Optical Properties of Solids

Optical Properties of Solids

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This book is an account of the manner in which the optical phenomena observed from solids relate to their fundamental properties. Written at the graduate level, it attempts a threefold purpose: an indication of the breadth of the subject, an in-depth examination of important areas, and a text for a two-semester course. The first two chapters present introductory theory as a foundation for subsequent reading. The following ten chapters broadly concern electronic properties associated with semiconductors ranging from narrow to wide energy gap materials. Lattice properties are examined in the remaining chap ters, in which effects governed by phonons in perfect crystals, point defects, their vibrational and electronic spectra, and electron-phonon interactions are stressed. Fun and hard work, both in considerable measure, have gone into the preparation of this volume. At the University of Freiburg, W. Germany, from August 7-20, 1966, the occasion of a NATO Advanced Study Institute on qThe Optical Properties of Solids, q the authors of these various chapters lectured for the Institute; this volume provides essentially the qProceed ingsq of that meeting. Many major revisions of original lectures (contrac tions and enlargements) were required for better organization and presentation of the subject matter. Several abbreviated chapters appear mainly to indicate the importance of their contents in optical properties research and to indicate recently published books that provide ample coverage. We are indebted to many people: the authors for their efforts and patience; our host at the University of Freiburg, the late Professor Dr.Papers from the NATO Advanced Study Institute on Optical Properties of Solids Held August 7a€“20, 1966, at Freiburg, Germany S. Mitra. 7. Comparison with Experiment The first allowed transition is Ta#39; a€“ Ia#39;aquot; (V for VB and C for CB) at 3.429 eV. The effective ... The next allowed transition X3a#39; a†’ X* at 3.836 eV is a factor of 10 weaker than the Ta#39; a€“ Ta#39;a#39;a#39; transition. Since this ... finds 10 eV. The assignments of Cardona do not fit the calculations of Song for the third and the last transitions.

Title:Optical Properties of Solids
Author: S. Mitra
Publisher:Springer - 2013-04-17

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