1  10
Next
 Sinha, Dhiraj, author.
 Second edition  Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2022]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color)
 Summary

 1. Introduction
 2. Symmetries and conservation theorems
 2.1. Symmetry : a brief historical introduction
 2.2. Symmetry in science
 2.3. Symmetries in dynamic systems
 2.4. From symmetry to gauge theory
 2.5. Conclusion
 3. Spontaneous symmetry breaking
 3.1. Symmetry breaking
 3.2. Historical overview and early evolution
 3.3. Symmetry breaking in particle physics
 3.4. Condensed matter, superfluidity and BoseEinstein condensate
 3.5. Spontaneously broken global symmetry
 3.6. Higgs mechanism
 4. Explicit symmetry breaking and electromagnetic radiation
 4.1. Explicit symmetry breaking of electrodynamic systems
 4.2. Electromagnetic radiation under nonconserved Noether current
 4.3. Explicit symmetry breaking and free electron lasers
 4.4. Electromagnetic radiation under explicit symmetry breaking of filter circuits
 5. Symmetry breaking in transformation of force fields
 5.1. Introduction
 5.2. Broken symmetry in electrodynamic systems, Gauge symmetry and radiation
 5.3. Symmetry breaking and reversibility
 6. Piezoelectric antennas
 7. Radiation from a superconducting loop
 7.1. Superconducting antennas
 7.2. Experimental setup
 7.3. Results
 7.4. Analysis
 8. Broken symmetries in thermodynamics
 8.1. Introduction
 8.2. Entropy changes under potential gradients
 8.3. Entropy production
 8.4. Entropy changes under symmetry breaking
 8.5. Entropy reduction in dissipative systems
 8.6. Conclusion
 Senthilkumaran, Paramasivam, author.
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2018]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color)
 Summary

 1. Introduction
 1.1. Singularity
 1.2. Singularities in science and engineering
 1.3. Acoustic vortex
 1.4. Singularities in optics
 1.5. Amplitude, phase and polarization
 1.6. Brief historical account of optical phase singularities
 2. Topological features
 2.1. Introduction
 2.2. Wavefront shape
 2.3. Amplitude and phase distribution of an optical vortex beam
 2.4. Topological charge
 2.5. Phase contours and zero crossings
 2.6. Phase gradients of an optical vortex beam
 2.7. Critical points
 2.8. Zero crossings and bifurcation lines
 2.9. Charge, order and index
 2.10. Sign rules
 2.11. Disintegrations or explosions
 2.12. Charge conservation
 2.13. Index conservation
 2.14. Limitation on vortex density
 2.15. Threads of darkness
 2.16. Berry's paradox
 2.17. Manifolds and trajectories
 2.18. Links and knots
 2.19. Different types of phase defects
 3. Generation and detection methods
 3.1. Introduction
 3.2. Generation
 3.3. Detection
 4. Propagation characteristics
 4.1. Introduction
 4.2. Wave equations and solutions
 4.3. Slowly varying envelope approximationparaxial Helmholtz equation
 4.4. Gouy phase
 4.5. Divergence of singular beams
 4.6. Near core vortex structure and propagation
 4.7. Propagation dynamics of optical phase singularities
 4.8. Propagation of vortices in nonlinear media
 5. Internal energy flows
 5.1. Energy flow
 5.2. Internal energy flows
 5.3. Visualizing internal energy flow
 5.4. Focusing of singular beamseffect of aberrations
 5.5. Experimental detection
 5.6. Energy circulations in diffraction patterns
 6. Vortices in computational optics
 6.1. Introduction
 6.2. Diffused illumination in holography
 6.3. Synthesized diffusers
 6.4. Phase synthesis in computer generated holograms
 6.5. Stagnation problem in IFTA
 6.6. Solution to the speckle problem
 6.7. Phase unwrapping in the presence of vortices
 6.8. NonBryngdahl transforms using branch points
 6.9. Diffraction of singular beams
 6.10. Phase retrieval
 7. Angular momentum of light
 7.1. Introduction
 7.2. Linear momentum
 7.3. Angular momentum
 7.4. Orbital and spin angular momentum of light
 7.5. Intrinsic and extrinsic angular momenta
 8. Applications
 8.1. Metrology
 8.2. Collimation testing
 8.3. Spiral interferometry
 8.4. Spatial filtering
 8.5. Focal plane intensity manipulation
 8.6. STED microscopy
 8.7. Optical trapping and tweezers
 8.8. Optically driven micromotors
 8.9. Communications
 8.10. Phase retrieval methods
 9. Polarization singularities
 9.1. Polarization of light
 9.2. Stokes parameters and Poincare sphere representation
 9.3. Stokes fields
 9.4. Ellipse field singularities
 9.5. Vector field singularities
 9.6. Stokes phase
 9.7. Topological features of polarization singularities
 9.8. Angular momentum in polarization singularities
 9.9. Generation
 9.10. Detection
 9.11. Inversion and conversion methods
 9.12. Polarization singularity distributions
 9.13. Applications
4. Engineering electrodynamics : a collection of theorems, principles and field representations [2020]
 Janaswamy, Ramakrishna, 1958 author.
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2020]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color)
 Summary

 1. Maxwell's equations, potentials, and boundary conditions
 1.1. The timedomain Maxwell's equations
 1.2. Frequency domain Maxwell's equations
 1.3. Field determination by radial components
 2. Electrostatics and magnetostatics
 2.1. Energy related theorems in electrostatics
 2.2. Principle of virtual displacement for static fields
 2.3. Theorems related to harmonic functions
 3. Gauge invariance for electromagnetic fields
 3.1. Gauge invariance for general material media
 3.2. Gauge invariance in homogenized media
 4. Causality and dispersion
 4.1. Causal systems
 4.2. Dispersive systems
 4.3. Causal properties of scattering amplitude
 5. Uniqueness, energy, and momentum
 5.1. Uniqueness theorem
 5.2. Energy and momentum
 6. Duality principle and Babinet's principle
 6.1. Duality principle and Babinet's principle
 7. Electromagnetic reciprocity
 7.1. Reciprocity theorems in the frequency and time domains
 7.2. Compensation theorem
 8. Reactance theorems
 8.1. Reactance theorems for networks and antennas
 9. Geometrical optics and Fermat's principle
 9.1. Geometrical optics and Fermat's principle
 9.2. Gradient metasurfaces and the generalized Snell's law
 10. Integral field representations
 10.1. Integral representation of fields
 10.2. Integral equations, physical optics, and Bojarski's identity
 11. Induction theorem and optical theorem
 11.1. Induction and forward scattering theorems
 12. Eigenfunctions, Green's functions, and completeness
 12.1. Hilbert space
 12.2. SturmLiouville problem and Green's functions
 12.3. Classification of operators and their properties
 12.4. Sum of two commutative operators
 13. Electromagnetic degrees of freedom
 13.1. DoF between communicating volumes in free space
 13.2. Antenna gain limitations due to finite DoF
 14. Projection slice theorem and computed tomography
 14.1. Radon transform and projection slice theorem
 14.2. Computed tomography
 15. Freespace Green's function and its application in various coordinates
 15.1. Various forms of the freespace Green's function
 15.2. Canonical problems in various coordinate systems
 16. Asymptotic analysis
 16.1. Branch cuts for wave propagation
 16.2. Complex waves
 16.3. Asymptotic evaluation of integrals
 16.4. Examples in wave propagation
 16.5. Modified saddle point technique
 17. Covariant formulation of Maxwell's equations
 17.1. Preliminaries of tensor calculus
 17.2. The covariant form of Maxwell's equations in Euclidean pseudospace
 17.3. Maxwell's equations in an arbitrary spacetime
 17.4. Covariant form of Maxwell's equations in stationary matter
 17.5. Transformational electromagnetics
 18. Maxwell's equations in the sense of distributions
 18.1. Preliminaries of distributions
 18.2. Derivation of boundary conditions using distributions
 19. Stochastic representations of wave phenomena
 19.1. Preliminaries of stochastic calculus
 19.2. Stochastic processes and Brownian motion
 19.3. Itô integral and ItôDoeblin formula
 19.4. Solution of PDEs by stochastic technique, FeynmanKac formulas
 Allen, J. B., 1942 author.
 Cham, Switzerland : Springer, [2020]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 Introduction
 Number Systems
 Algebraic Equations
 Scalar Calculus
 Vector Calculus.
 Reinhardt, Karen A.
 Salem, Mass. ; Scrivener ; Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley & Sons, Inc., ©2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxii, 590 pages) : illustrations Digital: text file.
 Summary

 Fundamentals. Surface and Colloidal Chemical Aspects of Wet Cleaning / Srini Raghavan, Manish Keswani, Nandini Venkataraman
 The Chemistry of Wet Cleaning / D Martin Knotter
 The Chemistry of Wet Etching / D Martin Knotter
 Surface Phenomena: Rinsing and Drying / Karen A Reinhardt, Richard F Reidy, John A Marsella
 Fundamental Design of Chemical Formulations / Robert J Rovito, Michael B Korzenski, Ping Jiang, Karen A Reinhardt
 Filtering, Recirculating, Reuse, and Recycling of Chemicals / Barry Gotlinsky, Kevin T Pate, Donald C Grant
 Applications. Cleaning Challenges of Highk/Metal Gate Structures / Muhammad M Hussain, Denis Shamiryan, Vasile Paraschiv, Kenichi Sano, Karen A Reinhardt
 High Dose Implant Stripping / Karen A Reinhardt, Michael B Korzenski
 Aluminum Interconnect Cleaning and Drying / David J Maloney
 Lowk/Cu Cleaning and Drying / Karen A Reinhardt, Richard F Reidy, Jerome Daviot
 Corrosion and Passivation of Copper / Darryl W Peters
 Germanium Surface Conditioning and Passivation / Sonja Sioncke, Yves J Chabal, Martin M Frank
 Wafer Reclaim / Michael B Korzenski, Ping Jiang
 Direct Wafer Bonding Surface Conditioning / Hubert Moriceau, Yannick C Le Tiec, Frank Fournel, Ludovic F L Ecarnot, Sebastien L E Kerdil̈s, Daniel Delprat, Christophe Maleville
 New Directions. Novel Analytical Methods for Cleaning Evaluation / Chris M Sparks, Alain C Diebold
 Stripping and Cleaning for Advanced Photolithography Applications / John A Marsella, Dana L Durham, Leslie D Molnar.
7. Atoms in intense laser fields [2011]
 Joachain, C. J. (Charles Jean)
 Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 568 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 Part I. Basic Concepts: 1. Highintensity laseratom physics
 2. Theory of laseratom interactions
 Part II. Theoretical Methods: 3. Perturbation theory
 4. Floquet theory
 5. Numerical integration of the wave equations
 6. The lowfrequency regime
 7. The highfrequency regime
 Part III. Multiphoton Atomic Physics: 8. Multiphoton ionization
 9. Harmonic generation and attosecond pulses
 10. Laserassisted electronatom collisions
 Appendix
 Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 6.4.2 Classical electron trajectories
 6.4.3 Extensions of the theory
 6.5 Recollision ionization
 6.6 Nondipole effects
 References
 7 The highfrequency regime
 7.1 Highfrequency Floquet theory
 7.2 Structure of atomic hydrogen in intense, highfrequency laser fields
 7.2.1 The dressed potential classification of states
 7.2.2 Smallα0 limit
 7.2.3 Largeα0 limit
 7.3 Atomic stabilization
 7.3.1 Adiabatic stabilization
 7.3.2 Timedependent studies of stabilization
 7.3.3 Experimental results
 7.3.4 Breakdown of stabilization
 References
 Part III: Multiphoton atomic physics
 8 Multiphoton ionization
 8.1 Multiphoton single ionization
 8.2 Multiphoton double ionization
 8.2.1 Onephoton, double ionization of helium
 8.2.2 Multiphoton double ionization of atoms
 References
 9 Harmonic generation and attosecond pulses
 9.1 Experiments
 9.2 Calculations
 9.2.1 Singleatom response
 9.2.1.1 Basic equations
 9.2.1.2 Perturbative calculations
 9.2.1.3 Nonperturbative calculations
 9.2.2 Propagation in the medium
 9.3 Properties of harmonics and applications
 9.3.1 Conversion efficiency
 9.3.2 Coherence
 9.3.3 Harmonic chirp
 9.3.4 Other properties
 9.3.5 Applications of harmonics
 9.4 Attosecond pulses
 9.4.1 Attosecond pulse trains
 9.4.2 Single attosecond pulses
 9.4.3 Applications of attosecond pulses: attophysics
 References
 10 Laserassisted electronatom collisions
 10.1 Experiments
 10.2 Laserassisted potential scattering
 10.2.1 Basic theory
 10.2.2 Born series
 10.2.3 First Born approximation
 10.2.4 Lowfrequency approximation
 10.2.5 Highfrequency approximation
 10.2.6 Laserassisted Coulomb scattering of electrons
 10.3 Laserassisted collisions of electrons with real atoms.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 International Conference on the Application of Accelerators in Research and Industry (25th : 2018 : Grapevine, Texas)
 [Melville, New York] : AIP Publishing LLC, 2019.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource : illustrations (some color). Digital: text file; PDF.
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, ©2007.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xvii, 378 pages) : illustrations (some color) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Negative Refraction of Electromagnetic and Electronic Waves in Uniform Media. Anisotropic Field Distributions in LeftHanded Guided Wave Electronic Structures and Negative Refractive Bicrystal Heterostructures. "LeftHanded" Magnetic Granular Composites. Spatial Dispersion, Polaritons, and Negative Refraction. Negative Refraction in Photonic Crystals. Negative Refraction and Subwavelength Focusing in TwoDimensional Photonic Crystals. Negative Refraction and Imaging with Quasicrystals. Generalizing the Concept of Negative Medium to Acoustic Waves. Experiments and Simulations of Microwave Negative Refraction in Split Ring and Wire Array Negative Index Materials, 2D SplitRing Resonator and 2D Metallic Disk Photonic Crystals. Super Low Loss Guided Wave Bands Using Split Ring ResonatorRod Assemblies as LeftHanded Materials. Development of Negative Index of Refraction Metamaterials with Split Ring Resonators and Wires for RF Lens Applications. Nonlinear Effects in LeftHanded Metamaterials.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
10. Engineering physics [2013]
 Naidu, S. Mani Dr.
 New Delhi : Dorling Kindersley (India), ©2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (1 volume) : illustrations