Abstract
Achieving topologicallyprotected robust transport in optical systems has recently been of great interest. Most studied topological photonic structures can be understood by solving the eigenvalue problem of Maxwell’s equations for static linear systems. Here, we extend topological phases into dynamically driven systems and achieve a Floquet Chern insulator of light in nonlinear photonic crystals (PhCs). Specifically, we start by presenting the Floquet eigenvalue problem in driven twodimensional PhCs. We then define topological invariant associated with Floquet bands, and show that topological band gaps with nonzero Chern number can be opened by breaking timereversal symmetry through the driving field. Finally, we numerically demonstrate the existence of chiral edge states at the interfaces between a Floquet Chern insulator and normal insulators, where the transport is nonreciprocal and unidirectional. Our work paves the way to further exploring topological phases in driven optical systems and their optoelectronic applications.
Introduction
The field of topological photonics seeks to classify and demonstrate various topological phases in Maxwell’s equations, and to apply their associated robust states in optical systems^{1,2,3}. Though initially inspired by progress in electronic systems, topological photonics has recently developed in multiple directions using its unique ingredients, such as the easy incorporation of nonHermiticity via material gain^{4,5,6} or radiative loss^{7}. Many important applications of topological photonics, such as optical isolators and circulators, are nonreciprocal in nature, which means they are exclusive for topological phases in systems with broken timereversal symmetry. In static structures, such topological phases are often achieved by starting with engineered degeneracies between two bands of a PhC—in an either linear (Dirac) or quadratic fashion—followed by a static perturbation that breaks reciprocity, such as gyromagnetic effects^{8,9,10,11}. The resulting systems are often referred to as Chern insulators, as their topological gaps can support unidirectional modes, whose transport is protected by the topological invariant of Chern numbers. Another important method to break reciprocity is through temporal modulation^{12}, yet the understanding of topological phases in dynamically driven optical systems is often limited to tightbinding models of coupled resonators^{13,14,15} or waveguides^{16,17,18}.
Here, we study Floquet topological phases in general nonlinear PhCs under external drive and show how nonreciprocal transport can be achieved in a Floquet Chern insulator. We start by formulating the Floquet eigenvalue problem of Maxwell’s equations, and show it is necessarily nonHermitian but with real eigenvalues in many cases. After elucidating what timereversal symmetry (T) entails in driven systems, we engineer the external drive to break T and to close and reopen Floquet gaps to change bands Chern numbers. Finally, through numerical simulations of realistic designs, we present an explicit example of a Floquet Chern insulator, along with the dispersions and locations of unidirectional chiral edge states at its interfaces with normal insulators.
Results
Floquet gaps and Floquet eigenvalue problem
We start by showing that new bandgaps—Floquet gaps—can be created in driven nonlinear PhCs, which do not exist in the static band structure. We consider a twodimensional PhC that involves secondorder optical nonlinear materials such as LiNbO_{3}. The static band structure is schematically shown in Fig. 1b, and we focus on two isolated bands: 1〉 in blue and 2〉 in red, which are separated by a gap in the spectrum. When an external driving field at frequency Ω is applied along the normal direction, the discrete spatial translation symmetry of the system is preserved, but the continuous temporal translation symmetry is broken, leaving only a discrete temporal translation symmetry. Accordingly, each band creates copies of itself—Floquet bands—shifted up or down in the spectrum by mΩ, where m is an integer. When Ω is slightly larger than the static gap, two of the Floquet bands, 1, m = 0〉 and 2, m = −1〉, cross, and the coupling between them V_{21} opens a new gap—Floquet gap—that is controlled by the driving field. When the driving field is weak, the size of the Floquet gap is linearly proportional to the coupling strength V_{21}, meaning this gap can only be closed at momentum (k) points where the complex coupling term vanishes: V_{21}(k) = 0. We later show these singular points represent the topological phase transitions between Floquet Chern insulators and normal insulators.
Next, we present the Floquet eigenvalue problem of Maxwell’s equations in this system. The result (Eqs. (1a) and (1b)) is achieved by adding timedependent nonlinear permittivity tensor \(\overline{\overline \epsilon } _{{\mathrm{nl}}}(t)\)—determined by both the nonlinear material and the driving field—into the static eigenvalue problem^{1}.
where \(\overline{\overline \epsilon } _{\mathrm{l}}\) is the linear permittivity tensor, and Ψ(t) = (E, H)^{T} are the complex electromagnetic fields. Here, we focus on instantaneous nonlinear processes and assume all materials involved are dispersionless and lossless for simplicity, although dispersive medium can potentially also be included^{19}. Compared to the Floquet eigenvalue problem of Schrödinger equation^{20,21,22}, our problem is different in a few unique ways. First, it is necessarily nonHermitian, as the i∂_{t} term cannot commute with the B_{nl}(t) term on the right hand side of Eq. (1a), though each individual term is Hermitian. Second, interestingly, the Floquet eigenvalues can be guaranteed as real under some conditions discussed later. We solve the Floquet states Ψ(t), which are the eigenstates of this linear eigenvalue problem, by expanding them in the Floquet basis \(\left {j,m} \right\rangle = \left j \right\rangle e^{im\Omega t}\) as \(\Psi (t) = e^{i{\mathbf{k}}\cdot {\mathbf{r}}  i\varepsilon t}\mathop {\sum}\limits_{jm} {c_{jm}{\mathrm{ }}\left {j,m} \right\rangle }\). Here, ε is the quasienergy; j〉 satisfies the static eigenvalue problem of e^{−ik⋅r}Ae^{ik⋅r}j〉 = ω_{j}B_{0}j〉 and therefore forms a complete basis of spatial modes. Similar approach has also been used in solving the Floquet eigenstates of periodic paraxial equations^{23,24}. The detailed solution is presented in Supplementary Note 1 with discussions in Note 2.
Topological defects in momentum space
To better illustrate some of the key concepts, we focus on an example when two bands become close to each other under driving ω_{2} − ω_{1} ≈ Ω, while both are far away from other bands. Hence, we restrict the trial solutions to the subspace spanned by the two bands for simplicity; however, the presented formalism is general and not limited to the twoband model. Under a further rotatingwave approximation, the Floquet eigenvalue problem can be simplified into:
As shown, this generalized eigenvalue problem is indeed nonHermitian, but its eigenvalues can be guaranteed as real under some conditions. For example, when the driving field is exactly onresonance, namely ω_{2} = ω_{1} + Ω, the two Floquet eigenvalues can be further simplified as: \(\varepsilon _ \pm \approx \omega _1 \pm 2V_{21}\sqrt {\omega _1\omega _2}\). The normalized gap size is linearly proportional to V_{21}, whose magnitude is determined by both the modal overlap and the driving field strength. Furthermore, we note that both eigenvalues are necessarily real as long as we are coupling bands both at positive (or negative) frequencies (ω_{1}ω_{2} > 0). Physically, these scenarios are analogous to the depletable sumfrequency generation: power oscillates between a depletable pump ω_{1} and the sumfrequency beam ω_{2}, but their total photon number remains fixed in time^{25,26}. On the other hand, complex eigenvalues may appear when a positivefrequency mode is coupled to a negativefrequency mode (ω_{1}ω_{2} < 0) and the resulting Floquet modes may grow exponentially in time. These scenarios are analogous to optical parametric amplification where a nondepletable pump beam (ω_{1} + ω_{2}) amplifies the signal and idler beams^{26}. In this Letter, we focus on the first situation where Floquet eigenvalues are real. Topological phase transitions can only happen at k points where the gap is closed, requiring the coupling term V_{21} = 0. This is equivalent to requiring the complex phase argV_{21} to be undefined, or to be a topological defect^{27}, in k space. The topological phase transitions, being topological defects, are thus robust against any perturbations that modify the complex coupling terms V_{21}, as such perturbations cannot get rid of the topological phase transitions but shift their positions in the 3D parameter space of (k_{x}, k_{y}, Ω).
Next, we show how such topological defects can be synthesized by engineering the polarization of the driving field. Our considered PhC sample is shown in Fig. 2a, which is consisted of a hexagonal lattice, with lattice constant a, of regions made of silicon (\(\epsilon = 12.25\)) and regions made of zcut LiNbO_{3} (\(\epsilon _{xx} = \epsilon _{yy} = 4.97\), \(\epsilon _{zz} = 4.67\)). Both inversion and rotation symmetries are broken to lift all degeneracies at highsymmetry k points. The static band structure is calculated using Finite Element Methods (see Methods section for details) and shown in Fig. 2b. In the static structure, TE bands (H_{z}, E_{x}, E_{y}; red) are decoupled from the TM bands (E_{z}, H_{x}, H_{y}; blue), due to the mirror symmetry in the z direction. However, under a driving field polarized in the xy plane, TE and TM bands are coupled: specifically, the external field \(E_{x,y}^{\mathrm{d}}\) drives the secondorder optical nonlinearity of LiNbO_{3}, \(\chi _{zxx}^{(2)}\) and \(\chi _{zyy}^{(2)}\), and creates \(\epsilon _{xz,zx}\) and \(\epsilon _{yz,zy}\) terms in the effective permittivity tensor of LiNbO_{3}. These four terms break the mirror symmetry in z and couple the E_{z} component of a TM mode to the E_{x,y} components of a TE mode. By analyzing the nonlinear optical property of LiNbO_{3}, one can show only TETM bands are coupled via modulation in this setup, while the Floquet TETE or TMTM bands will not couple to each other (see Methods for details).
We found that timereversal symmetry (T) in the Floquet eigenvalue problem is defined as \(V_{21}({\mathbf{k}}) = V_{21}^ \star (  {\mathbf{k}})\). Furthermore, we found T is preserved when the driving field is linearly polarized and no topological Floquet gap can be opened. On the other hand, elliptically polarized driving fields break T. The condition on T in these two scenarios can be intuitively understood by analyzing the temporal evolution of the instantaneous optical principle axes of LiNbO_{3}: under a linearly polarized monochromatic drive, one optical axis remains static, while the other two oscillate in a timereversal symmetric manner. In comparison, under an elliptically polarized drive, all three optical axes rotate around the z axis at the driving frequency and this spinning behavior breaks T. Detailed derivation is presented in Supplementary Notes 4 and 5.
The properties associated with timereversal symmetry are confirmed in our simulation results of the modal coupling terms V_{21} as shown in Fig. 2c, d. Specifically, under a linearly polarized drive (Tsymmetric), V_{21} reduces to 0 at pairs of opposite k points that are related by Tsymmetry, shown as bright spots in Fig. 2c. Furthermore, each pair of topological defects carry opposite topological charges q, which are defined through the winding numbers of the complex phase:
Here C is a closed path in k space that encircles the defect in the counterclockwise direction. Consequently, the Floquet gap can be closed and reopened by tuning the driving frequency through a critical value \(\Omega _{\mathrm{C}}^{\mathrm{L}}a/2\pi c = 0.375\) (dashed circle); however, the transitions always happen at a pair of opposite k points and the Floquet bands are always topologically trivial. See Supplementary Note 6 for the definition of Berry curvature and Chern number of Floquet bands. On the other hand, under an elliptically polarized drive (Tbroken), topological defects appear without any symmetry (Fig. 2d). As a result, the Floquet gap can close and reopen at a single k point, as V_{21}(k) is no longer related to V_{21}(−k). In our system, this topological phase transition happens at another critical value \(\Omega _{\mathrm{C}}^{\mathrm{E}}a/2\pi c = 0.381\) (dashed circle).
Topological phase transition through unpaired topological defects
Next, we study topological phase transitions between Floquet Chern insulators and normal insulators and show these transition points are singular points in the parameter space of (k_{x}, k_{y}, Ω) as shown in Fig. 3a. First, the Floquet band gap closes at the transition point, but grows linearly as Ω deviates from Ω_{2} (Fig. 3b). Furthermore, we compare the Floquet spectra near the transition point: the bands are gapped when either Ω > Ω_{2} (left panel of Fig. 3d) or Ω < Ω_{2} (right); however, the two Floquet bands touch at a singular point in k space in a linear fashion when Ω = Ω_{2} (middle). We note the small difference between Ω_{2} and \(\Omega _{\mathrm{C}}^{\mathrm{E}}\) arises from the difference between full Floquet formulation we adopt here and results under rotatingwave approximation. The gap size grows linearly as the system parameter deviates from a single point in the threedimensional parameter space of (k_{x}, k_{y}, Ω), therefore, the transition points can also be interpreted as synthetic Weyl points^{28,29,30,31}. We further track the Chern numbers of the Floquet bands as Ω is varied: the Chern number of the top (bottom) band changes by −1 (1) as the modulation frequency reduced from Ω_{1}a/2πc = 0.395 (Floquet normal insulator) to Ω_{3}a/2πc = 0.37 (Floquet Chern insulator), through Ω_{2}a/2πc = 0.383 (Fig. 3c). In addition, the Chern numbers of the two bands jump in opposite directions with their sum fixed at 0, which confirms our system is a Chern insulator. Similarly, the Floquet gap can also be closed and reopened under linearly polarized driving fields. For example, by tuning Ω through a critical value of \(\tilde \Omega _2a/2\pi c = 0.375\), the Floquet gap is closed and reopened, but at a pair of opposite k points. Through this process, all bands remain topologically trivial with zero Chern numbers due to the presence of Tsymmetry.
Chiral edge states induced by driving field
Finally, we show the existence of chiral edge states at the interfaces between a Floquet Chern insulator (gray region in Fig. 4a) and normal insulators (white region). In this supercell geometry, we apply periodic boundary conditions in both x and y directions, and these two insulators have two interfaces, top and bottom. The topological region shares the same setup as the right panel of Fig. 3d; the trivial region is driven at the same frequency Ω_{3}a/2πc = 0.37, but with a linearly polarized light (\(\widehat {\mathbf{x}} + 0.3\widehat {\mathbf{y}}\)) that preserves T. Through a supercell calculation (Supplementary Note 7), all bands in the system are computed. Aside from the bulk bands in the trivial and nontrivial regions, we see chiral edge states (red and blue lines) emerge at the two interfaces with frequencies going across the topological band gap. Their mode profiles further confirm these are indeed edge states localized at the top (red) and bottom (blue) interfaces (Fig. 4c); in comparison, a bulk mode (black) is delocalized along the ydirection. As a control experiment, when the driving frequency is changed to Ω_{1} such that all regions are topologically trivial, no gapless chiral edge state is observed in such scenario (Fig. 4d). This confirms the number of chiral edge states and their traveling directions are consistent with the Floquet topological band theory results for electronic systems^{32}. We note that the photon number is conserved in edge state transport. This is to be distinguished from a previous study using nonlinear parametric driving by Peano et al.^{33}, where the photon number is not conserved, and the edge state transport becomes inelastic. Although helical spatial modulation of waveguide arrays achieves Floquet Chern insulators in the transverse plane^{16}, our approach breaks reciprocity for the system as a whole and thus enables optical isolation through the chiral edge states.
Discussion
To sum up, we present a general framework to achieve Floquet topological phases in nonlinear photonic crystals, defined by the Floquet eigenvalue problems in Maxwell’s equations. We show that Floquet band gaps can be closed and reopened in a virtually arbitrary fashion by engineering the driving field (polarization and frequency). Using this framework, we propose and numerically demonstrate a Floquet Chern insulator of light by breaking timereversal symmetry using elliptically polarized driving fields. We show the Floquet topological phase transitions are through singular points of modal coupling terms in 3D parameter space. Finally, we numerically demonstrate the existence of chiral edge states at the interfaces between topologically trivial and nontrivial regions. Our work paves the way to further classifying and realizing topological phases in dynamically driven optical systems and their optoelectronic applications in communication and signal routing. Our method of inducing Floquet topological phases is also applicable to other wave systems, such as phonons, excitons, and polaritons.
Note added: During the completion of this work, we became aware of a related study by Fang and Wang^{34}.
Methods
Numerical simulation of Maxwell equation using Finite Element Methods
The band structures and mode profiles are calculated using Finite Element Methods in COMSOL Multiphysics 5.3a. Specifically, we first compute the static band structures and mode profiles using the linear permittivity in a 2D geometry with periodic boundary conditions. The modal overlaps V_{21}(k) are calculated by taking the inner product between the two modes mediated by external drive and nonlinear susceptibility of the LiNbO_{3}. Finally, we input these coupling terms into the master equation (Supplementary Eq. (4)) to calculate the eigenvalues, mode profiles, Berry curvature, and Chern numbers of the Floquet bands.
Band coupling via the secondorder optical nonlinearity of LiNbO_{3}
Under an driving field polarized in the xy plane, TETM bands are coupled to each other through \(\chi _{zxx}^{(2)}\) (d_{31}) and \(\chi _{zyy}^{(2)}\) (d_{32}) terms of LiNbO_{3}, both of which are 5 pm⋅V^{−1}^{35}. On the other hand, the E_{z} components of TM modes cannot couple to each other via modulation, because the relevant terms, \(\chi _{zxz}^{(2)}\) and \(\chi _{zyz}^{(2)}\), are both 0 in LiNbO_{3}. Similarly, the E_{x,y} components of TE modes cannot couple via modulation either. The resulted Floquet gap size due to band coupling is linearly proportional to both the χ^{(2)} coefficients and the driving field strength. We present the estimation on the Floquet gap size that can be possibly achieved in realistic nonlinear materials in Supplementary Note 8.
Data availability
The data that support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon reasonable request.
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Acknowledgements
We thank H. Zhou for discussions. L.H. was supported by NSF through the University of Pennsylvania Materials Research Science and Engineering Center DMR1720530 and grant DMR1838412. Work by Z.A. and E.J.M. interpreting the topological character of Floquet states was supported by DOE Office of Basic Energy Sciences under grant DE FG 02 ER8445118. S.G.J. was supported by U.S. Army Research Office through the Institute for Soldier Nanotechnologies (W911NF13D0001). B.Z. was supported by the Air Force Office of Scientific Research under award number FA95501810133.
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L.H. and B.Z. conceived the idea. L.H. carried out numerical simulations. L.H., Z.A., J.J., E.M., S.J., and B.Z. discussed and interpreted the results. L.H and B.Z. wrote the papert with contribution from all authors. B.Z. supervised the project.
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He, L., Addison, Z., Jin, J. et al. Floquet Chern insulators of light. Nat Commun 10, 4194 (2019). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467019122314
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467019122314
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