Disordered hyperuniform systems are statistically isotropic and possess no Bragg peaks like liquids and glasses, yet they suppress large-scale density fluctuations in a similar manner as in perfect crystals. The unique hyperuniform long-range order in these systems endow them with nearly optimal transport, electronic, and mechanical properties. The concept of hyperuniformity was originally introduced for many-particle systems and has subsequently been generalized to biphase heterogeneous materials such as porous media, composites, polymers, and biological tissues for unconventional property discovery. Existing methods for rendering realizations of disordered hyperuniform biphase materials reconstruction typically employ stochastic optimization such as the simulated annealing approach, which requires many iterations. Here, we propose an explicit ultraefficient method for reconstructing effectively hyperuniform biphase materials, based on the second-order non-Gaussian random fields where no additional tuning step or iteration is needed. Both the effectively hyperuniform microstructure and the latent material property field can be simultaneously generated in a single reconstruction. Moreover, our method can also incorporate hierarchical uncertainties in the heterogeneous materials, including both uncertainties in the disordered material microstructure and material property variation within each phase. The efficiency and feasibility of the proposed reconstruction method are demonstrated via a wide spectrum of examples spanning from isotropic to anisotropic, effectively hyperuniform to nonhyperuniform, and antihyperuniform systems. Our ultraefficient reconstruction method can be readily incorporated into material design, probabilistic analysis, optimization, and discovery of novel disordered hyperuniform heterogeneous materials.
ASJC Scopus subject areas
- Statistical and Nonlinear Physics
- Statistics and Probability
- Condensed Matter Physics