By Edward D. Palik
Whereas bits and items of the index of refraction n and extinction coefficient ok for a given fabric are available in numerous handbooks, the instruction manual of Optical Constants of Solids provides for the 1st time a unmarried set of n and ok values over the broadest spectral diversity (ideally from x-ray to mm-wave region). The critiquers have selected the numbers for you, in line with their very own wide adventure within the learn of optical houses. no matter if you wish 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. * individuals have determined the easiest values for n and okay* References in each one critique permit the reader to return to the unique facts to envision and comprehend the place the values have come from* permits the reader to figure out if any information in a spectral quarter has to be stuffed in* supplies a large and special view of experimental recommendations for measuring the optical constants n and ok* comprises and describes crystal constitution, space-group symmetry, unit-cell dimensions, variety of optic and acoustic modes, frequencies of optic modes, the irreducible illustration, band hole, plasma frequency, and static dielectric consistent
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Extra resources for Handbook of Optical Constants of Solids, Five-Volume Set: Handbook of Optical Constants of Solids: Volume 1 (Academic Press Handbook)
APPENDIX A BASIC FORMULAS FOR FRESNEL COEFFICIENTS The Fresnel coefficients ~ij and fgj are functions of the real and imaginary parts of the complex dielectric functions ~g, and ~j, the incident dielectric function n 2 and the angle of incidence ~b. Following is a compact set of formulas defining the coefficients in terms of these parameters. The incident medium is considered to be completely transparent and to have a dielectric function n 2. , ~j sin q~j = S is real in the jth medium. The phase term 7o = no cos ~b is also real but ~j = hj cos q~j is, in general, a complex quantity.
A c t a 18, 415 (1971). 9. Edward D. Palik, N. Ginsburg, H. B. Rosenstock, and R. T. Holm, A p p l . Opt. 17, 3345 (1978). 10. D. L. 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. Mclntyre and D. E. Aspnes, S u r f . Sci. 24, 417 (1971). Chapter 3 Dispersion Theory, Sum Rules, and Their Application to the Analysis of Optical Data* D.
In both instances, the absorptions in question are well separated from interband transitions that provide the polarizable background. On a wider spectral range, the valence electrons of a solid may be regarded as moving in a dielectric "medium" consisting of the polarizable ion cores in those materials for which valence and core absorptions do not overlap. Y. Smith INTERBAND Z 0 (0 Z - ~ABSORPTION INTERBAND i v\ DISPERSION"-~[ v\\\. ) __1 Eb L . . . I A co FREQUENCY Fig. 1. Absorption spectra for nonoverlapping bands.
Handbook of Optical Constants of Solids, Five-Volume Set: Handbook of Optical Constants of Solids: Volume 1 (Academic Press Handbook) by Edward D. Palik