as
degenerate solutions of class A [1] given by
ds
2
= e
(r)
dt
2
+e
(r)
dr
2
+r
2
(du
2
+ sinh
2
udv
2
) , (1)
which are axisymmetric solutions [2], but where the usual 2dimensional spheres are replaced by
pseudospheres, d
2
= du
2
+sinh
2
udv
2
, i.e., by surfaces of negative, constant curvature. These
are still surfaces of revolution around an axis, and v represents the corresponding rotation angle.
For the vacuum case we get
e
(r)
= e
(r)
=
_
2
r
1
_
, (2)
where is a constant [1, 2]. We immediately see that the static solution holds for r < 2 and
that there is a coordinate singularity at r = 2 (note that g neither vanishes nor becomes
at r = 2)[3]. This is the complementary domain of the exterior Schwarzschild solution.
In the region r > 2, as in the latter solution, the g
tt
and g
rr
metric coecients swap signs.
Dening = r and = t, we obtain ds
2
= d
2
+A
2
( ) d
2
+ B
2
( ) (du
2
+ sinh
2
udv
2
), with
the following parametric denitions = + 2 ln  2, A
2
= 2/ 1 and B
2
() =
2
,
which is a particular case of a Bianchi III axisymetric universe.
Using pseudospherical coordinates {x = r sinh ucos v, y = r sinhusin v, z = r cosh u, w =
b(r)}, the spatial part of the metric (1) can be related to the hyperboloid w
2
+ x
2
+ y
2
z
2
=
_
b
2
/r
2
1
_
r
2
embedded in a 4dimensional at space. We then have
dw
2
+ dx
2
+ dy
2
dz
2
=
_
(b
(r))
2
1
_
dr
2
+r
2
_
du
2
+ sinh
2
udv
2
_
. (3)
where the prime stands for dierentiation with respect to r, and b(r) = 2
2 r. We
can recast metric (1) into the following
ds
2
= tan
2
_
ln ( r)
1
_
d
2
+
_
2
r
_
2
cos
4
_
ln ( r)
1
_ _
d r
2
+ r
2
(du
2
+ sinh
2
udv
2
)
_
, (4)
which is the analogue of the isotropic form of the Schwarzschild solution. The spatial surfaces
are conformally at, but the at metric is not euclidean. Indeed, the 3dim spatial metric
d
2
= d r
2
+ r
2
(du
2
+ sinh
2
udv
2
) is foliated by 2dimensional surfaces of negative curvature,
since R
2
323
= sinh
2
u < 0, and it corresponds to d
2
= dx
2
+ dy
2
dz
2
. We thus cannot
recover the usual Newtonian weakeld limit.
Analysing the radial motion of test particles, we have the following equation r
2
+
_
2
r
1
_ _
1 +
h
2
r
2
sinh
2
u
_
= where and h are constants of motion dened by =
(2/r 1)
t = const
t
and h
2
= r
2
sinh
2
u
v = const
v
, for xed u = u
= (h
2
_
h
4
12
2
h
2
)/(2). However this minimum falls outside the r = 2 divide. So
a test particle is subject to a repulsive potential forcing it to inevitably cross the event horizon
at r = 2 attracted either by some mass at the minimum or by masses at innity. In [2] it is
hinted that the nonexistence of a clear Newtonian analogue is related to the existence of mass
sources at , but no denite conclusions were drawn.
2. Alterego of MorrisThorne wormholes
A natural extension of the solution (2) would be to add exotic matter to obtain static and
pseudospherically symmetric traversable wormhole solutions [4]. Consider the metric (1) given
by (r) = 2(r) and (r) = ln[1 b(r)/r]. The coordinate r decreases from a constant
value to a minimum value r
0
, representing the location of the throat of the wormhole, where
b(r
0
) = r
0
, and then it increases from r
0
back to the value . The condition (b/r 1) 0
imposes that b(r) r, contrary to the MorrisThorne counterpart [5].
The solution provides the following stressenergy scenario
(r) =
1
8
b
r
2
, p
r
(r) =
1
8
_
b
r
3
+ 2
_
b
r
1
_
r
_
, (5)
p
t
(r) =
1
8
_
b
r
1
_
_
+ (
)
2
+
b
r +b r
2r(b r)
+
b
r b
2r
2
(b r)
_
, (6)
in which (r) is the energy density, p
r
(r) is the radial pressure, p
t
(r) is the pressure measured
in the tangential directions. Note that the radial pressure is always positive at the throat, i.e,
p
r
= 1/(8r
2
0
), contrary to the MorrisThorne wormhole, where a radial tension at the throat is
needed to sustain the wormhole. In addition to this, the mathematics of embedding imposes that
b
(r
0
) > 1 at the throat, which implies a negative energy density at the throat (see [4] for more
details). This condition is another signicant dierence to the MorrisThorne wormhole, where
the existence of negative energy densities at the throat is not a necessary condition. Several
interesting equations of state were considered in [4], and we refer the reader to this work for
more details.
3. Pseudospherical scalartensor solution
A theorem by Buchdahl [6] establishes the reciprocity between any static solution of Einsteins
vacuum eld equations and a oneparameter family of solutions of Einsteins equations with a
(massless) scalar eld. In the conformally transformed Einstein frame, note that scalartensor
gravity theories are described by
S =
_
g
__
R
1
2
()
2
_
+
_
16G
N
/
2
()
_
L
Matter
_
. In
this representation we have GR plus a massles scalar eld which is now coupled to the matter
elds. Dierent scalartensor theories correspond to dierent couplings. In the absence of
matter we can use Buchdahls theorem. So, given the metric (1), we derive the corresponding
scalartensor solution
ds
2
=
_
2
r
1
_
B
dt
2
+
_
2
r
1
_
B
dr
2
+
_
2
r
1
_
1B
r
2
(du
2
+ sinh
2
udv
2
) , (7)
(r) =
C
2
(2 + 3)
16
0
ln
_
2
r
1
_
, (8)
where C
2
= (1 B
2
)/(2 + 3) and 1 B 1. This clearly reduces to our antiSchwarzschild
metric (1) in the GR limit when B = 1, and hence C = 0 implying that G =
1
is
constant. Reverting =
_ _
0
(2 + 3)/(16) d ln(/
0
), and the conformal transformation,
g
ab
= (2/r 1)
C
g
ab
, we can recast this solution in the original frame in which the scalareld
is coupled to the geometry and the content is vacuum, the socalled Jordan frame.
The r = 2 limit is no longer just a coordinate singularity, but rather a true singularity as it
can be veried from the analysis of the curvature invariants. In the Einstein frame this occurs
because the energy density of the scalar eld diverges likewise in the Schwarzschild case[7]. Of
paramount importance is that, once again, the STsolution has no Newtonian limit (as its GR
limit does not have one). This implies that the usual Parametrized PostNewtonian formalism
that assesses the departures of modied gravity theories from GR does not hold for this class of
metrics (see [8]).
4. Discussion
We have outlined the exotic features of the vacuum static solution with a pseudospherical
foliation of space. We have revealed the existence of generalised wormholes, and derived its
extension to scalartensor gravity theories. A fundamental feature of these solutions is the
absence of a Newtonian weak eld limit, which reminds us of a quotation from John Barrow [9]
The miracle of general relativity is that a purely mathematical assembly of secondrank
tensors should have anything to do with Newtonian gravity in any limit.
Acknowledgments
The authors are grateful to Raul Vera and Guillermo A. Gonz alez for helpful discussions. JPM
also acknowledges the LOC members, Ruth, Raul, Jesus and Jose for a very enjoyable conference.
References
[1] H. Stephani, D. Kramer, M. A. H. MacCallum, C. Hoenselaers and E. Herlt, Exact solutions of Einsteins
eld equations, Cambridge, UK: Univ. Pr. (2003) 701 P
[2] W. B. Bonnor and M A. P. Martins, Classical and Quantum Gravity, 8, 727 (1991); M. A. P. Martins, Gen.
Rel. Grav. 28 (1996) 1309.
[3] L. A. Anchordoqui, J. D. Edelstein, C. Nunez and G. S. Birman, arXiv:grqc/9509018.
[4] F. S. N. Lobo and J. P. Mimoso, arXiv:0907.3811 [grqc].
[5] M. S. Morris and K. S. Thorne, Am. J. Phys. 56, 395 (1988).
[6] H. A. Buchdahl, Phys. Rev. 115, 1325 (1959).
[7] D. Wands, Phd thesis, pp. 20, University of Sussex, 1993.
[8] J. P. Mimoso and F. S. N. Lobo, Vacuum solutions with pseudospherical symmetry, in preparation.
[9] J. D. Barrow, Gravitation and Hot BigBang Cosmology, in Berlin, Germany: Springer (1991) 312 p. (Lecture
notes in physics, 383)
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