The two-parametric functional for weakly interacting fluctuations of liquid density and composition is studied within the theory based on Landau potential for these fluctuations in the kind of ensemble of phonons and compound clusters. Using the standard diagram technique, the task for weak-interacting phonons and clusters is reduced to solving the equations of proper-energetic functions of quasi-particle interaction by Neumann iterations of Feynman diagrams in “bootstrapping” of Fourier images (propagators) for correlation of the composition of liquid and its topological structure. It is shown that composition fluctuations as clusters are induced by phonons when impurity atoms being initially outside the dense part of liquid (introduction solution) become inherent constituents of the dense part (addition solution). By renormalizing parameters of the model, we have transformed weakly interacting fluctuations to free “dressed” phonons and clusters whose autocorrelation functions are characterized by various behaviors in small and large scales in comparison with the atomic spacing. In the first case, density fluctuations of liquid do not feel impurities. In the intermediate scale, the liquid matrix is inhomogeneous in the form of colloids, which is not observed at the large scales. Dynamics of such liquid is characterized by diffusion modes of solvent and oscillations of impurities.
- density and composition fluctuations
- Feynman diagram
It is known that any liquid is characterized by a random chaotic packing of atoms. They are easily rearranged by little thermal fluctuations in contrast to a crystal whose topological structure is stable under any thermal fluctuations below the melting point .
At the same time, the topological structure of instantaneous dense part of any condensed matter (liquid, crystal, and amorphous) is represented as configurations of closely packed particles in Delaunay simplexes (dense triangular pyramids with particles in their vertices) that are connected by faces into ramified short-living tetrahedral clusters of density fluctuations [2, 3]. Using the topological criterion  in
For any crystal, these clusters consist of one and only one simplex, that is, their cardinality is equal to 1, but their connectivity is distributed normally in the interval of 7–23 (15 on average). In contrast to the crystal heated, the cluster cardinality of amorphous dense part achieves 10, and the connectivity of such clusters is more than 3 but less than 20 (11 on average). It means that the solid state (crystal and amorphous) is characterized by percolation of tetrahedral dense-part clusters of structural fluctuations.
The topological features of a liquid: (1) the cardinality of liquid dense-part clusters reaches 37, that is, almost four times more than the solid ones, and (2) there are almost 5% of dense-part clusters with zero connectivity sufficient for breaking off the percolation of solid dense-part clusters, providing a fluidity of liquid and forming long chains of liquid dense part. These clusters as dense configurations of particles are dynamically changed but statistically preserve the multifractal structure .
The existence in liquid metal of such chains with the fractal gyration radius of ~100 nm is confirmed by the experiments  on small-angle-scattering of neutrons. These data are obtained on the contrast of liquid-dense and nondense parts, which amount to 10–15% from the contrast of liquid boundary in vacuum.
Thus, a liquid is characterized by existence of dense-part clusters with zero connectivity in contrast to crystal and amorphous solid which have not such clusters. Moreover, the cardinality of dense-part clusters in any crystal is equal to 1, while amorphous solid occupies the intermediate position between crystal and liquid on the discrete 2D distribution of dense-part clusters . At the same time, the tetrahedral clusters of dense-part open for impurity in principle two topologically differing positions in liquid and amorphous solid: (1) outside the dense-part simplexes and (2) in their clusters as compound constituents [6, 7]. The induced by density-fluctuations polymorphic transition of impurity between these positions is the subject of given theoretical consideration.
Revealing a mechanism of such self-organization of impurities in liquids will allow to have found an approach to their structural modification over chosen attributes by impurities.
2. The method of Green function
The method of Green function used in physics of phase transitions allows so to have formulated and disposed questions of theory that one can obtain topologically exact answers without knowing an explicit kind of the state equation . This method bases on Landau potential  which usually is represented by a functional of generalized variables expressing parameters of the local order. Then, structural and phase changes are described by calculus variations of these parameters . They mean by topological and compound (chemical) order. The first is understood as ordering of atoms regardless of the particles nature. The second is characterized by spatial correlation of different atoms and is responsible for the microstratification and clustering of the particles.
We consider the double system, , where is the average concentration of impurity component, B;
Here, is the differential of 3D space,
The fluctuations are averaged in the neighborhood of point, , in a small volume which however contains sufficiently great number of particles as well as a distance, where function changes is appreciably more than the interatomic spacing, . In this case, the other degrees of freedom (electronic, vibration et al) require a time far less than the configuration field, , for reaching equilibrium. Therefore, one can apply the adiabatic approximation for describing the fluctuations fields of CPO and TPO in double system.
Then, one can limit Taylor expansion of
Further for the isotropic liquid, the first derivatives, , can come into Taylor expansion of only in the scalar combination , and the second ones can be as products: and . The first of them gives the insignificant addition into the integral (1.1), which for the second is transformed into integral of .
Thus, without limiting a task generality for liquid, one can present
which, obviously, satisfies to Gibbs-Duhem relation
Then, we will obtain 
at the condition that the first bracket in (2) is the quadratic form positively defined. Here, , , and
For simple liquids,
Transforming the quadratic forms in (2) to diagonal ones, one can present Landau potential as a sum of free-field Hamiltonians and the weak-interaction potential. Then, we will have the almost ideal Bose gas of two components .
Labeling , , , , and , we will obtain
What sense have the parameters of order,
Each of these fields can be presented as a set of oscillations of averaged corresponding collective modes that are Fourier images of topological and compound fluctuations of the liquid alloy. They are defined by Green functions,
In the integral (9), Hamiltonian (2) defines the change of free energy of weak-interacting long-wave phonons and clusters in the double alloy. In the adiabatic approximation, one can take into account only the given ordering (
Using the standard diagram techniques  for averaged collective variables, one can reduce the task for weak-interacting phonons and clusters to solve the equations of proper-energetic functions of interacting quasi-particles . For this, we use an averaged correlator which is Green function at :
In such case, one can present the effects of alloy fluctuation nonhomogeneity as the integrals containing correlation functions, and or their spectral densities
obtained by Fourier conversion:
where and . According to Wiener-Khinchin theorem, and (
Thanking δ-normalization of and , one can change the differential equations (10) to the algebraic ones for Fourier-images of Green functions: . We will calculate them in approximation of the perturbation theory by means of iterations and Neumann series of Feynman diagrams .
3. The formalism of Feynman diagrams
where is the iteration procedure presented by the chain
which is converted into the recurrence form 
and has the analytic solution
under the condition: . Here, is the proper-energetic function expressed by the equation 
The solution of this equation converted into the recurrence form has the graphic form
and the analytic one under the conditions, and :
Here, is the phonon-proper-energetic function determined by the equation 
The solution (22) of the Eq. (20) defines the propagator of induced compound field entering in Hamiltonian (9), that is, the clusters are generated
The natural development of this idea is the “bootstrap” hypothesis  which consists in the following. The fluctuations of CPO,
This formula makes sense under the obvious condition .
Now, one can analytically express the first (topological) bootstrapping of deformed CPO field by replacing function, , in (23) by “dressed” phonon propagator, :
and its substitution in the formula (22) instead of . It is possible under the condition: . Taking into account the member in the second equation of system (10) on the right gives for propagator, , the proper-energetic function in the final form
This is expressed in graphic and analytic forms by
under the condition .
Thus, one can find the fluctuation fields of the liquid density and compound in the form of autocorrelation functions of impurity concentration,
4. The coherent propagators of phonons and clusters
One can find the solutions of the Eq. (10) in the form of phonons and clusters that are averaged on ensemble of the casual states defined by Hamiltonian (9). The representation of own functions of this Hamiltonian by flat waves with
It means that the renormalization procedure of the model (9) parameters carries out isomorphic transformation of weak-interacting fields of TPO and CPO into the ensemble of free “dressed” phonons and clusters with Hamiltonian
under the condition
where and . It is easy to see that at
It is clear that the Eq. (40) is obtained under the condition: , that is equivalent to , that is, the relation, , is valid for the interval, .
Under the condition: , it is necessary to replace the correlator, , by the “bare” propagator, , with the parameters (39).
Thus, the TPO fluctuations in the liquid alloy are characterized by various behaviors in small and large scales in comparison with . In the case of , density fluctuations of liquid do not feel impurities. When , the liquid matrix is inhomogeneous in the form of impurity colloids, and for , such heterogeneity is not observed at all .
5. Stratification of impurity by density fluctuations of liquid alloy
The structural modification of the liquid alloy at varying the system parameters is characterized by changing the correlation radii Λ
The solutions of Eqs. (38)–(41) obtained under these conditions are illustrated in Figures 1–4 by the graphs of functions, Λ
One can see that the correlation radius of phonons (Λ
6. Impurity clustering induced by alloy density fluctuations
It turned out that Λ
At the same time,
According to the two-parametric model represented above, density fluctuations of liquid induce mono-ordering impurity in micro-regions at (see Figures 2–4) and its clustering with basic component at (see Figures 5–8). Such self-organization of liquid alloy has no thermodynamic singularities of the first-order phase transition because it has continuous character without the potential jump and concerns only to change the impurity state in liquid alloy, that is, it is interpreted as a component phase transition of the first order .
The scale of this transition increases with growing the concentration and bond force of impurity particles and it decreases with growing the rigidity of condensed matter inclined to stratification of components . For opposite components inclined to clustering , the composition fluctuations of double alloy decay to local states in the form of quasi-molecular fluctuations.
By renormalizing parameters of this model, we have transformed weakly interacting fluctuations to free “dressed” phonons and clusters whose autocorrelation functions are characterized by various behaviors in small and large scales in comparison with the atomic spacing. In the first case, density fluctuations of liquid do not feel impurities. In the intermediate scale, the liquid matrix is inhomogeneous in the form of colloids, which is not observed at the large scales. Dynamics of such liquid is characterized by diffusion modes of solvent and oscillations of impurities.
At the same time, any liquid can be composed from two structures. The first of them represents finite and ramified clusters from almost tetrahedrons having common faces in pairs. The second is locally less dense which includes micropores as elements of free volume of liquid.
The author thanks the colleagues for helping in this work and for useful discussion of the approach to forced modification of liquids by density fluctuations.
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