近接場光学<br>Optical Near Field : Introduction to Classical and Quantum Theories of Electromagnetic Phenomena at the Nanoscale (Advanced Texts in Physics)

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近接場光学
Optical Near Field : Introduction to Classical and Quantum Theories of Electromagnetic Phenomena at the Nanoscale (Advanced Texts in Physics)

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  • 製本 Hardcover:ハードカバー版/ページ数 205 p.
  • 商品コード 9783540404835

基本説明

大津元一(東工大)&小林潔(ERATO科技団):著
The authors crafted this book on the basis of their hypothesis that the full potential for utilizing optical near fields can be realized only with novel nanometric processing, functions, and manipulation.

Full Description


Ohstu and Kobayashi crafted Optical Near Fields on the basis of their hypothesis that the full potential for utilizing optical near fields can be realized only with novel nanometric processing, functions, and manipulation, i.e., by controlling the intrinsic interaction between nanometer-sized optical near fields and material systems, and further, atoms. The book presents physically intuitive concepts and theories for students, engineers, and scientists engaged in research in nanophotonics and atom photonics.

Table of Contents

1 Deadlocks in Conventional Optical Science and    1  (10)
Technology
1.1 Progress in Optics 1 (1)
1.2 Major Photonics Technologies and Their 2 (4)
Limits
1.2.1 Optical Disk Memory System 2 (2)
1.2.2 Optical Fiber Communication 4 (1)
1.2.3 Optical Microfabrication 5 (1)
1.3 Origin of Limits: Diffraction of Light 6 (3)
Problems 9 (2)
2 Breaking Through the Diffraction Limit by 11 (14)
Optical Near Field
2.1 Generation of Optical Near Field 11 (8)
2.2 Detection of Optical Near Field 19 (5)
Problems 24 (1)
3 Past and Present of Near-Field Optics 25 (28)
3.1 History and Progress 25 (1)
3.2 Probe Technology 26 (5)
3.3 Development of Nanophotonics Using 31 (16)
Optical Near Fields
3.3.1 Microscopy 31 (4)
3.3.2 Spectroscopy 35 (3)
3.3.3 Fabrication 38 (3)
3.3.4 Optical Disk Memory 41 (1)
3.3.5 Extending Applications: Toward Atom 41 (6)
Photonics
3.4 New Areas of Optical Science Exploiting 47 (4)
Optical Near Fields
Problems 51 (2)
4 Dipole-Dipole Interaction Model of Optical 53 (24)
Near Field
4.1 Near-Field Condition for Detecting 53 (3)
Scattered Light
4.2 Role of Probes 56 (13)
4.2.1 Strength of Dipole Interaction 56 (4)
4.2.2 Signal Intensity and Resolution 60 (2)
4.2.3 Contrast to Background Light 62 (1)
1.2.4 Dependence on Incident Light 63 (6)
Polarization
4.3 Characteristics of Fiber Probes 69 (6)
4.3.1 Visibility and its Dependence on Cone 69 (4)
Angle
4.3.2 Effect of Coating an Opaque Film 73 (1)
4.3.3 Sensitivity 74 (1)
Problems 75 (2)
5 Electrodynamics of Oscillating Electric 77 (10)
Dipoles
5.1 Oscillating Electric Dipoles in Free 77 (2)
Space or in a Cavity
5.1.1 Oscillating Electric Dipole in Free 77 (1)
Space
5.1.2 Oscillating Electric Dipole in a 78 (1)
Cavity
5.2 Oscillating Electric Dipoles in Front of 79 (4)
a Planar Mirror
5.3 Cavity Quantum Electrodynamics of 83 (1)
Oscillating Electric Dipoles
Problems 84 (3)
6 Self-Consistent Method Using a Propagator 87 (10)
6.1 Propagator 87 (4)
6.1.1 Propagator in Free Space 87 (3)
6.1.2 Propagator in Close Proximity to a 90 (1)
Planar Substrate
6.2 Application to Collection-Mode Near-Field 91 (5)
Optical Microscopy
6.2.1 Formulation 92 (2)
6.2.2 Example Applications 94 (2)
Problems 96 (1)
7 Picture of Optical Near Field Based on 97 (12)
Electric Charges Induced on the Surface and
Polarized Currents
7.1 Description under Near-Field Condition 97 (5)
7.1.1 Derivation of Electric Field Based on 97 (4)
Static Electromagnetism
7.1.2 Signal Intensity Detected by a Fiber 101(1)
Probe
7.2 Systematic Description of Optical Near 102(6)
and Far Fields
7.2.1 Dual Vector Potential 103(1)
7.2.2 Dual Ampere Law 104(4)
Problems 108(1)
8 Picture of Optical Near Field as a Virtual 109(12)
Cloud Around a Nanometric System Surrounded by
a Macroscopic System
8.1 Basic Concept 109(2)
8.2 Effective Interaction Between Sample and 111(6)
Probe
8.3 Optical Near Field and its Characteristics 117(3)
Problems 120(1)
9 Application to Nanophotonics and Atom 121(30)
Photonics
9.1 Energy Transfer Between Molecules and 121(4)
Application to Optical Near-Field Measurement
9.1.1 Radiative Energy Transfer 12I
9.1.2 Non-Radiative Energy Transfer 122(3)
9.2 Atom Manipulation 125(13)
9.2.1 Formulation by Conventional Theory 125(6)
9.2.2 Deflecting and Trapping an Atom Using 131(7)
the Optical Near Field Generated at a Fiber
Probe Tip
9.3 Nanophotonic Switching 138(12)
9.3.1 Interaction and Energy Transfer 140(3)
Between Quantum Dots via Optical Near Field
9.3.2 Principle and Operation of a 143(4)
Nanophotonic Switch
9.3.3 Experiments to Confirm Nanophotonic 147(3)
Switching
Problems 150(1)
A Basic Formulae of Electromagnetism 151(8)
A.1 Maxwell's Equations and Related Formulae 151(14)
A.1.1 Static Electric and Magnetic Fields 151(2)
A.1.2 Dynamic Electric and Magnetic Fields 153(1)
A.1.3 Electromagnetic Fields Generated by 154(3)
an Electric Dipole
A.1.4 Power Radiated from an Electric Dipole 157(2)
B Refractive Index of a Metal 159(2)
C Exciton-Polariton 161(4)
D Derivation of Equations in Chapter 8 165(18)
D.1 Derivation of (8.1) 165(4)
D.2 Derivation of (8.2) 169(1)
D.3 Derivation of (8.3) 170(2)
D.4 Projection Operator Method and Derivation 172(4)
of (8.5)
D.4.1 Definition of a Projection Operator 172(1)
D.4.2 Derivation of an Effective Operator 173(3)
D.5 Approximation of J in (8.5) by J(ケ) 176(2)
D.6 Derivation of (8.9) 178(1)
D.7 Derivation of (8.12) 179(4)
Solutions to Problems 183(14)
References 197(4)
Index 201