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© 2017

Magnetic Resonance of Semiconductors and Their Nanostructures

Basic and Advanced Applications

Benefits

  • Explains magnetic resonance methods and combinations of techniques

  • Presents novelties such as single defects magnetic resonance

  • Provides detailed instructions for various magnetic resonance techniques to analyze defects in semiconductors and nanostructures

Book

Part of the Springer Series in Materials Science book series (SSMATERIALS, volume 253)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xv
  2. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages 1-111
  3. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages 113-178
  4. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages 179-211
  5. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages 213-355
  6. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages 357-433
  7. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages 435-518
  8. Pavel G. Baranov, Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben, Fedor Jelezko, Jörg Wrachtrup
    Pages C1-C1
  9. Back Matter
    Pages 519-524

About this book

Introduction

This book explains different magnetic resonance (MR) techniques and uses different combinations of these techniques to analyze defects in semiconductors and nanostructures. It also introduces novelties such as single defects MR and electron-paramagnetic-resonance-based methods: electron spin echo, electrically detected magnetic resonance, optically detected magnetic resonance and electron-nuclear double resonance – the designated tools for investigating the structural and spin properties of condensed systems, living matter, nanostructures and nanobiotechnology objects. Further, the authors address problems existing in semiconductor and nanotechnology sciences that can be resolved using MR, and discuss past, current and future applications of MR, with a focus on advances in MR methods.

The book is intended for researchers in MR studies of semiconductors and nanostructures wanting a comprehensive review of what has been done in their own and related fields of study, as well as future perspectives.

Keywords

Electron Nuclear Double Resonance Electron Paramagnetic Resonance Electron Spin Echo Optically Detected Magnetic Resonance cyclotron resonance magnetic resonance applications nanostructure defects detection semiconductor defects solid state physics and magnetic resonance

Authors and affiliations

  1. 1.Laboratory of Microwave Spectroscopy of CrystalsIoffe InstituteSt. PetersburgRussia
  2. 2.Institut des Nanosciences de Paris-INSPUniversité Pierre et Marie Curie and UMR 7588 au CNRSParisFrance
  3. 3.Institut für QuantenoptikUniversität UlmUlmGermany
  4. 4.Physikalisches InstitutUniversität StuttgartStuttgartGermany

About the authors

Pavel G. Baranov, born in the Orenburg region, Russia, is currently Professor, Head of the Microwave Spectroscopy of Crystals Laboratory in the Ioffe Institute, RAS, St Petersburg, Russia, and he is also affiliated to the Peter the Great Saint-Petersburg Polytechnic University. His research interests lie in the field of magnetic resonance, spin and magneto-optical quantum phenomena in condensed matter, including semiconductors, ionic compounds and based nanostructures; in the field of devices for radiofrequency spectroscopy.

Fedor Jelezko, born in Minsk, Belarus, is currently a full Professor and Director of the Institute for Quantum Optics at Ulm University, Germany, fellow of the Center for Integrated Quantum Science and Technology (IQST) at Ulm University and member of Heidelberg Academy of sciences. His research interests are at the intersection of fundamental quantum physics and application of quantum technologies for information processing, communication, sensing, and imaging.

Hans Jürgen von Bardeleben is the Directeur de Recherche at the Institut des Nanosciences de Paris-(INSP) of the Université Pierre et Marie Curie. He received his PhD in 1979 at the University Louis Pasteur in Strasbourg and then moved to the University Paris 6 &7 where he pursued his research in the Groupe de Physique  des Solides de l’ENS and since 2005 in the Institut des Nanosciences de Paris. His research interest is directed to semiconductor physics, spintronics materials and magnetic resonance spectroscopy.

Jörg Wrachtrup received his PhD from the Free University Berlin in 1994 and went on to become a research associate at the Technical University Chemnitz, from which he also received his Habilitation. Since 2000 he is Professor of Physics and Institute Director, 3rd Physical Institute, University of Stuttgart, and in 2010 he became a Max Planck Fellow at the Max Planck Institute for Solid State Research, Stuttgart.
Research interests: solid state quantum spintronics and quantum optics, nanoscale photonics, quantum limited metrology, and imaging methods in cellular biophysics.

Bibliographic information

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Reviews

“Everyone in related fields (beginners and experts, experimentalists and theorists, and scientists and engineers) can benefit from this book. … Plenty of helpful figures and tables are provided throughout the book. Many up-to-date references are listed at the end of each chapter if readers want to dig into more detail. … I highly recommend this book. Researchers who have just started working in the field would benefit from reading the whole book … .” (Gen Long, MRS Bulletin, Vol. 43 (2), February, 2018)