Issue 
A&A
Volume 661, May 2022



Article Number  A133  
Number of page(s)  21  
Section  Stellar structure and evolution  
DOI  https://doi.org/10.1051/00046361/202142956  
Published online  19 May 2022 
Detecting deep axisymmetric toroidal magnetic fields in stars
The traditional approximation of rotation for differentially rotating deep spherical shells with a general azimuthal magnetic field
^{1}
Université Paris Cité, Université ParisSaclay, CEA, CNRS, Astrophysique, Instrumentation et Modélisation ParisSaclay, 91191 GifsurYvette, France
email: hachem.dhouib@cea.fr
^{2}
Flatiron Institute, Simons Foundation, 162 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10010, USA
^{3}
Institute of Astronomy, KU Leuven, Celestijnenlaan 200D, 3001 Leuven, Belgium
^{4}
Department of Astrophysics, IMAPP, Radboud University Nijmegen, PO Box 9010, 6500 GL Nijmegen, The Netherlands
^{5}
Max Planck Institute for Astronomy, Koenigstuhl 17, 69117 Heidelberg, Germany
Received:
20
December
2021
Accepted:
17
February
2022
Context. Asteroseismology has revealed small coretosurface rotation contrasts in stars in the whole Hertzsprung–Russell diagram. This is the signature of strong transport of angular momentum (AM) in stellar interiors. One of the plausible candidates to efficiently carry AM is magnetic fields with various topologies that could be present in stellar radiative zones. Among them, strong axisymmetric azimuthal (toroidal) magnetic fields have received a lot of interest. Indeed, if they are subject to the socalled Tayler instability, the accompanying triggered Maxwell stresses can transport AM efficiently. In addition, the electromotive force induced by the fluctuations of magnetic and velocity fields could potentially sustain a dynamo action that leads to the regeneration of the initial strong axisymmetric azimuthal magnetic field.
Aims. The key question we aim to answer is whether we can detect signatures of these deep strong azimuthal magnetic fields. The only way to answer this question is asteroseismology, and the best laboratories of study are intermediatemass and massive stars with external radiative envelopes. Most of these are rapid rotators during their main sequence. Therefore, we have to study stellar pulsations propagating in stably stratified, rotating, and potentially strongly magnetised radiative zones, namely magnetogravitoinertial (MGI) waves.
Methods. We generalise the traditional approximation of rotation (TAR) by simultaneously taking general axisymmetric differential rotation and azimuthal magnetic fields into account. Both the Coriolis acceleration and the Lorentz force are therefore treated in a nonperturbative way. Using this new formalism, we derive the asymptotic properties of MGI waves and their period spacings.
Results. We find that toroidal magnetic fields induce a shift in the period spacings of gravity (g) and Rossby (r) modes. An equatorial azimuthal magnetic field with an amplitude of the order of 10^{5} G leads to signatures that are detectable in period spacings for highradialorder g and r modes in γ Doradus (γ Dor) and slowly pulsating B (SPB) stars. More complex hemispheric configurations are more difficult to observe, particularly when they are localised out of the propagation region of MGI modes, which can be localised in an equatorial belt.
Conclusions. The magnetic TAR, which takes into account toroidal magnetic fields in a nonperturbative way, is derived. This new formalism allows us to assess the effects of the magnetic field in γ Dor and SPB stars on g and r modes. We find that these effects should be detectable for equatorial fields thanks to modern space photometry using observations from Kepler, TESS CVZ, and PLATO.
Key words: magnetohydrodynamics (MHD) / waves / stars: rotation / stars: magnetic field / stars: oscillations / methods: analytical
© H. Dhouib et al. 2022
Open Access article, published by EDP Sciences, under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
1. Introduction
Spacebased asteroseismology has made Eddington’s dream ‘to see’ inside stars a reality (e.g. García & Ballot 2019; Aerts 2021). One of the major discoveries of the Kepler space mission (Borucki et al. 2010; Howell et al. 2014) is the signature of a strong extraction of angular momentum (AM) operating in the radiative zones of stars of all types throughout their evolution, leading to weak coretosurface rotation contrasts (e.g. Beck et al. 2012; Deheuvels et al. 2014; Kurtz et al. 2014; Triana et al. 2015; Aerts et al. 2017; Van Reeth et al. 2018; Li et al. 2020; Saio et al. 2021). Understanding such efficient transport of momentum in stellar interiors, and the related chemical mixing, is one of the major unsolved questions of modern stellar astrophysics (Dumont et al. 2021; Pedersen et al. 2021). These mechanisms must be taken into account to get a complete and coherent understanding of stars, their evolution, age, and remnants, and the impact on their galactic environment (e.g. Meynet & Maeder 2000; Heger et al. 2005; Suijs et al. 2008; Maeder 2009; Bouchaud et al. 2020). Stateoftheart stellar structure and evolution codes that take rotation and the meridional flows into account, as well as the shear instabilities they trigger, predict internal AM that is two orders of magnitude too high compared to asteroseismic observations (Eggenberger et al. 2012; Marques et al. 2013; Cantiello et al. 2014; Ouazzani et al. 2019).
Magnetic fields in stellar radiative zones are one of the plausible candidates to efficiently carry AM. The best laboratory to study these fields are earlytype stars, which have an outer radiative envelope. This allows us to characterise the properties of the fields at the stellar surface (Morel et al. 2014; Neiner et al. 2015; Wade et al. 2016) using groundbased highresolution spectropolarimetric surveys. Two types of fields have been detected. On the one hand, 10% of earlytype stars host largescale, generally highamplitude, stable fields. Since they seem to present no correlations between their properties and stellar mass, age, and rotation (Shultz et al. 2019), these magnetic fields are supposed to have a fossil origin. This means that they result from the relaxation of fields generated by a dynamo during premainsequence (PMS) convective phases when convective layers convert into stably stratified ones (Braithwaite & Spruit 2004; Duez & Mathis 2010; Arlt 2014; EmeriauViard & Brun 2017). As shown by Tayler (1980), Braithwaite (2009), and Duez et al. (2010a), axisymmetric fields are only stable over long periods when they consist of a poloidal and toroidal component in the meridional plane and azimuthal direction, respectively, since pure toroidal or poloidal fields are unstable in stellar radiative zones (Tayler 1973; Markey & Tayler 1973). On the other hand, the remaining 90% of intermediatemass and massive stars can host other types of fields detected as smallscale weak fields at the stellar surface (Lignières et al. 2009; Petit et al. 2011; Blazère et al. 2016a,b). Three possibilities have been suggested to explain their origin. First, they could be generated by a dynamo action in the thin subsurface convective layer (Cantiello & Braithwaite 2019; Jermyn & Cantiello 2020). Second, they might result from a failed relaxation due to the action of the rapid rotation (Braithwaite & Cantiello 2013). Finally, they can be the signature of fields resulting from instabilities due to deepseated axisymmetric toroidal magnetic fields at the stellar surface (Aurière et al. 2007; Gaurat et al. 2015).
Both types of fields are able to transport AM very efficiently (e.g. Mestel & Weiss 1987; Charbonneau & MacGregor 1993; Gough & McIntyre 1998; Spruit 1999, 2002; Garaud 2002; Mathis & Zahn 2005; Strugarek et al. 2011; Fuller et al. 2019; Petitdemange et al. 2022). However, since the seminal work by Spruit (2002), a strong interest has been devoted to magnetic fields resulting from the Tayler instability of an axisymmetric toroidal magnetic field. Spruit (2002) indeed suggested that such a field could trigger a dynamo action in radiative convectively stable layers and that the resulting magnetic torque allows a very efficient transport of AM (e.g. Maeder & Meynet 2003; Heger et al. 2005; Eggenberger et al. 2019). The scenario of an efficient dynamo loop in stellar radiative zones has been strongly debated in the literature Braithwaite (2006), Zahn et al. (2007), Gellert et al. (2008, 2011), Fuller et al. (2019). Recent global 3D numerical simulations by Petitdemange et al. (2022) provide the first convincing proof of how such a dynamo can be driven by a combination of the action of differential rotation and its related shear instability and the action of the Tayler instability. In this work, we consider that a strong axisymmetric toroidal field is present in the radiative envelope but does not emerge at the stellar surface, implying that spectropolarimetry will not be able to detect and characterise it. The key question to answer is thus, given the importance of potentially unstable strong axisymmetric toroidal fields for stellar magnetism and rotation, how they can be detected and characterised.
Asteroseismology is the key to addressing this problem. More specifically, magnetoasteroseismology (Neiner et al. 2015; Mathis et al. 2021) is the best diagnostic tool. As it stands, magnetoasteroseismology consists in searching for the characteristic signatures of magnetic field strengths and configurations in the observed frequency spectra of stellar oscillations. Although this method is still in its infancy, with only a few studies for the Sun (Goode & Thompson 1992; Kiefer & Roth 2018) and earlytype stars (Takata & Shibahashi 1994; Shibahashi & Aerts 2000), it has recently seen a strong development motivated by the simultaneous use of spacebased asteroseismology and groundbased spectropolarimetry (Briquet et al. 2012, 2013; Neiner & Lampens 2015; Neiner et al. 2017; Buysschaert et al. 2018). First, Prat et al. (2019, 2020) studied the modification of the frequency spectrum of gravitoinertial modes by axisymmetric and inclined mixed (i.e. poloidal plus toroidal) dipolar fossil fields. Gravitoinertial modes are the oscillation modes that propagate in rotating stellar radiative zones under the combined action of the buoyancy and the restoring Coriolis forces. The authors treated the field as a perturbation as a first step. They showed how the behaviour of the socalled period spacing (i.e. the difference in period between two modes of the same degree and azimuthal order but of consecutive radial order as a function of the period of these modes) is modified by the presence of the field. They identified sawtooth patterns that cannot be produced by chemical stratification or by differential rotation (Miglio et al. 2008; Van Reeth et al. 2018). Van Beeck et al. (2020) made a systematic exploration of this magnetic signature along the evolution of intermediatemass pulsating γ Doradus (γ Dor hereafter) and slowly pulsating B (SPB) stars and showed that the magnetic signatures differ appreciably from those due to rotation alone. They found that these signatures are measurable for dipolar gravity mode oscillations in terminalage mainsequence (TAMS) stars for a magnetic field with a nearcore strength larger than 10^{5} G. Next, Bugnet et al. (2021) and Loi (2021) studied the perturbation of mixed gravitoacoustic modes propagating in evolved low and intermediatemass stars by axisymmetric and nonaxisymmetric inclined mixed dipolar fossil fields, respectively. They identified asymmetries in the frequency splittings induced by the field. Finally, Mathis et al. (2021) derived the asymptotic theory for the perturbation of lowfrequency gravitoacoustic and gravitoinertial modes by such an axisymmetric field. This theory is in excellent agreement with direct numerical computations coupled to stateoftheart stellar oscillation codes. The asymptotic expressions obtained for frequency splittings open the path to the potential inversion of the internal distribution of magnetic fields in stellar radiative zones.
All these previous studies have assumed that the magnetic field is a perturbation. This assumption becomes questionable for the high amplitudes connected with strong axisymmetric toroidal, initially fossil, fields that trigger Tayler instability and potential TaylerSpruitlike dynamos. It thus becomes necessary to study the impact of moderate to strong amplitude fields on stellar pulsation modes. Predictions of this impact can then be used to detect and characterise the field. A first step has been achieved by Loi (2020a,b) and Loi & Papaloizou (2020) in the case of gravity modes (see also Schatzman 1993; Rudraiah & Venkatachalappa 1972; Barnes et al. 1998; MacGregor & Rogers 2011; Asai et al. 2016; Lee 2018).
In this work, we study the case of gravitoinertial waves. In the presence of a strong magnetic field, these waves are driven by the buoyancy force, the Coriolis acceleration, and the Lorentz force. Therefore, they become magnetogravitoinertial (MGI) waves (e.g. Braginskiy 1967; Friedlander 1987, 1989). For this purpose, we propose generalising the traditional approximation of rotation (TAR) that was first introduced in geophysics (Eckart 1960) to study the dynamics of the shallow Earth atmosphere and oceans. This formalism is intensively used in asteroseismology for the study of lowfrequency waves propagating in strongly stratified zones (e.g. Bouabid et al. 2013; Van Reeth et al. 2016; Aerts 2021). In the hydrodynamical case, the vertical component of the Coriolis acceleration along the stratification direction can be neglected because it is dominated by the buoyancy force. This leads to velocities that are mostly horizontal. Therefore, the 2D nonseparable wave propagation equation in the general case (e.g. Dintrans et al. 1999) becomes separable (e.g. Bildsten et al. 1996; Lee & Saio 1997), as in the nonrotating case. It can be written as a combination of one equation that describes the wave’s horizontal structure, named the Laplace tidal equation (Laplace 1799), and one radial Schrödingerlike equation for the radial propagation when assuming the Cowling approximation (Cowling 1941), in which the Eulerian perturbation of the gravitational potential is neglected.
The TAR, in its standard version, relies mainly on three assumptions. First, the rotation is assumed to be uniform. Second, the star is assumed to be spherical, so the centrifugal acceleration is neglected, namely Ω ≪ Ω_{K}, where is the Keplerian critical (breakup) angular velocity, and G, M, and R are the universal constant of gravity, the mass of the star, and the stellar radius, respectively. Finally, the magnetic field is not taken into account. However, given recent findings and observations, new theoretical developments of the standard TAR have emerged. The uniform rotation assumption was abandoned by Ogilvie & Lin (2004) and Mathis (2009), who took the effects of general differential rotation into account. Moreover, the centrifugal acceleration was taken into account first for slightly deformed stars (Mathis & Prat 2019; Henneco et al. 2021) using a perturbative approach and then in the presence of strong deformation with uniform (Dhouib et al. 2021a) and differential (Dhouib et al. 2021b) rotation in a nonperturbative way. These recent papers on the generalised TAR formulations also treated the detectability and the signature of the centrifugal acceleration and differential rotation on gravitoinertial modes from modern space photometric data.
To introduce magnetic effects, Mathis & de Brye (2011, 2012) took into account an axisymmetric toroidal magnetic field for a uniform Alfvén frequency (the socalled Malkus 1967 field) in a nonperturbative way and weak radial differential rotation in deep spherical shells to perform a global study of MGI waves and the AM transport they trigger in stellar radiative regions (a similar study was done by Asai et al. 2015). This approach allows for a comparison between the effects of rotation and magnetism. Heng & Spitkovsky (2009) and Zaqarashvili et al. (2009) studied the cases of radial and azimuthal fields in shallow layers, respectively. Motivated by the observation of complex axisymmetric toroidal fields from numerical simulations (Zahn et al. 2007; Jouve et al. 2020; Petitdemange et al. 2022), our goal is to achieve a new generalisation of the TAR, going beyond the weak differential rotation approximation and the simplest magnetic azimuthal field configuration that corresponds to a uniform Alfvén frequency. To do so, we derive the magnetic TAR, which includes a general axisymmetric toroidal magnetic field (with a general Alfvén frequency), in a nonperturbative way and general differential rotation (cf. Fig. 1). The objective is to study the dynamics of MGI modes in the best asteroseismic targets available to detect them and characterise their frequency spectrum, namely γ Dor and SPB stars. In Sect. 2 we present the linearised magnetohydrodynamics (MHD) system in differentially rotating fluids in the presence of a general toroidal axisymmetric magnetic field and the set of the adopted approximations.
Fig. 1. Sketch of the setup that we use to study the dynamics of MGI waves in rotating, magnetic, stably stratified stellar radiative zones. 
Section 3 treats the derivation of the magnetic TAR in this general configuration. Subsequently, we rewrite the MHD system in the form of a new magnetic Laplace tidal equation (MLTE) and deduce the asymptotic seismic diagnosis of MGI oscillation modes (Sect. 4). As a proof of concept, we apply our formalism to typical models of γ Dor and SPB stars that host general axisymmetric toroidal magnetic fields as those observed in numerical simulations to study their seismic signature and their detectability (Sects. 5 and 6). Finally, we discuss our results, draw conclusions, and present perspectives and future applications of this work (Sect. 7).
2. Propagation equation for MGI in differentially rotating magnetic stars
2.1. Ideal MHD equations system
To study the dynamics of MGI waves in differentially rotating magnetic stars, we have to solve the ideal MHD nondissipative dynamical equations system formed by the induction equation,
with ∇ ⋅ B = 0, where we neglect the ohmic diffusion, the continuity equation,
the momentum equation,
where the viscous friction is neglected, the energy transport equation in the adiabatic limit (i.e. without heat diffusion and viscous and ohmic heatings),
and Poisson’s equation for the gravitational potential, Φ,
with ρ the density, P the pressure, and G the universal gravitational constant. We introduce the notations for the macroscopic velocity field, V, the macroscopic magnetic field, B, the Lagrangian derivative, D_{t} = ∂_{t} + (V ⋅ ∇) and consider the Lorentz force,
Further, we denote the magnetic permeability of the medium as μ, while Γ_{1} = (∂lnP/∂lnρ)_{S} (S being the macroscopic entropy) is the adiabatic exponent. We can write the macroscopic velocity field, V, as the sum of the largescale azimuthal velocity, V_{0}, associated with the differential rotation, Ω(r, θ), and of the wave velocity, u′:
with V_{0}(r, θ)=rsinθ Ω(r, θ) e_{φ}, where t is the time, r is the position vector, and (r, θ, φ) are the usual spherical coordinates with their associated unit vector basis (e_{r}, e_{θ}, e_{φ}).
2.2. Magnetic field topology
Generalising Mathis & de Brye (2011, 2012), we write the macroscopic magnetic field as
with
a largescale general axisymmetric toroidal (i.e. azimuthal) field associated with the general Alfvén frequency ω_{A}r, θ), ρ_{0} the background hydrostatic density, and
the waveinduced magnetic field. It is calculated using the induction equation (Eq. (1)), where we introduced the Lagrangian displacement of the wave, ξ, defined as (Unno et al. 1989)
Using Eq. (6), we retrieve the expression of the Lorentz force,
with
the zeroorder part of the Lorentz force that perturbs the stellar hydrostatic balance,
the wave magnetic tension force,
the wave magnetic pressure force, and
the secondorder part of the Lorentz force.
2.3. Linearised MHD equations
We linearise the MHD system around the rotating magnetic steadystate. Each scalar field X ≡ {P, ρ, Φ} is expanded as the sum of its hydrostatic value X_{0} and of the wave’s associated fluctuation X′:
We focus on firstorder terms, implying that we neglect Eq. (16). In addition, we neglect the nonspherical character of the hydrostatic background due to the deformation associated with the centrifugal acceleration and the zeroorder part of the Lorentz force (Eq. (13)) following Duez et al. (2010b). This implies that the background is independent of θ, so X_{0} = X_{0}(r). This approximations is well justified for MGI waves propagating close to the convective core boundary in intermediatemass stars (Henneco et al. 2021; Dhouib et al. 2021a; Duez et al. 2010b).
We expand each vectorial field (x′≡{u′,b′}) and fluctuations of scalar quantities (X′≡{ρ′,P′,Φ′}) into discrete Fourier series both in time and in azimuth
where m is the azimuthal order and ω^{in} is the wave eigenfrequency in an inertial reference frame. In a differentially rotating region, the waves are Doppler shifted so we can define the wave frequency ω in the rotating reference frame as
This allows us to write the waveinduced magnetic field (Eq. (10)) as
and the wave magnetic tension force (Eq. (14)) as
where e_{z} = cosθ e_{r} − sinθ e_{θ} is the unit vector along the rotation axis, e_{s} = sinθ e_{r} + cosθ e_{θ} is the radial unit vector of the cylindrical coordinates and u = (u_{r},u_{θ},u_{φ}). With this, we derive the linearised MHD system, where the continuity equation (Eq. (2)) becomes
We write the momentum equation (Eq. (3)) as
with
the background effective gravity. We recover the centrifugal acceleration, introducing nonspherical perturbations of the hydrostatic background. They are neglected here as already argued before. We introduce
the wave’s Elsasser number, and
the sum of the normalised total pressure fluctuations (gas pressure fluctuation and magnetic pressure fluctuation ) and the gravitational potential fluctuation. We introduce the coefficients
and
We rewrite the equation of energy (Eq. (4)) in the adiabatic limit as
where
is the squared BruntVäisälä frequency. Finally, the Poisson equation (Eq. (5)) becomes
From now on, we adopt the Cowling (1941) approximation in which the wave’s gravitational potential fluctuation is neglected. Thus, we do not solve Eq. (32) and neglect the term in the momentum equation (Eq. (24)). Furthermore, because we study the dynamics of lowfrequency MGI waves, we adopt the anelastic approximation in which magnetoacoustic waves are filtered out. This means that the term can be neglected in the continuity equation (Eq. (23)) and Eqs. (24)) and(30) can be simplified by neglecting the terms and , respectively.
3. Magnetic TAR in the differentially rotating case
By adopting the approximations introduced in the previous section, we write the three components of the momentum equation (Eq. (24)) as
The standard TAR imposes mainly two frequency hierarchies. The first one 2Ω ≪ N comes from the fact that we work in strongly stratified regions, which is the case for many stellar radiative zones. The second ω ≪ N comes from focusing on the lowfrequency regime. We now build the generalised framework for the TAR in magnetic differentially rotating stars. In this case, in addition to the two abovementioned hierarchies, we also have 𝒜 ≪ N^{2} and ℬ ≪ N^{2} since ω_{A} ≪ N. Therefore, the radial momentum equation (Eq. (33)) can be simplified to
Moreover, the strong stratification implies that the radial components of the Coriolis force and the Lorentz force are dominated by the buoyancy force. From this, we obtain a mostly horizontal velocity field (u_{r}≪{u_{θ},u_{φ}}). Therefore, the latitudinal momentum equation (Eq. (34)) can be reduced to
Finally, the azimuthal momentum equation (Eq. (35)) can be rewritten, for the same reasons, as
As in the nonmagnetic case (Lee & Saio 1997; Mathis 2009; Dhouib et al. 2021a,b), we manage to decouple the radial and the horizontal dynamics. In the radial direction the buoyancy force balances the gradient of the total pressure fluctuations, while in the horizontal direction, the Coriolis acceleration and the Lorentz force tension counterbalance the horizontal gradient of the total pressure. Therefore, by solving the system (36)–(38), we can express the velocity field as a function of the normalised pressure,
where x = cosθ is the reduced latitudinal coordinate,
is the magnetic spin parameter,
is the standard rotation spin parameter, and
is a coefficient depending on the rotation rate, on the Alfvén frequency, and on their latitudinal gradient. We note that these equations are singular at ω = 0, 𝒜 = 0, x = { ± 1, 0}, and D_{M} = 0. The first two singularities are potentially the hydrodynamic and hydromagnetic critical layers, where the waves can be damped (Booker & Bretherton 1967; Rudraiah & Venkatachalappa 1972). The first singularity ω = 0 corresponds to a corotation resonance, which is present in the hydrodynamic case (Booker & Bretherton 1967; Watts et al. 2003; Alvan et al. 2013; Astoul et al. 2021). The second singularity, which appears only in the magnetic case, adds two supplementary critical layers, ω = ±mω_{A}, thus called hereafter magnetic critical layers. They can lead to MGI vertical trapping (Rudraiah & Venkatachalappa 1972; Schatzman 1993; Barnes et al. 1998; Rogers & MacGregor 2010; MacGregor & Rogers 2011; Mathis & de Brye 2011). This is a situation similar to those studied by Fuller et al. (2015) and Lecoanet et al. (2017) in which MGI waves are converted into Alfvén waves above a given critical field strength, preventing them from forming a standing oscillation mode. The difference is that we do not take into account any vertical (poloidal) magnetic field in our work. The third singularity arises at the poles and at the equator. Finally, D_{M} = 0 is equivalent to a Lindblad resonance in differentially rotating disks (e.g. Goldreich & Tremaine 1979) but it is only an apparent singularity (Ogilvie & Lin 2004). More details on this turning point for the propagation of waves can be found in Sect. 5.5.
The above new theory generalises Mathis (2009) by taking into account axisymmetric toroidal magnetic fields and Mathis & de Brye (2011) by accounting for general axisymmetric Alfvén and rotation frequency distributions ω_{A}(r,θ) and Ω(r,θ) instead of a uniform ω_{A} and a solidbody rotation Ω_{s}. Our derivations complete the pioneering general work by Friedlander (1987, 1989) in geophysics, who studied MGI waves with (ω_{A}(r,θ),Ω_{s}) and (ω_{A}(r,θ),Ω(r,θ)), respectively. Compared to these two earlier studies, we focused specifically on the stratificationdominated regime relevant in stellar interiors for which the TAR can be built and applied. It is also noteworthy that we treated the case of deep spherical shells, while many previous studies focused on the case of thin layers (e.g. Zaqarashvili et al. 2009; Heng & Spitkovsky 2009).
4. Dynamics of lowfrequency MGI waves
In order to study the dynamics of lowfrequency MGI waves, we derive the MLTE for the normalised pressure. This equation allows us to build seismic diagnostics of MGI waves by computing the asymptotic frequencies as in Van Reeth et al. (2018), Henneco et al. (2021), and Dhouib et al. (2021a,b).
4.1. JWKB approximation
Following Mathis (2009), we use the 2D JeffreysWentzelKramersBrillouin (JWKB) approximation (Fröman & Fröman 1965) since we focus on rapidly oscillating waves along the radial direction. In this case, we write the spatial structure of the waves as
with j ≡ {r, θ, φ}, k the index of a latitudinal eigenmode, and A_{ωinkm} the amplitude of the wave. This approximation allows us to rewrite the radial velocity (Eq. (39)) as
so, the continuity equation (Eq. (23)) can be written as
where we neglect the terms and d_{r}ρ_{0}u_{r} in front of the dominant term ρ_{0}∂_{r}u_{r} since within the JWKB approximation the highest order derivative term in the radial direction is the dominant one.
4.2. Magnetic Laplace tidal equation (MLTE)
By inserting the horizontal components of the velocity (Eqs. (40) and (41)) in the lefthand side of the continuity equation (Eq. (48)), we get the magnetic Laplace tidal operator (MLTO),
such that
where w_{ωinkm} are the magnetic generalised Hough functions and λ_{ωinkm} are the eigenvalues with dimension s^{2}) linked to the radial wave vector via the following dispersion relation deduced from the lefthand side of Eq. (48),
Contrary to the standard case where we consider uniformly rotating nonmagnetic stars, the eigenvalues and the Hough functions are no longer independent of the radius. We also remark that the MLTO is invariant with respect to the sign of the Alfvén frequency ω_{A}. With the dispersion relation (Eq. (51)), we differentiate two wave regimes. The first one is the propagative one () obtained in the stably stratified region (N^{2} > 0) when λ_{ωinkm} > 0 or in the convective region (N^{2} < 0) when λ_{ωinkm} < 0. The second regime is the evanescent one () obtained in the stably stratified region when λ_{ωinkm} < 0 or in the convective zone when λ_{ωinkm} > 0. The magnetic TAR developed here is only applicable in stably stratified regions and it assumes adiabatic oscillations, that is, we suppose that N^{2} = 0 in convective zones. Thus, we focus only on propagative waves in stably stratified regions. In the nonmagnetic case (ω_{A} = 0), the MLTO (Eq. (49)) reduces to the hydrodynamic generalised Laplace tidal operator in the case of differential rotation derived by Mathis (2009),
with
4.3. Asymptotic seismic diagnosis
The dispersion relation (Eq. (51)) is not yet suitable for asteroseismic diagnosis because the radial wave number is not explicitly expressed as a function of the wave frequency. However, the eigenvalues λ_{ωinkm} can be expressed as a function of the wave frequency and the dimensionless eigenvalues. In this case, it is necessary to assume that the local Dopplershifted wave frequency ω only depends on the radius.
4.3.1. Approximation on the differential rotation profile
As in Dhouib et al. (2021b), we have to perform a partial separation between the radial and latitudinal variables in the radial velocity (Eq. (47)) to be able to derive the dimensionless MLTO. In fact, the wave frequency in the rotating frame (Eq. (20)) depends on r and θ. This dependence comes from the differential rotation Ω(r, θ). Therefore, we assume that the rotation rate Ω depends mainly on the radius Ω(r, θ)≈Ω(r) to obtain a wave frequency that only depends on the radial coordinate ω(r, θ)≈ω(r). In that case, the dimensionless MLTE can be expressed as
with
and
In this way, the dispersion relation can be rewritten as
The normalisation used here to obtain the dimensionless MLTE is different from the one used in Mathis & de Brye (2011). These authors normalise their tidal operator with 𝒜 instead of ω^{2}, since 𝒜 is independent of θ in their study (uniform angular velocity and Alfvén frequency). Here, 𝒜 depends on r and θ, so we design a new normalisation to be as general as possible in the derivation of the dispersion relation (Eq. (57)). We achieve this by performing an adequate partial variable separation. In this way, no constraints need to be placed on the 2D Alfvén frequency profile and on the corresponding field configuration to derive seismic diagnosis.
4.3.2. Asymptotic frequency of lowfrequency MGI waves
Following Van Reeth et al. (2018), Mathis & Prat (2019), and Dhouib et al. (2021a, b), we derive the eigenfrequencies of lowfrequency MGI waves by applying the radial quantisation (Unno et al. 1989; Gough 1993; ChristensenDalsgaard 1997),
where r_{1} and r_{2} are the turning points of the BruntVäisälä frequency N and n is the radial order. At this point, no further analytical work can be done without further assumptions. Therefore, we have to solve Eq. (58) numerically in order to retrieve the asymptotic frequency values.
5. Axisymmetric azimuthal magnetic field in rotating intermediatemass mainsequence stars
As a proof of concept, we apply the magnetic TAR to representative stellar models of typical γ Dor and SPB stars during their mainsequence (MS) evolution because they are gravity or gravitoinertial wave pulsators allowing us to probe successfully mixing processes (Degroote et al. 2010; Pedersen et al. 2021), rotation (Van Reeth et al. 2016, 2018; Ouazzani et al. 2017, 2020; Pápics et al. 2017; Aerts et al. 2017, 2019; Saio et al. 2021) including centrifugal effects (Henneco et al. 2021; Dhouib et al. 2021a), and potentially magnetic fields (Prat et al. 2019, 2020; Van Beeck et al. 2020).
5.1. Studied γ Dor and SPB stars
We use the stellar evolution code Modules for Experiments in Stellar Astrophysics (MESA; Paxton et al. 2011, 2013, 2015; Paxton et al. 2018, 2019) to compute nonrotating, nonmagnetic stellar models for typical parameters used in asteroseismic modelling of γ Dor and SPB stars, following Van Reeth et al. (2016), Pápics et al. (2017), Buysschaert et al. (2018). We refer to the controls section of the MESA inlist in Appendix A. We select 1.6 M_{⊙} (γ Dor star) and 5 M_{⊙} (SPB star) models near the zeroage main sequence (ZAMS), near the middle of the main sequence (midMS), and for the SPB model also near the TAMS. With this choice, we ensure that the models occur in areas in the Hertzsprung–Russell diagram where gravity modes are expected to occur. We schematically show this region in Fig. 2, following Appendix A in Aerts et al. (2010).
Fig. 2. Mainsequence tracks of a M = 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star and a M = 5 M_{⊙} SPB star in the Hertzsprung–Russell diagram. The crossed (respectively hatched) area roughly indicates the region where γ Dor (respectively SPB) stars are expected to host gravity modes (Aerts et al. 2010, Appendix A). Yellow, blue, and purple stars indicate the chosen models at ZAMS, midMS, and TAMS, respectively. 
5.2. Studied magnetic topology
Intermediatemass stars are descended from fully convective PMS stars. Such a convective body is known to generate and host dynamogenerated fields that might remain in the radiative envelope once the convection ends (e.g. Mathis et al. 2011; Arlt 2014; Neiner et al. 2015; EmeriauViard & Brun 2017). Braithwaite & Spruit (2004) simulated the relaxation of stochastic seed fields in a nonrotating radiative sphere. This can be used to study the relaxation of dynamogenerated fields once the plasma becomes stably stratified along the PMS (Alecian et al. 2013). From these simulations, we deduce that stochastic dynamo fields placed into a stably stratified region might relax into largescale, mixed poloidal and toroidal magnetic field configurations. The stability of such mixed poloidal and toroidal fields has also been investigated. Purely toroidal and purely poloidal magnetic configurations are highly unstable (e.g. Tayler 1973; Markey & Tayler 1973; Braithwaite 2006, 2007). However, the combination of toroidal and poloidal components ensures the stability of the field (Tayler 1980). The topology and energy of such a mixed (poloidal and toroidal) field has been investigated numerically (Braithwaite 2008; Duez et al. 2010a), and semianalytically by Akgün et al. (2013). Duez & Mathis (2010) provided a semianalytic description of such stable mixed toroidal and poloidal fields in the nonrotating axisymmetric case:
where ψ is the magnetic stream function satisfying
with μ_{0} the vacuum magnetic permeability, α a normalisation constant fixed by the chosen magneticfield amplitude, λ the eigenvalue of the problem to be determined, R the radius of the star, and
with j_{1} (y_{1}) the firstorder spherical Bessel functions of the first (second) kind (Abramowitz & Stegun 1972). Duez & Mathis (2010) derived lowest energy confined equilibrium states with λ the smallest positive eigenvalue such that B = 0 at the stellar surface. Following Prat et al. (2019, 2020), Van Beeck et al. (2020), Bugnet et al. (2021), and Mathis et al. (2021), we use them to study the ability of asteroseismology to probe deep magnetic fields in stars. The resulting magnetic field configurations along the evolution of γ Dor and SPB stars are represented in Fig. 3.
Fig. 3. Magnetic field configurations: inside the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star near ZAMS (a), at midMS (b), inside the 5 M_{⊙} SPB near ZAMS (c), at midMS (d), and near TAMS (e). Values are normalised by the maximum field amplitude, and mixed poloidal (black lines) and toroidal (colour scale) magnetic fields are modelled using the formalism of Duez & Mathis (2010) (see our Eq. (59)). We focus here on the effects of the toroidal component as discussed in the text. 
In our study, we focus on the nonperturbative effect of axisymmetric toroidal fields on MGI waves computed within the TAR. We therefore chose here to extract the toroidal configuration from the mixed configuration defined from Eq. (59) with the following correspondences to match the Duez & Mathis (2010) formalism:
with
and
If the differential rotation remains weak the field will remain stable and fossillike. However, if a sufficient radial differential rotation builds up, its shear will wind up the poloidal component of the field into a supplementary toroidal field (Aurière et al. 2007; Gaurat et al. 2015; Jouve et al. 2020) that can become unstable because of the Tayler instability. If an efficient dynamo loop takes place, as first proposed by Spruit (2002) and identified by Petitdemange et al. (2022), the initial toroidal field can be regenerated. In Petitdemange et al. (2022), this leads to a deep confined equatorial toroidal field that can be mimicked as a first rough approximation by Eq. (62) even if b̃_{φ}(r) will be different in this case because it is driven by the physics of the dynamo and not of the initial MHD relaxation forming the seed fossil field. More complex latitudinal dependences will be studied specifically in Sect. 6.
In Figs. 4and 5, we represent the toroidal magnetic field along the evolution of γ Dor and SPB stars with a chosen amplitude B_{0} = 10^{5} G. We can see that the magnetic field is the strongest in the inner region of the radiative zone, whereas near the surface it becomes very weak. Using Eqs. (9)and(62), we derive the Alfvén frequency, which becomes independent of θ,
Fig. 4. Fossil toroidal magnetic field profile at B_{0} = 10^{5} G in the radiative zone as a function of the normalised radius at different colatitudes from near the pole (black) to the equator (yellow) for the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star model at ZAMS (top) and midMS (bottom). The dashed green line indicates the radiativeconvective interface. 
Fig. 5. Same as Fig. 4, but for the 5 M_{⊙} SPB model at ZAMS (top), midMS (middle), and TAMS (bottom). 
because of the sinθ dependence of the toroidal field. Here, we assume that the magnetic permeability of the medium is equal to the one in vacuum.
5.3. Equations to solve: Uniform rotation case
Based on seismic constraints, the internal rotation of most intermediatemass MS stars highlights a weak coretosurface rotation contrast. Therefore, in this case, we can assume that the rotation is (quasi)rigid in their radiative zone (Kurtz et al. 2014; Saio et al. 2015; Murphy et al. 2016; Aerts et al. 2017, 2019). Such a (quasi)rigid rotation state is coherent with the rotation profiles resulting from the action of Maxwell stresses of unstable or dynamoregenerated toroidal fields (Maeder & Meynet 2003; Heger et al. 2005; Eggenberger et al. 2005; Fuller et al. 2019; Petitdemange et al. 2022). In addition, given the topology of the magnetic field that we consider here, the Alfvén frequency is independent of the latitude (see Sect. 5.2). From now on, we specifically focus on the case where the rotation is uniform and the Alfvén frequency only depends on the radius. Thus, the MLTO simplifies to
In the nonmagnetic case, this operator reduces to the standard Laplace tidal operator derived by Lee & Saio (1997)
In the general case and specifically because of the differential rotation, we indexed the operator and the variables by the wave frequency in the inertial frame ω^{in} because it is the only constant frequency in that case. However, in the uniformly rotating case, it is more convenient to use the spin parameter ν for the indexation. In this specific case, we can derive the analytical expression of the asymptotic frequencies in the rotating frame. Hence, from Eq. (58)) we recover
with
We obtain here the same expression as in the nonmagnetic case. The only difference is that the eigenvalues are modified due to the magnetic field so they are no longer constant but depend on the radius. This expression is implicit because depends on ν_{n}, which in turn depends on ω_{nkm}. Therefore, Eq. (68) must be solved numerically as explained in Sect. 5.6.
5.4. Frequency hierarchy
In order to ensure that we work within the validity domain of the magnetic TAR, a set of frequency hierarchies must be verified. The most constraining one is N ≫ 2Ω. In this perspective, we determine the maximal rotation rate that complies with , with β a chosen threshold such that the stratification dominates over the rotation. We found that the age of the star and the maximal allowed rotation rate are inversely proportional. We summarise the values of for the γ Dor and SPB models at different life phases and for β = 10 in Table 1.
Maximal values of the rotation rate in which the (magnetic) TAR is applicable, .
The spherical background assumption is fulfilled since Ω/Ω_{K} < 3%. In Fig. 6, we show the characteristic frequency profiles in the case where these criteria are met. As is well known, the radiative envelope gets bigger and the convective core shrinks considerably as the star evolves. We find that the Alfvén frequency is always lower or has the same order of magnitude as the characteristic frequency of rotation 2Ω when the amplitude B_{0} is smaller or around 10^{5} G. This ensures that the other hierarchies are also met if the lowfrequency hierarchy (ω ≪ N) is fulfilled, which we check a posteriori.
Fig. 6. Profiles of the BruntVäisälä (N), inertial (2Ω), and Alfvén (ω_{A}) frequencies for the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor (top) and 5 M_{⊙} SPB (bottom) models at different evolutionary stages rotating at the rotation rates specified in Table 1 for B_{0} = 10^{5} G. 
5.5. Eigenvalues and Hough functions
The MLTE is an eigenvalue problem. To solve it numerically, we use the Chebyshev collocation method, which was first applied to solve the standard Laplace tidal equation by Boyd (1976). As in Mathis & Prat (2019), Henneco et al. (2021), and Dhouib et al. (2021a,b), we use an implementation similar to the one used by Wang et al. (2016). We solve the MLTE for different radii r, spin parameters ν, rotation rates Ω and magnetic field amplitude scaling factors B_{0}. We focus on the impact of the toroidal magnetic field on the eigenvalues and Hough functions. As a representative example, we use the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at the ZAMS to show these quantities in Figs. 7and 8. We obtain similar results with the other models. In these figures, we can see the influence of the magnetic field when B_{0} = 10^{5} G. Figure 7 reveals that the eigenvalues are modified by the magnetic field, which introduces a strong radial dependence in the inner region of the star (close to the interface between the radiative envelope and the convective core). Close to the surface, the influence of the magnetic field on the eigenvalues is very weak, almost nonexistent. This is expected since the toroidal magnetic field is weak far from the radiativeconvection interface because b̃_{φ}(r) → 0 when r → R (Figs. 4and 5).
Fig. 7. Spectrum of the Laplace tidal equation in the nonmagnetic (top) and magnetic (bottom) cases as a function of the radius for m = −1, ν = 10, and Ω = 22.19 Ω_{⊙} using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS. Blue (respectively, orange) dots correspond to modes with even (respectively, odd) Hough functions. 
Fig. 8. Hough functions (normalised to unity) in the nonmagnetic (top) and magnetic (bottom) cases as a function of the horizontal coordinate x at different radii from the radiativeconvective interface (dark blue) to the surface (orange) for m = −1, ν = 10, and Ω = 22.19 Ω_{⊙} at B_{0} = 10^{5} G using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS. Solid lines correspond to gravitylike solutions (k = 0), and dotted lines correspond to Rossbylike solutions (k = −2). 
We use the convention mν > 0 (resp. mν < 0) for prograde (resp. retrograde) modes. We can distinguish mainly two types of solutions. The first ones are gravitylike solutions (k ≥ 0), which exist in the nonrotating nonmagnetic case. They correspond to internal gravity modes (g modes) modified by the Coriolis acceleration and the Lorentz force (MGI modes). The second type of solutions are Rossbylike ones (k < 0), which exist only in the rotating case when ν> 1. If they are retrograde and have positive eigenvalues, these solutions correspond to Rossby (quasiinertial) modes (r modes) modified by the Lorentz force and the buoyancy (Saio et al. 2018). The third family of solutions are those with negative eigenvalues. They correspond to evanescent modes or rotationally stabilised convective modes. These modes are out of the scope of this work since we focus here on the stably stratified regions only. We refer the reader to Lee (2019), Lee & Saio (2020), and references therein for detailed discussions of this third family of solutions.
In Fig. 8, we show the magnetic Hough functions for gravity likesolutions (retrograde sectoral g mode with {k = 0, m = −1}) and Rossby likesolutions (r mode with {k = −2, m = −1}). The yellow curve represents the Hough functions at the surface of the star, which is nearly the same as in the nonmagnetic case due to the weak surface magnetic field. The behaviour of these eigenfunctions changes the most in the inner regions (blue curve). More specifically, the magnetic Hough functions migrate inwards, towards the equator (x = 0), causing a narrowing of their overall shape. Furthermore, the gravity likesolutions are trapped near the equatorial plane in the regime (ν_{M} > 1). In fact, regions where D_{M} ≥ 0 correspond to regions where the gravity likesolutions are propagative, whereas they become evanescent where D_{M} < 0. Therefore, when ν_{M} > 1, the gravitylike solutions become trapped in an equatorial belt (Mathis 2009; Mathis & de Brye 2011). In contrast to gravitylike solutions, Rossbylike solutions are found in the whole spherical domain and they have in general no tendency to be trapped in the equator but rather become concentrated towards midlatitudes. The Rossbylike solution {k = −1, m = −1}, however, is trapped at equator due to its large eigenvalue (Saio et al. 2018; Saio 2018). Under the effect of the magnetic field, the trapping of the g modes becomes more efficient as the critical reduced colatitude x_{c} = cosθ_{c} = ν_{M}^{−1} (Mathis & de Brye 2011), which corresponds to the turning point of D_{M}, decreases. Thus, as the magnetic spin parameter ν_{M} increases, these modes tend to be more confined around the equator.
5.6. Asymptotic period spacing pattern
The goal of this section is to assess the asymptotic period spacing of the modes as a function of their period, which is a standard tool used to interpret oscillations spectra, of g and r modes (Miglio et al. 2008; Bouabid et al. 2013; Van Reeth et al. 2015; Aerts 2021). The period spacing is defined as the period differences between modes of consecutive radial orders n with the same azimuthal order m and latitudinal index k (linked to the latitudinal order ℓ = m + k (Lee & Saio 1997), which is used in the nonrotating nonmagnetic case),
To evaluate this quantity, we first compute the asymptotic frequencies by solving the Eq. (68) numerically as we discussed in Sect. 5.3. To do so, we use the method developed by Henneco et al. (2021, more details on this method can be found in their AppendixB) as in Dhouib et al. (2021a,b). We focus our attention on three modes that are most often observed in γ Dor and SPB stars (Pápics et al. 2017; Saio et al. 2018; Li et al. 2020): g modes with {k = 0, m = 1} and {k = 0, m = 2}, and r modes with {k = −2, m = −1}. The modes that we compute here have radial orders between 20 and 80. The minimum order is chosen to make sure that the Cowling approximation is met since this approximation is only valid for high radial orders (see for instance Dhouib et al. 2021b). Li et al. (2020) found that the majority (more than 68%) of the observed modes in γ Dor stars have radial orders between 20 and 70 (their Fig.17).
Figures 9 and 10 show the magnetic period spacing pattern with their standard nonmagnetic counterpart. We find that, for g modes, the spacing values decrease under the influence of the toroidal magnetic field. This decrease is largest at the highest radial orders (longest mode periods) for which the action of the Lorentz force is strongest. For the r modes, the spacing values decrease for short periods (high radial orders) and increase for long periods (low radial orders). We also find that the toroidal magnetic field does not have a distinctive signature on the period spacing pattern, rather that it introduces a shift. Such an effect can also be introduced by other physical effects, such as the centrifugal acceleration or differential rotation. Using a perturbative approach, Prat et al. (2019, 2020) and Van Beeck et al. (2020) found that the signature of a fossil poloidaltoroidal magnetic field in the period spacing morphology of gmodes differs appreciably from the signature due to rotation. In addition to the frequency shifts that increase with increasing the radial order, they found characteristic magnetic sawtoothlike features for highradialorder modes. We provide a few plausible explanations for the absence of such features in the period spacings for the few stellar models considered in this work. The features may be the signature of the poloidal component of the magnetic field. On the other hand, the features may have been introduced by the limitation of the perturbative approach. Finally, and most plausibly, the difference in sawtooth features could be related to dips in the period spacing patterns due to mode trapping caused by chemical gradients left behind by the shrinking convective core, as predicted theoretically by Miglio et al. (2008) and Bouabid et al. (2013), found numerically by Pedersen et al. (2018) and Michielsen et al. (2019), and observed in many γ Dor (Mombarg et al. 2021) and SPB (Pedersen et al. 2021) stars. Future dedicated analyses are planned to unravel these hypotheses as followup studies of the current theoretical work.
Fig. 9. Period spacing pattern in the inertial frame for g modes {k = 0, m = 1} computed using the standard TAR (red line) and the magnetic TAR (blue line) with the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS. Bottom panel: the differences with respect to the standard TAR period spacing pattern. The vertical green bar represents an average error of measured period spacings for a sample of 40 γ Dor stars (Van Reeth et al. 2015). 
5.7. Detectability of the magnetic signature
To quantify the theoretical detectability of the toroidal magnetic field, we compare the frequency differences between asymptotic frequencies calculated with the standard TAR and those calculated with the magnetic TAR for each radial order,
to the oneyear Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite Continuous Viewing Zone (TESS CVZ; Ricker et al. 2015), the twoyear PLAnetary Transits and Oscillations of stars (PLATO; Rauer et al. 2014; Rauer et al. 2016), and the fouryear Kepler (Borucki et al. 2010; Howell et al. 2014) frequency resolutions f_{res} = 1/T_{obs}, with T_{obs} the observation time. In this way, we are able to deduce the range in radial orders n_{detect, min} for which the frequency differences are expected to be detectable:
We show these results in Fig. 11 for g {k = 0, m = 1} and r {k = −2, m = −1} modes using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model with B_{0} = 2 × 10^{5} G located at the ZAMS. We can see that in this case the magnetic effect is in principle detectable for all radial orders using nominal TESS CVZ, Kepler and PLATO light curves. The signature of the magnetic effect increases as the radial order of the mode increases. To get a consistent idea on the magnetic signature, we explore a wide range of parameters within the validity domain of the magnetic TAR using our equilibrium models. This exploration is summarised in Tables B.1 and B.2. We find that magnetic fields with amplitudes up to about 10^{4} G have no detectable signature on g and r modes. A most important conclusion of our work is that, for all stronger magnetic fields, its signatures are predicted to be detectable in observations.
Fig. 11. Detectability of the toroidal magnetic field effect on the g modes {k = 0, m = 1} (top) and the r modes {k = −2, m = −1} (bottom) as a function of the radial order n using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at the ZAMS based on the frequency resolution of Kepler (indigo line), PLATO (blue line), and TESS CVZ (brown line). 
High values of B_{0} can produce a magnetic critical layer for which 𝒜 = 0, which limits the formation of the modes. The r modes undergo this resonance for lower B_{0} values than the g modes (B_{0} ∼ 5 × 10^{5} G for g modes while for r modes B_{0} ∼ 10^{5} G). Nevertheless, Rossby modes can still be detectable for some radial orders at these amplitudes. For low rotation rates (Ω/Ω_{⊙} = 1.18), no resonant r modes were found. This translates into the opportunity to deduce strong constraints on the free parameters of the field and the rotation to avoid a magnetic critical layer. In particular, we find that an increase in the amplitude of the magnetic field limits the propagation of some modes because of the presence of the resonance (n_{max} decreases with increasing B_{0}). In addition, increasing the rotation rate of the star allows us to increase the magnetic field amplitude, but the rotation rates listed in Table 1 cannot be exceeded. We emphasise that the validity of the theory at low frequency decreases for advanced evolutionary stages (TAMS) for some g modes, where the wave frequency gets closer to the BruntVäisälä frequency such that the TAR is no longer reliable. This is potentially caused by the fact that the radiative zone expands, leading to higher values of N as shown in Fig. 6. In the earlier evolutionary stages, the validity tends to be fulfilled for the high radial orders (N/ω > 10) but less so for low radial orders (n ∼ 20) since (N/ω ∼ 10) of some g modes. However, the TAR is still reliable in these cases. We found it to be fulfilled (N/ω ≫ 10) for r modes in all the cases.
If strong fossil toroidal fields (B_{0} ≥ 10^{5} G) exist in MS stars, they should readily be detectable from current TESS CVZ and Kepler and future PLATO photometric light curves of gmode pulsators. For r modes, this is even the case for weaker magnetic fields (B_{0} ∼ 6 × 10^{4}) since at higher amplitudes we encounter magnetic critical layers (ω = ω_{A}). The observational challenge is to unravel the magnetic influence from other uncalibrated astrophysical effects occurring in stellar interiors models, such as the presence of rotational mixing and atomic diffusion, which also induce signatures in predicted period spacing values (Aerts 2021; Mombarg et al. 2022).
The amplitudes of the magnetic fields whose signatures we expect to be detectable using our magnetic TAR formalism are in agreement with the ones found by Heger et al. (2005), Maeder & Meynet (2005), Fuller et al. (2019), and Petitdemange et al. (2022). These authors found the toroidal magnetic configurations in rotating earlytype stars to have strengths between 10^{4} to 10^{6} G in their numerical simulations. Therefore, we expect that these fields can be detected and thoroughly investigated using the theoretical magnetic TAR formalism developed in this work, with the potential to unravel the internal magnetism of stars throughout their MS lifetime.
6. More general magnetic configuration: Hemispheric field
Depending on the history of the differential rotation of the star, other magnetic topologies than the configuration adopted in the previous section could emerge in the radiative zone. For instance, a radial differential rotation is likely to produce a strong toroidal field in the inner region of the radiative zone, whereas cylindrical differential rotation is expected to produce a strong toroidal field at the upper region of the stably stratified zone (Jouve et al. 2020). Zahn et al. (2007) found a toroidal field resulting from the interaction of the differential rotation of a solarlike tachocline and an initial dipolar poloidal fossil magnetic field. The resulting field will be composed of two magnetic distributions localised in the northern and southern hemispheres and vanishing at the equator. Such magnetic configurations can be modelled by the following field distribution:
where B_{0} is the magnetic field amplitude, r_{0} is the radial position of the centre of distribution, d is its radial extension, and n_{t} parametrises its latitudinal extension. Figure 12 shows the radial profile of such a field at different colatitudes for B_{0} = 10^{5} G, r_{0} = 0.55, d = 0.1, and n_{t} = 7. To get a sense of each of these parameters, Fig. 13 represents the hemispheric field configurations for different sets of parameters to assess their influence. We can see that for odd values of n_{t} we obtain an antisymmetric field with respect to the equator (positive in the northern hemisphere and negative in the southern one) whereas for even values of n_{t} the field is symmetric (positive in the two hemispheres). Increasing n_{t} allows us to obtain two wellseparated distributions in latitude.
Fig. 12. Hemispheric toroidal magnetic field profile at B_{0} = 10^{5} G with r_{0} = 0.55, d = 0.1, and n_{t} = 7 as a function of the normalised radius at different colatitudes from the north pole (dark red) to the south pole (dark blue). 
Fig. 13. Hemispheric toroidal magnetic configuration (normalised by its amplitude) for different sets of parameters (the isolines are represented in black). 
Using Eq. (9), we extract the Alfvén frequency, which depends on r and θ in this case:
For antisymmetric fields, ω_{A} is negative in the southern hemisphere, but this has no impact on the MLTO (Eq. (49)) since it is invariant with respect to the sign of the Alfvén frequency, as we discussed it in Sect. 4.2.
To perform seismic diagnosis or any other applications such as AM transport or tidal dissipation by MGI waves in this more general case, we have to solve the general MLTE (Eq. (54)). We use the representative stellar model of the typical 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star rotating uniformly at the ZAMS as presented in Sect. 5.1. To apply the magnetic TAR using this hemispheric configuration, we have to choose carefully the parameters that define the field and its amplitude because we have to verify the hierarchy of the frequencies imposed by the magnetic TAR for the entire domain of parameters, as well as avoid the magnetic critical layers (singularity when 𝒜(r, θ)=0). The magnetic field that we take should have an amplitude B_{0} that does not exceed 10^{5} G with a radial position r_{0} smaller than 0.35, a maximal radial extension of 0.2, and a latitudinal extension sufficiently far from the equator (n_{t} ≥ 2).
By solving the MLTE using the method described in Sect. 5.5 within the validity of our formalism, we find that the eigenvalues and the Hough functions are hardly modified compared to the nonmagnetic ones (Fig. 14). As a consequence, the detectability of such a field is limited (within our validity domain). An important first conclusions is that the detectability is intrinsically linked to the magnetic configuration. We show in Fig. 15 the effect of the magnetic distribution on the detectability of the hemispheric magnetic field’s signature on the gmodes {k = 0, m = 1} for different sets of parameters. We find that the detectability increases with the radial position r_{0} (third and fourth panels in Fig. 15) and extension d (first and second panels in Fig. 15) of the distribution. This is caused by the fact that the Alfvén frequency reaches a higher maximum far from the centre because it is inversely proportional to the density which decreases rapidly towards the stellar surface. Moreover, increasing the parameter n_{t} implies decreasing (second and third panels in Fig. 15) the latitudinal extension and reduces the detectability. Hence, the more the Alfvén frequency is localised, the less detectable it becomes.
Fig. 14. Same as Fig. 7 (top) and Fig. 8 (bottom) but for a magnetic hemispheric field with B_{0} = 10^{5} G, r_{0} = 0.2, d = 0.15, and n_{t} = 2. 
Fig. 15. Effect of the magnetic distribution on the detectability of the hemispheric magnetic field signature on the g modes {k = 0, m = 1} as a function of the radial order n using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS rotating at Ω = 22.19 Ω_{⊙} and B_{0} = 10^{5} G. 
So even if hemispheric fields are present in intermediatemass stars, the detectability of such complex magnetic fields is low, even in the most favourable cases. The magnetic topology considered in Sect. 5.2 (b̃ φ (r) sin θ) is more favourable in terms of detectability because, in that case, the Alfvén frequency, ω_{A}, is distributed in all latitudes (independent of θ), whereas here it is latitudinally localised. A simple physical interpretation follows: an equatorial field is always in the propagation region of MGI modes that can be equatorially trapped; this is not the case of hemispheric fields, which are potentially strongly localised at given latitudes. This conclusion is only valid within the scope of our validity domain.
To examine more extended and stronger magnetic fields we should go beyond the magnetic TAR, in order not to limit to its restricted domain of validity. Other than the limitation of the TAR, another point to consider in future work is the role of the magnetic critical layers, resulting in dissipated waves. An adequate formalism and technique should be developed and adopted to tackle such a resonant phenomenon because it prevents the modes from occurring.
7. Discussion and conclusions
In this work we investigate the effects of an axisymmetric, purely toroidal deep internal largescale magnetic field of fossil origin or generated by a dynamo action on the oscillation frequencies of gravitoinertial modes. We carry out a new generalisation of the standard TAR that abandons the nonmagnetic and the uniformly rotating assumptions. The magnetic TAR developed here takes the general differential rotation, Ω(r, θ), and axisymmetric toroidal magnetic field, B_{φ}(r, θ), into account in a nonperturbative way.
As a first asteroseismic application of this general formalism, we apply the magnetic TAR to representative stellar models of typical γDor and SPB stars during their MS evolution. These gravity or gravitoinertial wave pulsators hold to potential to probe mixing processes (Degroote et al. 2010; Pedersen et al. 2021), rotation (Van Reeth et al. 2016, 2018; Ouazzani et al. 2017, 2020; Pápics et al. 2017; Aerts et al. 2017, 2019; Saio et al. 2021; Henneco et al. 2021; Dhouib et al. 2021a,b), and magnetic fields (Prat et al. 2019, 2020; Van Beeck et al. 2020). We find that the toroidal magnetic field affects the theoretical description of gravitoinertial modes, forming MGI modes. The Laplace tidal equation is altered and gets a radial dependence, propagating into solutions that are modified relative to those of the standard TAR. More precisely, the magnetic field implies a shift in the extrema of the Hough functions towards the equator of the star. For equatorial, initially fossil azimuthal magnetic fields, which can be regenerated through potential dynamo action, this effect becomes more apparent towards the inner radiative region since the magnetic field is the strongest at the convective–radiative interface and the weakest near the surface. The effect is much less discernible for the hemispheric fields since the Alfvén frequency is latitudinally localised. Indeed, since most g modes are trapped in the equatorial belt, the modes are only weakly impacted by a hemispheric field because it is localised far from the equator.
We find that a fossil magnetic field reduces the period spacing values for gmodes for all radial orders. For rmodes, the magnetic field increases the period spacings for low radial orders (long pulsation periods) and decreases for high radial orders (short pulsation periods). The mode frequency shifts are potentially detectable using highprecision spacebased photometry for most of the modes when the magnetic field is sufficiently strong at the inner radiative region (of order 10^{5} G). The detectability of the toroidal magnetic effects using observations from modern space photometry decreases with increasing stellar age (decreasing X_{c}) for γDor and SPB stars. Similar effects were found for a more general and complex magnetic configuration with an amplitude of the order of 10^{5} G. We find that the more the field is localised, especially at latitudes far from the equator, the smaller the signature of the magnetic field on the waves. The amplitudes that we test here, within the validity domain of the magnetic TAR, are in agreement with the latest modelling and simulations of magnetic fields in the radiative zones of earlytype stars (e.g. Fuller et al. 2019; Petitdemange et al. 2022).
Even though a toroidal magnetic field is in principle detectable, it does not have a distinctive signature in the period spacing pattern. Rather, it introduces mode period shifts that occur simultaneously with those produced by other physical effects, such as the centrifugal acceleration or differential rotation. In addition, these effects are of the order of (or smaller than) the effects of other stellar physical processes in stellar models (e.g. rotational mixing, atomic diffusion, etc.). The degeneracy among these astrophysical phenomena can mask the magnetic effect in forward asteroseismic modelling analyses. In order to tackle this problem, work is being (Van Reeth et al. 2018; Dhouib et al. 2021a,b; Mombarg et al. 2022) and will be done to improve the modelling of these processes, with the aim to unravel and discern the different signatures. The inclusion of magnetic effects deduced from oscillation frequencies will provide important observational constraints on the theory of stellar interiors for earlytype stars, which will subsequently lead to better magnetoasteroseismic modelling.
In addition to the asteroseismic application, our new magnetic TAR theory opens the way to various applications in stars and planets. One prominent example is the study of AM transport induced by lowfrequency MGI waves in differentially rotating magnetic stars and planets. This allows us to generalise the prescription developed by Mathis (2009), who studied the action of the differential rotation on gravitoinertial waves in nonmagnetised radiative zones and its feedback on the AM transport. Furthermore, the magnetic TAR can be used to study the dissipation of stellar and planetary tides in rotating, magnetised, stably stratified regions. Stably stratified zones in giant planets can be magnetised (Debras & Chabrier 2019; Mankovich & Fuller 2021), and as such the magnetic TAR now allows for the development of a new prescription of the dynamical tide in nonconvective zones. In this way, we can go beyond the formalism developed by Ahuir et al. (2021), who tackled this topic by assuming a nonrotating nonmagnetised body. An additional possible next step of our work is to apply the magnetic TAR to simulated toroidal magnetic configurations (Zahn et al. 2007; Jouve et al. 2020; Petitdemange et al. 2022) and compare its signature and detectability with respect to the distribution of the field.
Even though the toroidal configurations studied here are unstable, we chose not to consider a complex helical field geometry as a first step in constructing the magnetic TAR to unravel the signature of magnetic fields on MGI waves. This is the best road as we have shown that observational constraints on the strength of the toroidal field can be deduced from modern space data. Such an inference can then naturally guide theoretical followup work via the study of the feasibility of carrying out a new TAR generalisation with the inclusion of a poloidal magnetic field. This would lead to a general magnetic TAR that takes any mixed magnetic configurations into account in a nonperturbative way while adhering to observed asteroseismic signals of stars.
Finally, another interesting perspective of this work is to go beyond the magnetic TAR as was done by Valade et al. (2018), who used a Hamiltonian raytracing method, and Asai et al. (2015) (see also Asai et al. 2016; Lee 2018), who used general series expansion on spherical harmonics to explore the impact of different general magnetic field topologies on gravitoinertial waves. Their formalism can be adapted to perform asteroseismic modelling of observed stars.
Acknowledgments
We thank the referee for her/his positive and constructive report, which has allowed us to improve the quality of our article. H.D. and S.M. acknowledge support from the CNES PLATO grant at CEA/DAp. T.V.R. gratefully acknowledges support from the Research Foundation Flanders (FWO) under grant agreement No. 12ZB620N and V414021N. This research was supported in part by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. NSF PHY1748958. C.A. is supported by the KU Leuven Research Council (grant C16/18/005: PARADISE) as well as from the BELgian federal Science Policy Office (BELSPO) through a PLATO PRODEX grant.
References
 Abramowitz, M., & Stegun, I. A. 1972, Handbook of Mathematical Functions (New York: Dover) [Google Scholar]
 Aerts, C. 2021, Rev. Mod. Phys., 93, 015001 [Google Scholar]
 Aerts, C., ChristensenDalsgaard, J., & Kurtz, D. W. 2010, Asteroseismology (Springer) [Google Scholar]
 Aerts, C., Van Reeth, T., & Tkachenko, A. 2017, ApJ, 847, L7 [Google Scholar]
 Aerts, C., Mathis, S., & Rogers, T. M. 2019, ARA&A, 57, 35 [Google Scholar]
 Ahuir, J., Mathis, S., & Amard, L. 2021, A&A, 651, A3 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Akgün, T., Reisenegger, A., Mastrano, A., & Marchant, P. 2013, MNRAS, 433, 2445 [Google Scholar]
 Alecian, E., Neiner, C., Mathis, S., et al. 2013, A&A, 549, L8 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Alvan, L., Mathis, S., & Decressin, T. 2013, A&A, 553, A86 [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Arlt, R. 2014, in Putting A Stars into Context: Evolution, Environment, and Related Stars, eds. G. Mathys, E. R. Griffin, O. Kochukhov, R. Monier, & G. M. Wahlgren, 93 [Google Scholar]
 Asai, H., Lee, U., & Yoshida, S. 2015, MNRAS, 449, 3620 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Asai, H., Lee, U., & Yoshida, S. 2016, MNRAS, 455, 2228 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Astoul, A., Park, J., Mathis, S., Baruteau, C., & Gallet, F. 2021, A&A, 647, A144 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Aurière, M., Wade, G. A., Silvester, J., et al. 2007, A&A, 475, 1053 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Barnes, G., MacGregor, K. B., & Charbonneau, P. 1998, ApJ, 498, L169 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Beck, P. G., Montalban, J., Kallinger, T., et al. 2012, Nature, 481, 55 [Google Scholar]
 Bildsten, L., Ushomirsky, G., & Cutler, C. 1996, ApJ, 460, 827 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Blazère, A., Neiner, C., & Petit, P. 2016a, MNRAS, 459, L81 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Blazère, A., Petit, P., Lignières, F., et al. 2016b, A&A, 586, A97 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Booker, J. R., & Bretherton, F. P. 1967, J. Fluid Mech., 27, 513 [Google Scholar]
 Borucki, W. J., Koch, D., Basri, G., et al. 2010, Science, 327, 977 [Google Scholar]
 Bouabid, M. P., Dupret, M. A., Salmon, S., et al. 2013, MNRAS, 429, 2500 [Google Scholar]
 Bouchaud, K., Domiciano de Souza, A., Rieutord, M., Reese, D. R., & Kervella, P. 2020, A&A, 633, A78 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Boyd, J. P. 1976, Ph.D. Thesis, Harvard University [Google Scholar]
 Braginskiy, S. I. 1967, Geomagn. Aeron., 7, 851 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Braithwaite, J. 2006, A&A, 453, 687 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Braithwaite, J. 2007, A&A, 469, 275 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Braithwaite, J. 2008, MNRAS, 386, 1947 [Google Scholar]
 Braithwaite, J. 2009, MNRAS, 397, 763 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Braithwaite, J., & Cantiello, M. 2013, MNRAS, 428, 2789 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Braithwaite, J., & Spruit, H. C. 2004, Nature, 431, 819 [Google Scholar]
 Briquet, M., Neiner, C., Aerts, C., et al. 2012, MNRAS, 427, 483 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Briquet, M., Neiner, C., Leroy, B., Pápics, P. I., & MiMeS Collaboration 2013, A&A, 557, L16 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Bugnet, L., Prat, V., Mathis, S., et al. 2021, A&A, 650, A53 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Buysschaert, B., Aerts, C., Bowman, D. M., et al. 2018, A&A, 616, A148 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Cantiello, M., & Braithwaite, J. 2019, ApJ, 883, 106 [Google Scholar]
 Cantiello, M., Mankovich, C., Bildsten, L., ChristensenDalsgaard, J., & Paxton, B. 2014, ApJ, 788, 93 [Google Scholar]
 Charbonneau, P., & MacGregor, K. B. 1993, ApJ, 417, 762 [Google Scholar]
 ChristensenDalsgaard, J. 1997, Lecture Notes on Stellar Oscillations [Google Scholar]
 Cowling, T. G. 1941, MNRAS, 101, 367 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Debras, F., & Chabrier, G. 2019, ApJ, 872, 100 [Google Scholar]
 Degroote, P., Aerts, C., Baglin, A., et al. 2010, Nature, 464, 259 [Google Scholar]
 Deheuvels, S., Doğan, G., Goupil, M. J., et al. 2014, A&A, 564, A27 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Dhouib, H., Prat, V., Van Reeth, T., & Mathis, S. 2021a, A&A, 652, A154 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Dhouib, H., Prat, V., Van Reeth, T., & Mathis, S. 2021b, A&A, 656, A122 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Dintrans, B., Rieutord, M., & Valdettaro, L. 1999, J. Fluid Mech., 398, 271 [Google Scholar]
 Duez, V., & Mathis, S. 2010, A&A, 517, A58 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Duez, V., Braithwaite, J., & Mathis, S. 2010a, ApJ, 724, L34 [Google Scholar]
 Duez, V., Mathis, S., & TurckChièze, S. 2010b, MNRAS, 402, 271 [Google Scholar]
 Dumont, T., Palacios, A., Charbonnel, C., et al. 2021, A&A, 646, A48 [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Eckart, C. 1960, Hydrodynamics of Oceans and Atmospheres (Oxford: Pergamon Press) [Google Scholar]
 Eggenberger, P., Maeder, A., & Meynet, G. 2005, A&A, 440, L9 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Eggenberger, P., Montalbán, J., & Miglio, A. 2012, A&A, 544, L4 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Eggenberger, P., Buldgen, G., & Salmon, S. J. A. J. 2019, A&A, 626, L1 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 EmeriauViard, C., & Brun, A. S. 2017, ApJ, 846, 8 [Google Scholar]
 Friedlander, S. 1987, Geophys. Astrophys. Fluid Dyn., 39, 315 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Friedlander, S. 1989, Geophys. Astrophys. Fluid Dyn., 48, 53 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Fröman, N., & Fröman, P. O. 1965, JWKB Approximation: Contributions to the Theory (Amsterdam: NorthHolland Publishing Company) [Google Scholar]
 Fuller, J., Cantiello, M., Stello, D., Garcia, R. A., & Bildsten, L. 2015, Science, 350, 423 [Google Scholar]
 Fuller, J., Piro, A. L., & Jermyn, A. S. 2019, MNRAS, 485, 3661 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Garaud, P. 2002, MNRAS, 329, 1 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 García, R. A., & Ballot, J. 2019, Liv. Rev. Solar Phys., 16, 4 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Gaurat, M., Jouve, L., Lignières, F., & Gastine, T. 2015, A&A, 580, A103 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Gellert, M., Rüdiger, G., & Elstner, D. 2008, A&A, 479, L33 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Gellert, M., Rüdiger, G., & Hollerbach, R. 2011, MNRAS, 414, 2696 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Goldreich, P., & Tremaine, S. 1979, ApJ, 233, 857 [Google Scholar]
 Goode, P. R., & Thompson, M. J. 1992, ApJ, 395, 307 [Google Scholar]
 Gough, D. 1993, in Les Houches Session XLVII, eds. J.P. Zahn, & J. ZinnJustin (Amsterdam: Elsevier), 399 [Google Scholar]
 Gough, D. O., & McIntyre, M. E. 1998, Nature, 394, 755 [Google Scholar]
 Heger, A., Woosley, S. E., & Spruit, H. C. 2005, ApJ, 626, 350 [Google Scholar]
 Heng, K., & Spitkovsky, A. 2009, ApJ, 703, 1819 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Henneco, J., Van Reeth, T., Prat, V., et al. 2021, A&A, 648, A97 [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Howell, S. B., Sobeck, C., Haas, M., et al. 2014, PASP, 126, 398 [Google Scholar]
 Jermyn, A. S., & Cantiello, M. 2020, ApJ, 900, 113 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Jouve, L., Lignières, F., & Gaurat, M. 2020, A&A, 641, A13 [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Kiefer, R., & Roth, M. 2018, ApJ, 854, 74 [Google Scholar]
 Kurtz, D. W., Saio, H., Takata, M., et al. 2014, MNRAS, 444, 102 [Google Scholar]
 Laplace, P. S. 1799, Traité de Mécanique Céleste (Paris: Imprimerie de Crapelet) [Google Scholar]
 Lecoanet, D., Vasil, G. M., Fuller, J., Cantiello, M., & Burns, K. J. 2017, MNRAS, 466, 2181 [Google Scholar]
 Lee, U. 2018, MNRAS, 476, 3399 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Lee, U. 2019, MNRAS, 484, 5845 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Lee, U., & Saio, H. 1997, ApJ, 491, 839 [Google Scholar]
 Lee, U., & Saio, H. 2020, MNRAS, 497, 4117 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Li, G., Van Reeth, T., Bedding, T. R., et al. 2020, MNRAS, 491, 3586 [Google Scholar]
 Lignières, F., Petit, P., Böhm, T., & Aurière, M. 2009, A&A, 500, L41 [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Loi, S. T. 2020a, MNRAS, 496, 3829 [Google Scholar]
 Loi, S. T. 2020b, MNRAS, 493, 5726 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Loi, S. T. 2021, MNRAS, 504, 3711 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Loi, S. T., & Papaloizou, J. C. B. 2020, MNRAS, 491, 708 [Google Scholar]
 MacGregor, K. B., & Rogers, T. M. 2011, Sol. Phys., 270, 417 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Maeder, A. 2009, Physics, Formation and Evolution of Rotating Stars (Berlin Heidelberg: Springer) [Google Scholar]
 Maeder, A., & Meynet, G. 2003, A&A, 411, 543 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Maeder, A., & Meynet, G. 2005, A&A, 440, 1041 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Malkus, W. V. R. 1967, J. Fluid Mech., 28, 793 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Mankovich, C. R., & Fuller, J. 2021, Nat. Astron., 5, 1103 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Markey, P., & Tayler, R. J. 1973, MNRAS, 163, 77 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Marques, J. P., Goupil, M. J., Lebreton, Y., et al. 2013, A&A, 549, A74 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S. 2009, A&A, 506, 811 [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S., & de Brye, N. 2011, A&A, 526, A65 [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S., & de Brye, N. 2012, A&A, 540, A37 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S., & Prat, V. 2019, A&A, 631, A26 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S., & Zahn, J. P. 2005, A&A, 440, 653 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S., Duez, V., & Braithwaite, J. 2011, in Astrophysical Dynamics: From Stars to Galaxies, eds. N. H. Brummell, A. S. Brun, M. S. Miesch, & Y. Ponty, 271, 270 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Mathis, S., Bugnet, L., Prat, V., et al. 2021, A&A, 647, A122 [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mestel, L., & Weiss, N. O. 1987, MNRAS, 226, 123 [Google Scholar]
 Meynet, G., & Maeder, A. 2000, A&A, 361, 101 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Michielsen, M., Pedersen, M. G., Augustson, K. C., Mathis, S., & Aerts, C. 2019, A&A, 628, A76 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Miglio, A., Montalbán, J., Noels, A., & Eggenberger, P. 2008, MNRAS, 386, 1487 [Google Scholar]
 Mombarg, J. S. G., Van Reeth, T., & Aerts, C. 2021, A&A, 650, A58 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Mombarg, J. S. G., Dotter, A., Rieutord, M., et al. 2022, ApJ, 895, 51 [Google Scholar]
 Morel, T., Castro, N., Fossati, L., et al. 2014, The Messenger, 157, 27 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Murphy, S. J., Fossati, L., Bedding, T. R., et al. 2016, MNRAS, 459, 1201 [Google Scholar]
 Neiner, C., & Lampens, P. 2015, MNRAS, 454, L86 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Neiner, C., Mathis, S., Alecian, E., et al. 2015, in Polarimetry, eds. K. N. Nagendra, S. Bagnulo, R. Centeno, &M. Jesús Martínez González, 305, 61 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Neiner, C., Wade, G. A., & Sikora, J. 2017, MNRAS, 468, L46 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Ogilvie, G. I., & Lin, D. N. C. 2004, ApJ, 610, 477 [Google Scholar]
 Ouazzani, R.M., Salmon, S. J. A. J., Antoci, V., et al. 2017, MNRAS, 465, 2294 [Google Scholar]
 Ouazzani, R. M., Marques, J. P., Goupil, M. J., et al. 2019, A&A, 626, A121 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Ouazzani, R. M., Lignières, F., Dupret, M. A., et al. 2020, A&A, 640, A49 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Pápics, P. I., Tkachenko, A., Van Reeth, T., et al. 2017, A&A, 598, A74 [Google Scholar]
 Paxton, B., Bildsten, L., Dotter, A., et al. 2011, ApJS, 192, 3 [Google Scholar]
 Paxton, B., Cantiello, M., Arras, P., et al. 2013, ApJS, 208, 4 [Google Scholar]
 Paxton, B., Marchant, P., Schwab, J., et al. 2015, ApJS, 220, 15 [Google Scholar]
 Paxton, B., Schwab, J., Bauer, E. B., et al. 2018, ApJS, 234, 34 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Paxton, B., Smolec, R., Schwab, J., et al. 2019, ApJS, 243, 10 [Google Scholar]
 Pedersen, M. G., Aerts, C., Pápics, P. I., & Rogers, T. M. 2018, A&A, 614, A128 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Pedersen, M. G., Aerts, C., Pápics, P. I., et al. 2021, Nat. Astron., 5, 715 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Petit, P., Lignières, F., Aurière, M., et al. 2011, A&A, 532, L13 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Petitdemange, L., Christophe, G., & Florence, M. 2022, Science, submitted [Google Scholar]
 Prat, V., Mathis, S., Buysschaert, B., et al. 2019, A&A, 627, A64 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Prat, V., Mathis, S., Neiner, C., et al. 2020, A&A, 636, A100 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Rauer, H., Catala, C., Aerts, C., et al. 2014, Exp. Astron., 38, 249 [Google Scholar]
 Rauer, H., Aerts, C., Cabrera, J., & PLATO Team. 2016, Astron. Nachr., 337, 961 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Ricker, G. R., Winn, J. N., Vanderspek, R., et al. 2015, J. Astron. Telesc. Instr. Syst., 1, 014003 [Google Scholar]
 Rogers, T. M., & MacGregor, K. B. 2010, MNRAS, 401, 191 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Rudraiah, N., & Venkatachalappa, M. 1972, J. Fluid Mech., 54, 217 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Saio, H. 2018, https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1912055 [Google Scholar]
 Saio, H., Kurtz, D. W., Murphy, S. J., Antoci, V. L., & Lee, U. 2018, MNRAS, 474, 2774 [Google Scholar]
 Saio, H., Kurtz, D. W., Takata, M., et al. 2015, MNRAS, 447, 3264 [Google Scholar]
 Saio, H., Takata, M., Lee, U., Li, G., & Van Reeth, T. 2021, MNRAS, 502, 5856 [Google Scholar]
 Schatzman, E. 1993, A&A, 271, L29 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Shibahashi, H., & Aerts, C. 2000, ApJ, 531, L143 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Shultz, M. E., Wade, G. A., Rivinius, T., et al. 2019, MNRAS, 490, 274 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Spruit, H. C. 1999, A&A, 349, 189 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Spruit, H. C. 2002, A&A, 381, 923 [Google Scholar]
 Strugarek, A., Brun, A. S., & Zahn, J. P. 2011, A&A, 532, A34 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Suijs, M. P. L., Langer, N., Poelarends, A. J., et al. 2008, A&A, 481, L87 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Takata, M., & Shibahashi, H. 1994, PASJ, 46, 301 [Google Scholar]
 Tayler, R. J. 1973, MNRAS, 161, 365 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Tayler, R. J. 1980, MNRAS, 191, 151 [NASA ADS] [Google Scholar]
 Triana, S. A., Moravveji, E., Pápics, P. I., et al. 2015, ApJ, 810, 16 [Google Scholar]
 Unno, W., Osaki, Y., Ando, H., Saio, H., & Shibahashi, H. 1989, Nonradial Oscillations of Stars (University of Tokyo Press) [Google Scholar]
 Valade, A., Prat, V., Mathis, S., Augustson, K., et al. 2018, in Waves in the Radiative Zones of Rotating, Magnetized Stars, eds. P. Di Matteo, F. Billebaud, F. Herpin, et al., SF2A2018: Proc. Ann. Meeting French Soc. Astron. Astrophys., 109 [Google Scholar]
 Van Beeck, J., Prat, V., Van Reeth, T., et al. 2020, A&A, 638, A149 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Van Reeth, T., Tkachenko, A., Aerts, C., et al. 2015, A&A, 574, A17 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Van Reeth, T., Tkachenko, A., & Aerts, C. 2016, A&A, 593, A120 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Van Reeth, T., Mombarg, J. S. G., Mathis, S., et al. 2018, A&A, 618, A24 [NASA ADS] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Wade, G. A., Neiner, C., Alecian, E., et al. 2016, MNRAS, 456, 2 [Google Scholar]
 Wang, H., Boyd, J. P., & Akmaev, R. A. 2016, Geosci. Model Dev., 9, 1477 [Google Scholar]
 Watts, A. L., Andersson, N., Beyer, H., & Schutz, B. F. 2003, MNRAS, 342, 1156 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
 Zahn, J. P., Brun, A. S., & Mathis, S. 2007, A&A, 474, 145 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
 Zaqarashvili, T. V., Oliver, R., & Ballester, J. L. 2009, ApJ, 691, L41 [NASA ADS] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
Appendix A: MESA controls inlist
In this appendix we report the control section of the MESA inlist used to compute the stellar evolution models of the 1.6 M_{⊙} and 5 M_{⊙}, Z = 0.02 stars:
&controls ! starting specifications initial_mass = 1.6 (GammaDor) and 5 (SPB) ! in Msun units initial_z = 0.02 use_Type2_opacities = .true. Zbase = 0.02 ! stop criteria xa_central_lower_limit_species(1) = 'h1' xa_central_lower_limit(1) = 0.000001 ! WIND cool_wind_RGB_scheme = 'Reimers' cool_wind_AGB_scheme = 'Blocker' RGB_to_AGB_wind_switch = 1d4 Reimers_scaling_factor = 0.2 Blocker_scaling_factor = 0.5 use_accreted_material_j = .true. accreted_material_j = 0 ! OVERSHOOTING overshoot_scheme(1) = 'exponential' overshoot_zone_type(1) = 'any' overshoot_zone_loc(1) = 'any' overshoot_bdy_loc(1) = 'any' overshoot_f(1) = 0.015 overshoot_f0(1) = 0.004 ! MESH mesh_delta_coeff = 0.7 varcontrol_target = 0.7d3 predictive_mix(1) = .true. predictive_superad_thresh(1) = 0.005 predictive_avoid_reversal(1) = 'he4' predictive_zone_type(1) = 'any' predictive_zone_loc(1) = 'core' predictive_bdy_loc(1) = 'top' dX_div_X_limit_min_X = 1d4 dX_div_X_limit = 5d1 dX_nuc_drop_min_X_limit = 1d4 dX_nuc_drop_limit = 1d2 / ! end of controls namelist
Appendix B: Additional tables
Detectability of the signature of toroidal magnetic fields in the modelled 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star model during MS evolution for three modes at different rotation rates, Ω, and magnetic field amplitude, B_{0}. We also list the ranges of radial orders, n, and spin parameters, ν.
Same as Table B.1, but for the modelled 5 M_{⊙} SPB star.
All Tables
Maximal values of the rotation rate in which the (magnetic) TAR is applicable, .
Detectability of the signature of toroidal magnetic fields in the modelled 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star model during MS evolution for three modes at different rotation rates, Ω, and magnetic field amplitude, B_{0}. We also list the ranges of radial orders, n, and spin parameters, ν.
All Figures
Fig. 1. Sketch of the setup that we use to study the dynamics of MGI waves in rotating, magnetic, stably stratified stellar radiative zones. 

In the text 
Fig. 2. Mainsequence tracks of a M = 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star and a M = 5 M_{⊙} SPB star in the Hertzsprung–Russell diagram. The crossed (respectively hatched) area roughly indicates the region where γ Dor (respectively SPB) stars are expected to host gravity modes (Aerts et al. 2010, Appendix A). Yellow, blue, and purple stars indicate the chosen models at ZAMS, midMS, and TAMS, respectively. 

In the text 
Fig. 3. Magnetic field configurations: inside the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star near ZAMS (a), at midMS (b), inside the 5 M_{⊙} SPB near ZAMS (c), at midMS (d), and near TAMS (e). Values are normalised by the maximum field amplitude, and mixed poloidal (black lines) and toroidal (colour scale) magnetic fields are modelled using the formalism of Duez & Mathis (2010) (see our Eq. (59)). We focus here on the effects of the toroidal component as discussed in the text. 

In the text 
Fig. 4. Fossil toroidal magnetic field profile at B_{0} = 10^{5} G in the radiative zone as a function of the normalised radius at different colatitudes from near the pole (black) to the equator (yellow) for the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor star model at ZAMS (top) and midMS (bottom). The dashed green line indicates the radiativeconvective interface. 

In the text 
Fig. 5. Same as Fig. 4, but for the 5 M_{⊙} SPB model at ZAMS (top), midMS (middle), and TAMS (bottom). 

In the text 
Fig. 6. Profiles of the BruntVäisälä (N), inertial (2Ω), and Alfvén (ω_{A}) frequencies for the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor (top) and 5 M_{⊙} SPB (bottom) models at different evolutionary stages rotating at the rotation rates specified in Table 1 for B_{0} = 10^{5} G. 

In the text 
Fig. 7. Spectrum of the Laplace tidal equation in the nonmagnetic (top) and magnetic (bottom) cases as a function of the radius for m = −1, ν = 10, and Ω = 22.19 Ω_{⊙} using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS. Blue (respectively, orange) dots correspond to modes with even (respectively, odd) Hough functions. 

In the text 
Fig. 8. Hough functions (normalised to unity) in the nonmagnetic (top) and magnetic (bottom) cases as a function of the horizontal coordinate x at different radii from the radiativeconvective interface (dark blue) to the surface (orange) for m = −1, ν = 10, and Ω = 22.19 Ω_{⊙} at B_{0} = 10^{5} G using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS. Solid lines correspond to gravitylike solutions (k = 0), and dotted lines correspond to Rossbylike solutions (k = −2). 

In the text 
Fig. 9. Period spacing pattern in the inertial frame for g modes {k = 0, m = 1} computed using the standard TAR (red line) and the magnetic TAR (blue line) with the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS. Bottom panel: the differences with respect to the standard TAR period spacing pattern. The vertical green bar represents an average error of measured period spacings for a sample of 40 γ Dor stars (Van Reeth et al. 2015). 

In the text 
Fig. 10. Same as Fig. 9, bust for r modes {k = −2, m = −1}. 

In the text 
Fig. 11. Detectability of the toroidal magnetic field effect on the g modes {k = 0, m = 1} (top) and the r modes {k = −2, m = −1} (bottom) as a function of the radial order n using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at the ZAMS based on the frequency resolution of Kepler (indigo line), PLATO (blue line), and TESS CVZ (brown line). 

In the text 
Fig. 12. Hemispheric toroidal magnetic field profile at B_{0} = 10^{5} G with r_{0} = 0.55, d = 0.1, and n_{t} = 7 as a function of the normalised radius at different colatitudes from the north pole (dark red) to the south pole (dark blue). 

In the text 
Fig. 13. Hemispheric toroidal magnetic configuration (normalised by its amplitude) for different sets of parameters (the isolines are represented in black). 

In the text 
Fig. 14. Same as Fig. 7 (top) and Fig. 8 (bottom) but for a magnetic hemispheric field with B_{0} = 10^{5} G, r_{0} = 0.2, d = 0.15, and n_{t} = 2. 

In the text 
Fig. 15. Effect of the magnetic distribution on the detectability of the hemispheric magnetic field signature on the g modes {k = 0, m = 1} as a function of the radial order n using the 1.6 M_{⊙}γ Dor model at ZAMS rotating at Ω = 22.19 Ω_{⊙} and B_{0} = 10^{5} G. 

In the text 
Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (fulltext article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.
Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 4896 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.
Initial download of the metrics may take a while.