Attosecond Nanophysics: From Basic Science to Applications by Peter Hommelhoff, Matthias Kling

By Peter Hommelhoff, Matthias Kling

The 1st extensive and in-depth evaluate of present study in attosecond nanophysics, protecting the sphere of energetic plasmonics through attosecond technology in metals and dielectrics to novel imaging innovations with the top spatial and temporal resolution.
The authors are pioneers within the box and current the following new advancements and capability novel purposes for ultra-fast info conversation and processing, discussing the research of the usual timescale of electron dynamics in nanoscale stable nation systems.
either an creation for beginning graduate scholars, in addition to a glance on the present state-of-the-art during this scorching and rising box.

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However, a pronounced peak at 90 nm is present, which does not directly coincide with xenon plasma lines. 4. 15 Measured spectra in xenon with 200 nm bow-tie antennae at a backing pressure of 200 mbar. Grey background shading indicates harmonic orders of the driving laser, whereas orange lines represent xenon plasma lines and their respective relative intensities. (a) Radiation from multiple plasma lines is found around 104 nm. 6 120 (b) Conclusion and Outlook 7 31 200 mbar xenon Xenon plasma lines 6 9th 5 4 3 2 Noise floor 1 0 80 90 100 110 Wavelength (nm) (b) Detailed scan between 80 and 110 nm at a central wavelength of 810 nm (spectrum is not efficiency corrected).

This allows to assess the number of contributing atoms as accurately as possible and also enables comparisons with cavity enhanced systems as performed by Raschke [27]. 13 SEM analysis of damaged antennae with different detectors and energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy. (a) Energy dispersive spectrum of the spot shown in (b) and (c). Only peaks associated with gold, aluminium, oxygen, and carbon are found, pointing to a damage of the substrate material. (b) Backscattered electron image resulting in a material contrast.

Opt. , 21 (3), L31. K. (1987) Studies of multiphoton production of vacuum-ultraviolet radiation in the rare gases. J. Opt. Soc. Am. 000595. M. (2001) Observation of a train of attosecond pulses from high harmonic generation. 1059413. , and Chang, Z. (2012) Tailoring a 67 attosecond pulse through advantageous and phase-mismatch. Opt. , 37 (18), 3891–3893. 11. Krausz, F. and Ivanov, M. (2009) 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. Attosecond physics. Rev. Mod. 163. W. (2002) Optical frequency metrology.

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