ISBN-10:
3527411410
ISBN-13:
9783527411412
Pub. Date:
10/23/2012
Publisher:
Wiley
What is What in the Nanoworld: A Handbook on Nanoscience and Nanotechnology / Edition 3

What is What in the Nanoworld: A Handbook on Nanoscience and Nanotechnology / Edition 3

by Victor E. Borisenko, Stefano Ossicini
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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9783527411412
Publisher: Wiley
Publication date: 10/23/2012
Edition description: Revised
Pages: 615
Product dimensions: 6.90(w) x 9.70(h) x 1.30(d)

About the Author

Victor E. Borisenko graduated in 1973 from the Belarusian State University of Informatics and Radioelectronics (BSUIR) as an engineer in semiconductor electronics. After gaining doctorates in physics and mathematics, he accepted a post as professor at BSUIR in 1990. He currently holds a chair at the Department of Micro- and Nanoelectronics and supervises the Center of NanoeIectronics and Novel Materials at BSUIR. His research team focuses on fundamental electronic and optical properties of semiconducting oxides and other compounds, low dimensional silicon, and germanium nanostructures. Professor Borisenko has been organizing international conferences on physics, chemistry and applications of nanostructures since 1995.

Stefano Ossicini graduated in physics from the University of Rome. From 1978 to 1982 he worked as a post-doc and an assistant at the Free University of Berlin, Germany, and afterwards as a researcher at the University of Calabria, Italy, until 1984, when he accepted a post at the University of Modena. Professor Ossicini is Director of the Research Center "En&Tech? for green energies at the University of Modena and Reggie Emilia, and is an associate with the CNR-Istituto Nanoscienze S3. While his research activities have always been focused on the theory of low-dimensional and nano-systems, he now concentrates on investigating the structural and optoelectronic properties of nanostructures.

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Table of Contents

Preface to the Third Edition VII

Sources of Information IX

A From Abbe’s principle to Azbel’–Kaner cyclotron resonance 1

B From B92 protocol to Burstein–Moss shift 31

C From C-AFM (conductive atomic force microscopy) to cyclotron resonance 61

D From D’Alembert equation to Dzyaloshinskii–Moriya interaction 93

E From (e,2e) reaction to Eyring equation 123

F From Fabry–Pèrot resonator to FWHM (full width at half maximum) 151

G From gain-guided laser to gyromagnetic frequency 179

H From habit plane to hyperelastic scattering 195

I From IBID (ion-beam-induced deposition) to isotropy (of matter) 219

J From Jahn–Teller effect to Joule’s law of electric heating 229

K From Kadowaki–Woods ratio to Kuhn–Thomas–Reiche sum rule 233

L From lab-on-a-chip to Lyman series 249

M From Mach–Zender interferometer to Murrell–Mottram potential 277

N From NAA (neutron activation analysis) to Nyquist–Shannon sampling theorem 315

O From octet rule to oxide 335

P From PALM (photoactivable localization microscopy) to pyrrole 343

Q From Q-control to qubit 383

R From Rabi flopping to Rydberg gas 405

S From Sabatier principle to synergetics 423

T From Talbot’s law to type II superconductors 503

U From ultraviolet-assisted nanoimprint lithography (UV-NIL) to Urbach rule 525

V From vacancy to von Neumann machine 531

W From Waidner–Burgess standard to Wyckoff notation 539

X From XMCD (X-ray magnetic circular dichroism) to XRD (X-ray diffraction) 551

Y From Yasukawa potential to Yukawa potential 555

Z From Zeeman effect to Zundel ion 557

Appendix 561

A list and a presentation of Scientific Journals which contain the stem Nano in their title 563

Abbreviations for the scientific journals which appear as sources in the text 585

Appendix – main properties of intrinsic (or lightly doped) semiconductors 591





























































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