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Off-Shell Applications in Nanophotonics - 1st Edition - ISBN: 9780323898492

Off-Shell Applications in Nanophotonics

1st Edition

Dressed Photon Science and Technology

Editor: Motoichi Ohtsu
Paperback ISBN: 9780323898492
Imprint: Elsevier
Published Date: 1st August 2021
Page Count: 250
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Table of Contents

1. History, current developments, and problems
1.1 Past and present
1.2 A link to novel theories.
1.2.1 Principles of creation and measurement of the dressed photon
1.2.2 Performance of fiber probes
1.2.3 Using nanoparticles
1.2.4 Requirements for novel theories
1.3 Strategies for novel theories
1.3.1 Problems to be solved
1.3.2 Expected theoretical methods
References

2. Nature of the dressed photon
2.1 Creation, annihilation, and localization of the dressed photon
2.1.1 Creation and annihilation of the dressed photon
2.1.2 Spatial localization of the dressed photon
2.2 Spatial evolution of DP energy transfer
2.2.1 Size-dependent resonance
2.2.2 Autonomy
2.2.3 Hierarchy
2.3 Temporal evolutions of DP energy transfer
2.4 Energy disturbance by measurement
References

3. Nano-optical devices based on the nature of the dressed photon
3.1 Logic gates
3.2 Nano-optical condenser
3.3 Energy transmitter
3.4 Optical buffer memory device
3.5 Superior performance levels and unique functionality of DP devices
3.5.1 Single-photon operation
3.5.2 Low-energy consumption
References

4. Nano-fabrication technology based on the nature of the dressed photon
4.1 Technology using a fiber probe or an aperture
4.2 Technology not using a fiber probe or an aperture
References

5. Optical energy conversion based on the nature of the dressed photon
5.1 Conversion to optical energy
5.1.1 Nanoparticles in a plastic film
5.1.2 Nano-droplets
5.2 Conversion to electrical energy
5.2.1 Fabrication
5.2.2 Operation
References

6. Light-emitting diodes, lasers, and polarization rotators, based on the nature of dressed photon
6.1 Si-LEDs
6.2 Si-lasers
6.2.1 Single-mode lasers
a. Basic devices
b. Decreasing the threshold current density
6.2.2 High-power lasers
6.2.3 Comparison with other type of lasers
6.3 Polarization rotators
References

7. Embarking on theoretical studies for off-shell science
7.1 Theory based on spatio-temporal vortex hydrodynamics
7.1.1 Reasons why the on-shell scientific method does not meet the requirement
7.1.2 Description of DPs by the off-shell scientific method
7.2 Theories having a mathematical basis
7.2.1 Quantum probability theory
a. Numerical simulation for the fiber-to-fiber system
b. Quantum walk model for the DP energy transfer
c. Grover walk model on semi-infinite jellyfish graphs for the dressed photon
7.2.2 Other basic theories having a mathematical basis
a. Quantum measurement theory
b. Theory based on micro–macro duality
References

Appendix A Present status of numerical simulation techniques and their problems
A.1 Nano-droplets
A.2 Photovoltaic devices having a silver electrode with a unique surface morphology
A.3 Light-emitting diodes using silicon crystals
A.4 Problems in conventional numerical simulations
References

Appendix B Supplementary explanations: Theory based on spatio-temporal vortex hydrodynamics
References


Description

Off-shell science deals with the quantum field in which the dispersion relation between energy and momentum is invalid. A typical example of such the quantum field is the dressed photon (DP) that creates by the interaction among photons, electrons, and phonons in a nano-particle. This field is complementary to the on-shell quantum field (photons in a macroscopic space).

Off-Shell Applications in Nanophotonics: Dressed Photon Science and Technology reviews the experimental/theoretical studies and shows the route that should be taken to establish off-shell science in the future. A variety of phenomena originate from the DP, and phenomena analogous to them have been found among physical, chemical, and biological phenomena. This indicates that off-shell quantum fields are universal and essential constituent elements of nature. By noting this, readers will be able to use off-shell science to develop new technologies.

This book presents i) the reasons why the off-shell scientific theory is required, ii) the nature of the dressed photon by presenting experimental results, iii) tentative theoretical description of the dressed photon, iv) disruptive innovations (nano-optical devices, nano-fabrication technology, energy conversion technology, and silicon light-emitting diodes/lasers), and v) genuine theoretical approaches (based on spatio-temporal vortex hydrodynamics, quantum probability, quantum measurement, and micro-macro duality). It will appeal to materials scientists, engineers and physicists working in the areas of optics and photonics.

Key Features

  • Explains the fundamental concepts behind off-shell science, and how it differs from traditional nanophotonics
  • Presents a range of simulation models demonstrating major off-shell models
  • Assesses the major challenges for researchers wanting to employ off-shell-based experimental techniques

Readership

Materials Scientists and Engineers


Details

No. of pages:
250
Language:
English
Copyright:
© Elsevier 2021
Published:
1st August 2021
Imprint:
Elsevier
Paperback ISBN:
9780323898492

Ratings and Reviews


About the Editor

Motoichi Ohtsu

Motoichi Ohtsu is Professor Emeritus Dr of Engineering and Director-in-chief, in the School of Engineering, Department of Electrical Eng. & Information Sysstems at the University of Tokyo, Kanagawa, Japan. His area of research is Dressed Photon Technology, including the principles of dressed photons: light-matter interaction in nanometric space, photon-electron-phonon interactions interaction in nanometric space, photonelectron-phonon interactions, applications of dressed photon devices: novel functional nano-scale optical devices, nanofabrication including smoothing material surfaces, energy conversion including silicon light emitting diodes and lasers, and information processing including non-Von Neumann computing.

Affiliations and Expertise

Professor Emeritus, Dr of Engineering and Director-in-chief, School of Engineering, Department of Electrical Engineering and Information Systems, University of Tokyo, Kanagawa, Japan