# Gravitational decoupled charged anisotropic spherical solutions

- 78 Downloads

## Abstract

The purpose of this paper is to obtain exact solutions for charged anisotropic spherically symmetric matter configuration. For this purpose, we consider known solution for isotropic spherical system in the presence of electromagnetic field and extend it to two types of anisotropic charged solutions through gravitational decoupling approach. We examine physical characteristics of the resulting models. It is found that only first solution is physically acceptable as it meets all the energy bounds as well as stability criterion. We conclude that stability of the first model is enhanced with the increase of charge.

## 1 Introduction

General relativity is one of the cornerstones that provides basic understanding of astrophysical phenomena as well as the cosmos. The structure of self-gravitating systems is attained by solving the famous Einstein field equations. Schwarzschild was the first who determined vacuum solution of these equations describing the geometry of region exterior to a prefect fluid sphere in hydrostatic equilibrium. Tolman [1] found several solutions by solving the field equations for static sphere of perfect fluid with cosmological constant and discussed the matching of resulting interior solutions with exterior one. After that, many exact solutions for isotropic and anisotropic static as well as non-static configurations have been obtained [2].

The formulation of interior solutions for self-gravitating systems is a difficult task due to the existence of non-linearity in the field equations. In this regard, the minimal gravitational decoupling (MGD) approach has been very useful in finding exact and physically feasible solutions for spherically symmetric stellar distributions. This strategy was genuinely proposed by Ovalle [3] to find an exact solution for compact stars in the context of the braneworld. In this framework, Ovalle and Linares [4] developed an exact interior solution to the field equations for isotropic spherically symmetric compact distribution. They concluded that this solution represents braneworld version of the Tolman IV solution [1]. Casadio et al. [5] used MGD concept by modifying the temporal as well as radial metric function and found a new exterior solution for spherical self-gravitating system which presents a naked singularity at the Schwarzschild radius. Ovalle [6] decoupled gravitational sources to construct anisotropic solutions from perfect fluid solutions with spherical symmetry. Ovalle et al. [7] extended isotropic interior solution [1] by means of MGD for static stellar models to include the effects of anisotropy.

In astrophysical context, pressure anisotropy (generated by various physical phenomena) plays a key role in the evolution of stellar bodies. Mak and his collaborators [8, 9] obtained exact solutions by taking a particular form of anisotropy (difference of radial and tangential pressures) and found that spherical star supports positive and finite density as well as pressures. They also discussed that the obtained radius and mass can describe realistic astrophysical objects. Gleiser and Dev [10] explored the existence of anisotropic self-gravitating sphere and found that anisotropy can support stars with compactness \(2M/R=8/9\) (*M* and *R* represent mass and radius, respectively). They also concluded that stable configurations exist for smaller values of the adiabatic index as compared to isotropic fluid. Sharma and Maharaj [11] obtained some exact solutions for spherically symmetric anisotropic matter distribution satisfying linear equation of state (EoS) to describe compact stars. We investigated the equilibrium structure of static spherical as well as cylindrical polytropic configurations with anisotropic source [12]. Azam et al. [13] generalized these structures for generalized polytropic EoS.

The inclusion of electromagnetic field in stellar models is very fascinating in describing their evolution. Xingxiang [14] discussed the characteristics of an exact solution for static spherical symmetry with charged perfect fluid distribution. Di Prisco et al. [15] investigated the impact of electromagnetic field on the dynamics of imperfect collapsing sphere and discussed a relationship between the Weyl tensor and inhomogeneity of energy density. Sharif and Bhatti [16] analyzed the behavior of physical parameters and energy conditions for charged anisotropic spherically symmetric solutions. Takisa and Maharaj [17] formulated exact solutions of the Einstein-Maxwell field equations with polytropic EoS which can be used to model charged anisotropic compact objects. Singh and Pant [18] presented charged anisotropic spherical solution and found that the developed model is stable and well-behaved for a wide range of anisotropy as well as charge parameter. They also obtained that charged anisotropic neutron and quark stars with large masses can be modeled from the resulting solution. Khan et al. [19] studied the effects of charge on anisotropic spherical collapse with cosmological constant and concluded that electromagnetic field enhances the rate of destruction.

The significance of relativistic models is based on their stable structure. Herrera [20] proposed the notion of cracking as well as overturning (when the total radial forces in a system reverse their signs from positive to negative, cracking occurs while the opposite situation experiences overturning) to investigate the behavior of isotropic and anisotropic configurations just after the equilibrium state is perturbed. He concluded that perfect fluid distribution remains stable while cracking appears in anisotropic case. Abreu et al. [21] broadened the idea of cracking by means of sound speed for anisotropic spherical configuration and concluded that the system is unstable for \(v_{st}^2>v_{sr}^2\) (\(v_{sr}^2\) and \(v_{st}^2\) indicate radial and tangential sound speeds, respectively). We explored the stability of charged anisotropic polytropes and found that compact object remains stable for a reasonable choice of perturbed polytropic index [22]. Mardan and Azam [23] examined the stability of charge anisotropic cylindrical system admitting generalized polytropic EoS and concluded that the constructed model is unstable for several choices of polytropic parameters.

In this paper, we explore exact charged anisotropic spherical solutions using a known charged isotropic solution with MGD approach. The plan of the paper is as follows. In Sect. 2, we deal with the basic formalism of MGD and formulate the corresponding field equations. The matching of interior spacetime with the exterior one is also investigated. In Sect. 3, we obtain two types of exact solutions for anisotropic spherical source in the presence of electromagnetic field and investigate physical characteristics of all solutions. Finally, we conclude our results in the last section.

## 2 Fluid configuration and MGD approach

*r*. Integration of the above equation yields

*m*representing the Misner-Sharp mass of fluid configuration. In order to incorporate the effects of source \(\Theta _{\alpha \beta }\) in charged isotropic model, we consider the geometric deformation as [7]

## 3 Anisotropic solutions

*A*,

*B*and

*C*are constants that can be determined from matching conditions. The rationale behind the choice of the above solution lies in a fact that it is singularity-free and satisfies physical conditions inside the sphere. For RN spacetime as an exterior geometry, the matching conditions yield

Now we move towards anisotropic solutions and turn \(\alpha \) on in the interior. The temporal and radial metric coefficients are given by Eqs. (19) and (9), respectively, while the deformation \(g^{*}\) is related to \(\Theta _{\alpha \beta }\) through Eqs. (13–15) whose solution will be determined by specifying an additional constraint. In order to achieve this goal, we impose some conditions and find two exact solutions.

### 3.1 Solution I

*C*in terms of

*B*. Here, the necessary and sufficient conditions for the smooth matching of interior and exterior metrics are given by Eqs. (30–32). In this case, the anisotropic solution, i.e., the expressions of \(\bar{\rho },~\bar{P}_{r},~\bar{P}_{t},~\bar{\Delta }\) and

*q*are obtained as

In order to examine physical characteristics of the above solution, we plot this model. For graphical analysis, we fix the constant *A* as given in Eq. (30) while *B* is a free parameter and will be taken as mentioned in the isotropic case (Eq. 24b). The compact stars demand that the behavior of energy density and radial pressure should be positive, finite and maximum in the interior of compact stars. The plot of \(\bar{\rho }\) for two values of \(Q_{0}\) is shown in the left plot (first row of Fig. 1). We observe that density is maximum in the interior and monotonically decreases with increasing *r*. It is found that density attains larger values for \(Q_{0}=1\) while \(Q_{0}=3\) yields smaller \(\bar{\rho }\) leading to the fact that increase in charge makes the sphere less dense. Moreover, we find that \(\bar{\rho }\) remains constant with increasing \(\alpha \).

*r*and \(\alpha \) (right plot, first row of Fig. 1). The plot of \(\bar{P}_{t}\) (left plot, second row of Fig. 1) shows that tangential pressure decreases with increasing

*r*while corresponding to \(\alpha \), it increases. It is also found that the generic anisotropy remains same with increasing coupling constant \(\alpha \) while it acquires smaller values for larger \(Q_{0}\) (right plot, second row of Fig. 1).

### 3.2 Solution II

*D*is an integration constant. By following the same procedure as for solution

**I**, we find the matching conditions as

*B*by solving Eqs. (34 and 36) (which is not mentioned here due to lengthy expression) while

*A*is a free parameter which will be taken as given in Eq. (24a) and \(D=1\). The behavior of density and radial/tangential pressure (Fig. 4) corresponding to the variation in

*r*is similar to that obtained in solution

**I**. However, the behavior of \(\bar{\rho }\) and \(\bar{P}_{r}\) is different with respect to \(\alpha \), i.e., it is an increasing function as the parameter \(\alpha \) is increased while the behavior of \(\bar{P}_{t}\) is consistent with solution

**I**. This shows that \(\Theta _{\alpha \beta }\) increases the compactness of spherical matter configuration. Moreover, we find that the change in charge parameter does not yield much difference between the values of all physical parameters. We find that the generated anisotropy is greater for the larger values of \(\alpha \) (last plot, Fig. 4) and decreases towards surface which is opposite to the anisotropic behavior in the absence of electromagnetic field.

The plots of all energy conditions are shown in Fig. 5. It is found that the resulting solution meets all the energy bounds except \(\bar{\rho }-\bar{P}_{t}\). This shows that the solution **II** is not physically viable for both values of \(Q_{0}\). Furthermore, we plot the stability condition \(0<|v_{st}^2-v_{sr}^2|\le 1\) (Fig. 6) and obtain that it is violated throughout the system.

## 4 Final remarks

In order to seek anisotropic solutions, we have firstly considered the known isotropic solution with electromagnetic field and then incorporated the effects of source added to charged perfect fluid. For this purpose, we have imposed two constraints depending upon pressure and density leading to solutions **I** and **II**, respectively. We have analyzed physical characteristics of constructed models and found that density and radial/tangential pressure exhibit viable behavior. The physical acceptability has also been investigated through energy conditions. It is found that the first solution fulfils these conditions while one of them is violated for the solution **II**. We have examined the stability through sound speed criterion and concluded that the first model is stable whereas the second does not meet the stability condition. Moreover, we have found that the increase in charge parameter increases the stability of the first model. It is interesting to mention here that the solution **I** is physically acceptable as it satisfies all the conditions required for stellar objects. We would like to point out here that such conditions are not checked for the uncharged solutions [7].

## Notes

### Acknowledgements

We would like to thank the Higher Education Commission, Islamabad, Pakistan for its financial support through the *Indigenous Ph.D. Fellowship, Phase-II, Batch-III*.

## References

- 1.R.C. Tolman, Phys. Rev.
**55**, 364 (1939)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 2.H. Stephani, D. Kramer, M. MacCallum, C. Hoenselaers, E. Herlt,
*Exact Solutions of Einstein’s Field Equations*(Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2003)CrossRefMATHGoogle Scholar - 3.J. Ovalle, Mod. Phys. Lett. A
**23**, 3247 (2008)ADSMathSciNetCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 4.J. Ovalle, F. Linares, Phys. Rev. D
**88**, 104026 (2013)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 5.R. Casadio, J. Ovalle, R. da Rocha, Class. Quantum Grav.
**32**, 215020 (2015)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 6.J. Ovalle, Phys. Rev. D
**95**, 104019 (2017)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 7.J. Ovalle, R. Casadio, R. da Rocha, A. Sotomayor, Eur. Phys. J. C
**78**, 122 (2018)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 8.M.K. Mak, N. Peter, Jr Dobson, T. Harko, Int. J. Mod. Phys. D
**11**, 207 (2002)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 9.M.K. Mak, T. Harko, Proc. Roy. Soc. Lond. A
**459**, 393 (2003)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 10.M. Gleiser, K. Dev, Int. J. Mod. Phys. D
**13**, 1389 (2004)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 11.R. Sharma, S.D. Maharaj, Mon. Not. R. Astron. Soc.
**375**, 1265 (2007)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 12.M. Sharif, S. Sadiq, Can. J. Phys.
**93**, 1420 (2015). (ibid. 1583)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 13.M. Azam, S.A. Mardan, I. Noureen, M.A. Rehman, Eur Phys J. C
**76**, 1 (2016). (ibid. 510)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 14.W. Xingxiang, Gen. Relativ. Gravit.
**19**, 729 (1987)MathSciNetCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 15.A. Di Prisco, L. Herrera, G. Le Denmat, M.A.H. MacCallum, N.O. Santos, Phys. Rev. D
**76**, 06401 (2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar - 16.M. Sharif, M.Z. Bhatti, Astrophys. Space Sci.
**347**, 337 (2013)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 17.P.M. Takisa, S.D. Maharaj, Gen. Relativ. Gravit.
**45**, 1951 (2013)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 18.K.N. Singh, N. Pant, Astrophys. Space Sci.
**358**, 1 (2015)CrossRefGoogle Scholar - 19.S. Khan, H. Shah, Z. Ahmad, M. Ramzan, Mod. Phys. Lett. A
**32**, 1750192 (2017)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 20.L. Herrera, Phys. Lett. A
**165**, 206 (1992)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 21.H. Abreu, H. Hernández, L.A. Núũez, J. Phys. Conf. Ser.
**66**, 012038 (2006)CrossRefGoogle Scholar - 22.M. Sharif, S. Sadiq, Eur. Phys. J. C
**76**, 568 (2016)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 23.S.A. Mardan, M. Azam, Eur. Phys. J. C
**77**, 385 (2017)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar - 24.K.D. Krori, J. Barua, J. Phys. A Math. Gen.
**8**, 508 (1975)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar

## Copyright information

**Open Access**This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Funded by SCOAP^{3}