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Chiral multiplet : Fundamental and adjoint representation and its Lagrangian

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In supersymmetry theory, consider $4d$ $N=1$ theory, we know that chiral superfield (In fundamental representation $\Phi \rightarrow e^{i\alpha} \Phi$) $\Phi$ and its lagrangian is given as \begin{align} \Phi^{\dagger}e^{-2gV}\Phi \end{align}

  1. I want to know the lagrangian for chiral superfield in adjoint representation.

  2. Further, i know for $4d$ $N=1$ theory, fundamental representation of chiral superfield has $(\phi, \psi, F)$ How about the case for adjoint representation?


This post imported from StackExchange Physics at 2015-11-05 09:44 (UTC), posted by SE-user phy_math

asked Oct 22, 2015 in Theoretical Physics by phy_math (185 points) [ revision history ]
edited Nov 5, 2015 by Dilaton
You can put a field in whatever representation you like. The structure is the same. I don't understand the question.

This post imported from StackExchange Physics at 2015-11-05 09:44 (UTC), posted by SE-user Prahar
@Prahar, See for example, Gutaksov-Schwimmer duality, Here we added a one adjoint matter, (in terms of superpotential $Tr(X^l)$) I want to know how it represented in the Lagrangian

This post imported from StackExchange Physics at 2015-11-05 09:44 (UTC), posted by SE-user phy_math

-1, indeed the question needs further clarification, as Prahar said.

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