The one-dimensional magnetic skyrmion motion induced by an electric current has attracted much interest because of its application potential in next-generation magnetic memory devices. Recently, the unidirectional motion of large (20 μm in diameter) magnetic bubbles with two-dimensional skyrmion topology, driven by an oscillating magnetic field, has also been demonstrated. For application in high-density memory devices, it is preferable to reduce the size of skyrmion. Here we show by numerical simulation that a skyrmion of a few tens of nanometres can also be driven by high-frequency field oscillations, but with a different direction of motion from the in-plane component of the tilted oscillating field. We found that a high-frequency field for small skyrmions can excite skyrmion resonant modes and that a combination of different modes results in a final skyrmion motion with a helical trajectory. Because this helical motion depends on the frequency of the field, we can control both the speed and the direction of the skyrmion motion, which is a distinguishable characteristic compared with other methods.
A magnetic skyrmion is a topological spin texture of which the spins wrap around a unit sphere1,2,3,4. A well-known example of skyrmion system is the chiral magnets in skyrmion crystal materials4,5. Recently, skyrmion control has been drawing much attention because of its use in noble spin devices as well as an unexpected underlying physics6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13. A precise control of the skyrmion motion relies on a full understanding of the skyrmion dynamics. The unidirectional motion of skyrmions, which can be realized by a magnetic field gradient14, temperature gradient11,12,13 and electric current flow in the sample6,7,8,9,10, is expected to be useful for data transfer in memory and logic devices.
Recently, it has been demonstrated that a tilted alternating magnetic field can also induce such a unidirectional motion15,16. The direction of this unidirectional motion was towards the tilted field angle. Note that in this report, relatively large circular bubble domains (~10 μm in size) were used rather than small skyrmions (~10 nm in size) and the applied magnetic field had low frequency (<1 kHz). In this paper, we expand our scope toward the small skyrmion beyond the large bubble and we expand the field frequency range up to GHz by employing micromagnetic simulations17,18. The field oscillation in the GHz frequency range can cause several resonant behaviours19,20,21,22,23,24 of the skyrmion, such as a breathing mode19,21 and a gyration mode14,22,23. We show that a combination of different resonance modes could not only drive the skyrmion motion but also control the skyrmion moving direction and speed by the field frequency and phase.
We performed micromagnetic simulations using the OOMMF code17 with the DMI extension module18. The material parameters were chosen as follows. The saturation magnetization Ms was 580 kA m−1, the exchange stiffness was 15 pJ m−1, the uniaxial magnetic anisotropy was 0.8 MJ m−3 and the Dzyaloshinskii–Moriya interaction25,26 (DMI) constant was −3.5 mJ m−2. Most of these parameters have been used in Ref. 8 for stable skyrmion texture. We used a relatively large damping constant of 0.3 to keep the values of Pt/Co/Pt films27,28. However, the selection of large does not affect the main results (see Supplementary Fig. S1 for smaller values). It is known if the skyrmion is confined to the magnetic disc, it exhibits flower-like trajectories14,22,23,29 and such bounded skyrmion does not show unidirectional motion. So, we assumed a magnetic disc structure with a relatively large radius (150 nm) compared with the skyrmion radius (~15 nm) to observe almost free skyrmion motions not bounded by the disc edge8,14,22,23,29. The disc thickness was set to 0.4 nm. The unit cell was selected as 2 nm × 2 nm × 0.4 nm.
Skyrmion motion within an oscillatory magnetic field
The initial skyrmion state has its core at the centre of the disc with a +z directional polarity (up skyrmion). The spin texture in the central region of the disc is depicted in Fig. 1a. The red and blue colours represent magnetizations in the +z and −z directions, respectively. The white colour denotes the in-plane magnetization in the domain wall region with the black arrows indicating the in-plane magnetization direction. Because of the sufficient strength of DMI and the proper sign, the domain wall has radial outward magnetization8. The position of the skyrmion was determined by circular fitting of the domain wall positions. We defined the skyrmion radius as the distance from the skyrmion centre to the domain wall position (see Methods).
An oscillating external magnetic field was applied to verify the skyrmion motion. The field is spatially uniform with a sinusoidal time () dependence, an amplitude of = 50 mT and a frequency of = 8 GHz. The field is titled in the z-x plane with the tilting angle being 45° away from the z-axis. After the application of the field for 50 ns, the skyrmion was shifted ~40 nm from its initial position as shown in Fig. 1a. Thus, we confirmed that an oscillatory magnetic field induces a motion of the skyrmion. Now, we will present the detailed characteristics of the oscillating field-induced skyrmion motion.
Figure 1b shows the detailed trajectory (red line) of the skyrmion centre during the motion shown in Fig. 1a. The skyrmion exhibits a helical motion, from which we can extract the steady motion (green arrow) with the velocity defined as the average motion of the skyrmion over a long time period. It is notable that is not in the x-direction, which is different from the magnetic bubble motion15,16. We defined this skyrmion motion direction with the azimuthal angle from the x-axis. Figure 1c,d show the skyrmion moving speed and direction as a function of the oscillatory field frequency at = 10 mT amplitude and = 45°. The skyrmion moving reaches maximum speed near 8 GHz, indicating a resonance behaviour of the skyrmion under this condition. However, the moving direction does not exhibit any clear resonance behaviour but rather an almost monotonic dependence on .
Next, subtraction of the linear movement from the helical motion left the elliptic gyration with a clockwise rotation as shown by the blue line in Fig. 1b. It is well known that the sign of the topological charge q determines the rotation direction of the gyration and is typically determined by the polarity of the topological objects2,14,22,23. A prominent example is the gyrations of the vortex core. A magnetic vortex with +z (−z) polarity has a nonzero positive (negative) q thus should exhibit counter-clockwise (clockwise) gyration30,31,32. Similarly, the sign of a skyrmion charge q is determined by its polarity. According to previous studies14,22,23 a skyrmion with +z polarity should show counter-clockwise gyration, but our results show the opposite case, i.e. clockwise gyration.
To study the characteristics of the skyrmion motion mentioned above, we decomposed the tilted oscillating field into perpendicular (along the z-axis) and in-plane (along the x-axis) components to check the magnetization oscillation modes driven by each of these two components.
Breathing motion of the skyrmion
The perpendicular field oscillation along the z-axis mainly causes the breathing motion of the skyrmion19,21. The radius variation during the skyrmion motion is shown in the inset of Fig. 1b and the radius variation has a saturated amplitude, Δr, which represent the breathing mode amplitude. To obtain the breathing motion only, a sinusoidal field was applied in the z direction with an amplitude of H = 5 mT. Figure 2a depicts Δr as well as the changing rates of radius in term of Δrf which represents the amounts of radius change in unit time, i.e., the breathing speed. Among these two values (Δr and Δrf), it is notable that Δrf shows more accordance with the speed of the skyrmion motion (Fig. 1c). Both the skyrmion speed and Δrf have the maximum value near 8 GHz. This accordance implies that Δrf should play an important role in determining the skyrmion moving speed.
Gyration modes of the skyrmion
The in-plane field generates the gyration motion19,22,23,29,32,33. We applied an oscillating in-plane fields in the -axis with an amplitude of 5 mT. After turning on this field, the skyrmion eventually reaches a steady gyration without an obvious drifting. As seen in Fig. 1b, the trajectory of the gyration is an ellipse rather than a circle. Thus, the skyrmion gyration can be decomposed into two circular gyrations of opposite rotations. Figure 2b depicts how the two circular gyrations of opposite rotations generate an elliptic gyration. Two radii of the major () and minor () axes of the ellipse were measured and then the radii of the two gyrations can be determined by = (+)/2 and = (−)/2, where and are the radius of the clockwise and counter-clockwise gyrations, respectively. Figure 2c exhibits the values of and as a function of the field frequency. The clockwise gyration has a larger amplitude than the counter-clockwise gyration, resulting in a clockwise elliptic gyration of the skyrmion motion.
It was recently reported that a skyrmion confined in a circular disc has two kinds of gyration, clockwise and counter-clockwise22,23,29. The resonance frequencies of these two circular gyrations are determined by three parameters; the gyrocoupling vector strength , the spring constant and the skyrmion mass . In our model, we assumed a non-bounded free skyrmion ( = 0). This condition results in two resonance angular frequencies, namely ~ 0 and ~ , where is for counter-clockwise gyration and is for clockwise gyration with the up-polarity skyrmion. This situation is similar to that in Fig. 2c because shows a monotonous decrease with increasing frequency because of the zero resonance frequency. However, exhibits a resonance peak near 38 GHz, which corresponds to . Such resonance behaviour is also shown in Fig. 2d, which shows the phases of the clockwise and counter-clockwise gyrations and , respectively. Note that originates from the massless motion of the skyrmion22. We can name the circular counter-clockwise gyration “massless gyration.” In contrast, depends on the skyrmion mass so that we can name the circular clockwise gyration “massive gyration.”
Skyrmion motion with circular gyrations
To separate the massive and massless gyrations in the skyrmion motion, we applied a rotating in-plane field rather than a uniaxial in-plane field because a rotating field should induce only one of its gyrations. We define the external field as = (, , ) = (, , ), where is the field component along the i-axis, is the field amplitude in the i direction and the angular frequency is . Figure 3a presents the skyrmion trajectory up to 2 ns when = = = 5 mT and = 2 GHz. In this case, we observe clockwise circular gyration with a steady motion of constant velocity . Changing the sign of , i.e. = −5 mT, the constant velocity and the circular gyration are retained but the gyration switches to counter-clockwise because of the counter-clockwise field rotation, as shown in Fig. 3b.
These velocities depend strongly on the gyration radius as well as on . Figure 3c presents the absolute value of the velocities as a function of the field frequency. shows a simple resonance behaviour with a resonance peak near 8 GHz which is similar to in Fig. 2a. However, exhibits a plateau in the frequency range of 8–30 GHz; thus we expect that the gyration radius is also involved in determining . The and with a single fitting parameter, = 0.12 nm−1 (Fig. 3c) show similar behaviours as and . So, the multiples of each resonance amplitude and the field frequency roughly determine the skyrmion speed. However, there are notable discrepancies between () and () in the high-frequency regime. We think that the origin of this discrepancy (dashed lines in Fig. 3c) is related to the gyration radius because the discrepancy shows a similar trend to those of and in Fig. 2c.
The moving direction of the skyrmion also shows a dependence on the field rotation direction. We plotted the moving direction as a function of the field frequency in Fig. 3d. The term () is the angle between the direction of () and the x-axis. We used the same definition of as in Fig. 1b. Note that the variation of and is wider than that of . For example, the clockwise rotating field at = 1.5 GHz induces a skyrmion motion along the +x direction, whereas the clockwise rotating field at = 18 GHz induces an almost −y-directional motion. This result shows that the frequency of the rotating magnetic field can control the direction of the skyrmion movement within a relatively wide angular range, which is not possible in previous methods such as the electric current flow6,7,8,9,10 and the thermal or the field gradient11,12,13 methods.
The skyrmion moving direction depends strongly on the phase difference between the breathing mode and the circular gyration mode, as shown in Fig. 3d. This result indicates that the phase difference is the main factor in determining the skyrmion moving direction. The black closed (open) circles in Fig. 3a,b denote the positions where the skyrmion radius has its local maximum (minimum) values on the skyrmion trajectories. This result shows how the phase difference determines the skyrmion moving direction. In the clockwise (counter-clockwise) rotation case, the skyrmion shifts towards where it has its maximum (minimum) radius (insets of Fig. 3a,b).
The superposition of two skyrmion motions of clockwise and counter-clockwise gyrations gives rise exactly to a final skyrmion motion driven by an uniaxial oscillating field. In Fig. 1c it can be clearly seen that the (blue line in Fig. 1c) exactly describes . This result was also confirmed by comparing the moving direction of (blue line in Fig. 1d) with .
Note that, it is possible to change the relative difference in the phase of the breathing and gyration modes by inserting a phase delay (Δδ) in the field such as = (, , ). The term Δδ directly affects the phase difference between breathing and gyration and thus it should change the skyrmion motions. Figure 4a shows the helical trajectory and of the skyrmion motions driven by = = 20 mT, = 0, = 10 GHz, with Δδ = 0. Such a linear oscillation of the field could be changed to a rotating field on the x-z plane when Δδ = π/2 and this field results in a different skyrmion velocity (Fig. 4b). We can easily explain these two motions regardless of distinct motions of . We obtained () using = (−) = = 10 mT and = 10 GHz and this is displayed in figures. The sum of well explains of both cases of Δδ (= 0, π/2). The change in Δδ from 0 to π/2 results in the rotation of the moving directions of and by π/2. However, the rotating directions of and are opposites because two gyrations have opposite rotating directions.
The exact description of the skyrmion motion induced by field oscillation requires intricate analytic calculations. Instead, we show two simple descriptions of the origin of the helical trajectories as well as the determination of the skyrmion moving direction. These descriptions are based on the effect of the skyrmion radius on the gyration amplitudes. During the breathing motion, the skyrmion radius varied between the maximum and minimum values. To observe the effect of different radii on the gyration, we carried out simulations with an additional perpendicular bias field, , to change the mean value of the skyrmion radius21,23. Figure 5a shows the gyration amplitudes of skyrmions having different values (19.3, 15.0 and 13.2 nm) with a common oscillating field condition ( = 10 mT, = 45°). Each value was obtained with a different (15, 0 and −15 mT). The larger skyrmion has a lower resonance frequency and larger amplitude.
We supposed that this effect of the skyrmion radii on the gyration amplitudes also occurred during the breathing motion. To make the description simple, we assumed that the breathing skyrmion only has two states having two different radii, (>) and (<) and discontinuous changes of states occur at = . Each radius state should determine the gyration trajectories during each half gyration. Figure 5b presents an example in which the one cycle of the initial circular trajectory, , was divided into two half circular trajectories ( and ) because of the variation in . Here, () denotes the trajectory of the half gyration with = (). We could create a helical motion by successive arrangement of and (Fig. 5c). The other similar description is also possible by using the phase variation of the gyration mode as shown in Fig. 5d. As the resonance frequency shifts because of a different value, the phase also shifts. Figure 5e depicts the situation in which the radius oscillation changes the phase of each half period of clockwise gyration and then, successive connections of these two half gyrations form the helical trajectory (Fig. 5f).
These two simple models roughly describe the speed determination as well as the moving direction of the skyrmion. The skyrmion positions on the gyration trajectory when = are determined by the phase difference between the breathing and the gyration modes and that position is directly related to the skyrmion moving direction (Fig. 5b,c,e,f). In addition, it is obvious that the speed of skyrmion is proportional to the amplitude of gyration. The speed should also have linear dependence on fΔr in the linear regime of the phases shifts and on the gyration amplitudes changes with Δr. However, these models have a number of weak points. The clockwise gyration amplitude stops varying linearly near the resonance frequency (Fig. 5a). Moreover, the expected moving directions differ from those of Fig. 3 by a constant angle, π/2 or π. Therefore, a more accurate model is required.
To study an interaction between the skyrmion and the disc edge, we studied the skyrmion motion on longer time scales. It was known that the edge of the magnetic material exerts a repulsive force that confines the skyrmion in the material8,14,22,23,29. Figure 6 represents the skyrmion trajectory in the entire disc under the field condition ( = 100 mT, = 7 GHz and = 45°). The initial motion with a linear velocity maintained for 30 ns and then the skyrmion shows tracking motion along the disc edge. During the tracking motion, the skyrmion speed gradually reduces and finally goes to zero. The stopped skyrmion after 300 ns exhibits the gyration motion around a new equilibrium position (inset of Fig. 6b). Interesting thing is the gyration of the stopped skyrmion is not significantly different form the free skyrmion gyration (blue line in the inset of Fig. 6b) and the Δr also has similar value (9.5 nm for the free skyrmion and 9.4 nm for the stopped skyrmion). Thus, we think that the disc edge directly exerts a repulsive force to the skyrmion rather than changes the skyrmion oscillation amplitudes.
To summarize, we studied skyrmion motion within an oscillating magnetic field by micromagnetic simulations. A tilted uniaxial oscillating field produced the breathing and gyration modes and the combination of these two modes resulted in a skyrmion motion with a helical trajectory. This motion could be decomposed into a clockwise and a counter-clockwise gyration, which are related to the massive and massless gyration modes, respectively. We studied these two skyrmion motions and found the resonance behaviours that determine the skyrmion speed and moving direction. The skyrmion motion induced by field oscillation has controllability of the direction of movement with frequency, which is a characteristic that is distinguishable from other methods.
Skyrmion positions, radii and velocities
We obtained the skyrmion positions, radii and velocities as follows. First, we extracted the interpolated values of the normalized perpendicular magnetization (mz) of the i-th magnetization state along a line from (xi−1, yi−1) to a given direction, ψ, on the x,y plane with an interval of 2 nm. Here, (xi−1, yi−1) is the centre position of the (i−1)-th state. Then, we fitted a hyperbolic tangent function in mz to determine the domain wall position where mz = 0. Finally, the circular fitting of every wall position obtained on every ψ produces the skyrmion centre (xi, yi) and the average of the distances form the centre to the wall positions results in the skyrmion radius (see Supplementary Fig. S2). To determine the velocity (speed and moving direction) of skyrmion motions, we extracted interpolated skyrmion positions with a fixed time interval (1/) and linear fitting of these positions resulted in the skyrmion velocities (see Supplementary Fig. S3). The error bar in position was less than 0.01 pm. During skyrmion motions, there is no significant deformation of the skyrmion shape even with a large field, = 0.1 T (see Supplementary Fig. S4). Note that if we observe the skyrmion motion for a longer period, we can see a bounded skyrmion motion tracking the disc boundary (Fig. 6). Thus, the skyrmion motions were observed only near the centre of the disc.
Selection of the field angle
In the simple linear regime, the z-directional field component directly determines the breathing mode amplitude and similarly, the gyration amplitudes show linear dependences on the x-directional field component. Therefore, the amplitudes of the breathing and the gyration modes should have and behaviours, respectively. Because a multiple of and has a maximum at = 45°, we can expect that the maximum skyrmion speed also occurs at 45° and this expectation is well verified (see Supplementary Fig. S5).
How to cite this article: Moon, K.-W. et al. Skyrmion motion driven by oscillating magnetic field. Sci. Rep. 6, 20360; doi: 10.1038/srep20360 (2016).
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This work was supported by the Center for Advanced Meta-Materials(CAMM) funded by the Ministry of Science, ICT and Future Planning as part of the Global Frontier Project (CAMM-No. 2014063701, 2014063700) and also supported by Creative Convergence Program at Korea Research Institute of Standards and Science. K.-W.M. has been supported by the TJ Park Science Fellowship of the POSCO TJ Park Foundation.
The authors declare no competing financial interests.
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Moon, KW., Kim, DH., Je, SG. et al. Skyrmion motion driven by oscillating magnetic field. Sci Rep 6, 20360 (2016). https://doi.org/10.1038/srep20360
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