By Edward D. Palik
This instruction manual offers a unmarried set of n and ok values over the broadest spectral variety (ideally from x-ray to mm-wave region). The critiquers have selected the numbers according to their very own extensive adventure within the research of optical houses. no matter if you would like one quantity at one wavelength or many numbers at many wavelengths, what's on hand within the literature is condensed down right into a unmarried set of numbers. lately up to date to incorporated 412 Digitized Graphs.
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Extra resources for Handbook of Optical Constants of Solids
Stierwalt and R. F. Potter, “Semiconductor and Semimetals,” ‘Vol. 3 (R. K. Willardson and A. C. ), p. 71, Academic Press, New York, 1967. 11. Roy F. Potter, “Optical Properties” (S. Nudelman and S. S. ), Plenum, New York, 1969. 12. J. D. McIntyre and D. E. Aspnes, Surf. Sci. 24, 417 (1971). Chapter 3 Dispersion Theory, Sum Rules, and Their Application to the Analysis of Optical Data* D. Y, Smith Argonne National Laboratory Argonne, Illinois and Max-Planck-lnstitutfur Festkorperforschung Stuttgart, Federal Republic of Germany I.
12) 0- 30 The first of these may be compared with the high-frequency limit of the first Kramers-Kronig relation lim cl(w) - 1 = 0-30 2 1 7102 j" w'c2(w') dw' + . 0 .. Equating powers of o - 2in Eqs. (11) and (13) yields the f sum rule' Similarly, the high-frequency limit of the second Kramers-Kronig relation is lim 0-30 4zc(O) w ~ ~ ( =0) ~ + -721-01 j" [E1(W') Since by Eq. (12) there is no term in Eqs. t98 [E1(0) - 11 do' 0 0 - l - 11 dw + .. in c2, equating powers of 0-l in + 271240) = 0. The first proof of the f sum rule employing this method appears to have been given by R.
For the present, it is sufficient to note that these limits hold provided that E ~ ( o ) falls off at least as fast as w - 2 ln-” w, for a > 1, as w + co. This is a mild restriction on c2(w)since it decreases faster than this in actual systems. For example, the contribution to c2(w)from K-shell electrons that dominate the high-frequency absorption falls off as (neglecting retardation and relativistic effects) . (For more information see Bethe et al.  and Rau et al. ) In discussing the optical properties of metals and superconductors, it is common to rewrite the rules in terms of the complex frequency-dependent conductivity as o (o ) = - (iw/4n)c(w).
Handbook of Optical Constants of Solids by Edward D. Palik