2 edition of Electromagnetic simulations of nanooptics based on the Finite Difference Time Domain (FDTD) method. found in the catalog.
Electromagnetic simulations of nanooptics based on the Finite Difference Time Domain (FDTD) method.
Written in English
Electrodynamic simulations based on the Finite Difference Time Domain (FDTD) method were used to investigate the transmission properties of periodic nanohole arrays in opaque metal films surrounded by dielectric media. It is believed that the mechanism for extraordinary transmission through these nanoarrays involves the coupling of evanescent Surface Plasmon Polariton (SPP) fields to the momentum of the array. Theoretical calculations performed show that transmission peak positions depend on the periodicity (separation) of the holes and changes in the surrounding dielectric environment. Additionally, polarization effects, unconventional aperture shapes and interactions between localized surface plasmons of individual apertures were analyzed. The combination of surface plasmon generated fields, their sensitivity to contacting dielectric medium, and the tunable properties of these periodic arrays provides insight into the potential design of novel chemical biosensors.
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Electromagnetic modeling is essential to the design and modeling of antenna, radar, satellite, medical imaging, and other applications. In this book, author Levent Sevgi explains techniques for solving real-time complex physical problems using MATLAB-based short scripts and comprehensive virtual tools. Electromagnetic field distributions come from Maxwell's equations, and analytical solutions are the first step as a first-hand approach. Complete numerical simulations, such as the finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) and finite-element (FE) methods, would require an enormous amount of memory and computational speed.
This book introduces the powerful Finite-Difference Time-Domain method to students and interested researchers and readers. An effective introduction is accomplished using a step-by-step process that builds competence and confidence in developing complete working codes for the design and analysis of various antennas and microwave devices. This book will serve graduate students, researchers, and. Herman Gudjonson, Mikhail A. Kats, Kun Liu, Zhihong Nie, Eugenia Kumacheva, and Federico Capasso. “Accounting for inhomogeneous broadening in nano-optics by electromagnetic modeling based on Monte Carlo methods.” PROCEEDINGS OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, , 6, Pp. EE
The Stanford Optical Society is hosting a three hour workshop on open-source computational electromagnetics. This interactive, hands-on sessions will introduce participants to setting up and launching electromagnetic simulations using the state-of-the-art finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) software package Meep, originally developed at MIT. By no means this selection of optical simulation methods is complete or exclusive. Alternatives include for example finite element methods [, ], finite difference methods in time [,
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This book introduces the powerful Finite-Difference Time-Domain method to students and interested researchers and readers. An effective introduction is accomplished using a step-by-step process that builds competence and confidence in developing complete working codes for the design and analysis of various antennas and microwave by: The Finite Difference Time Domain Method for Electromagnetics: With MATLAB Simulations [Elsherbeni, Atef Z.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Finite Difference Time Domain Method for Electromagnetics: With MATLAB SimulationsCited by: Written for graduate-level students, The Finite-Difference Time-Domain Method: Electromagnetics with MATLAB Simulations provides comprehensive coverage of the finite-difference time-domain method.
The text consists of 12 chapters, each one built on the concepts provided in the previous chapter. Using this book, students will be able to construct a program with sufficient functionality to solve.
Get this from a library. The finite-difference time-domain method for electromagnetics with MATLAB simulations. [Atef Z Elsherbeni; Veysel Demir] -- "The scope of the book is the fundamental techniques in the FDTD method.
The book consists of 12 chapters, each chapter built on the concepts provided in the previous chapters. In each chapter the. After a nightmarish experience with "The Finite Difference Time Domain Method for Electromagnetics: With MATLAB Simulations", I bought this book, as an attempt to understand how to create a EM simulation for my thesis work.
This book is clear and complete, evolving the topic from the basics to the most advanced s: learn electromagnetic simulation using the finite-difference time-domain method. Appropriate as both a textbook and for self-study, this tutorial-style book will provide all the background you will need to begin research or other practical work in electromagnetic simulation.
About the Author. ing finite-difference time-domain simulations and Monte Carlo sampling, we predict the inhomogeneously broadened optical spectra of these colloidal nanopolymers and observe significant qualitative differences compared with the unbroadened spectra.
The approach combining an electromagnetic simulation technique. Aroundelectromagnetic computation methods were first applied to lightning electromagnetic and surge simulations. The method of moments (MoM) and finite‐difference time domain (FDTD) method are presently the most widely used electromagnetic computation method in lightning electromagnetic‐field and surge simulations.
The finite-element method (FEM) is a numerical method for solving partial differential equations (PDEs). In the field of nano-optical devices, finite-element methods are mainly used for simulations of optical effects and optical device properties.
The relevant models in. Our method is based on a mixed finite element method using edge elements with different types of meshes in different regions. Numerical results demonstrate that our algorithm is quite effective for simulating cloaks in time-domain.
To our knowledge, this is the first cloak simulation carried out by the time-domain finite element method. Induced-polarization (IP) effects have a significant influence on transient electromagnetic (TEM) data, which commonly manifest a reversed sign.
Polarization media usually have a very high economic value. To study the IP effects, a new method for modeling the time-domain electromagnetic signals of 3D dispersive materials is developed. Later we will be discussing numeric solutions to electromagnetic problems which are based on the ﬁnite-difference time-domain (FDTD) method.
The FDTD method makes approximations that force the solutions to be approximate, i.e., the method is inherently approximate. The results. What is Finite Difference Time Domain (FDTD) Method. Method: Is a powerful tool to solve electromagnetic problems based on the numerical solution of Maxwell’s equations.
× To Support Customers in Easily One of the most simple and powerful method to solve Maxwell equations for the numerical simulation of the ElectroMagnetic(EM) wave. The Finite-Difference Time Domain (FDTD) technique [60, 62] is based on a finite-different scheme to compute numerical differentiations in both time and space using a low order stencil.
The FDTD. Book Description. The Finite-Difference Time-domain (FDTD) method allows you to compute electromagnetic interaction for complex problem geometries with ease. The simplicity of the approach coupled with its far-reaching usefulness, create the powerful, popular method presented in The Finite Difference Time Domain Method for Electromagnetics.
A. Taflove and K. Umashankar, "The Finite-Difference Time-Domain Method for Numerical Modeling of Electromagnetic Wave Interactions with Arbitrary Structures," Chap.
8 in Progress in Electromagnetics Research 2: Finite-Element and Finite-Difference Methods in Electromagnetic Scattering, M. Abstract. Introduction to the Finite-Difference Time-Domain (FDTD) Method for Electromagnetics provides a comprehensive tutorial of the most widely used method for solving Maxwell's equations -- the Finite Difference Time-Domain Method.
This book is an essential guide for students, researchers, and professional engineers who want to gain a fundamental knowledge of the FDTD method. Finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) is one of the primary computational electrodynamics modeling techniques available.
Since it is a time-domain method, FDTD solutions can cover a wide frequency range with a single simulation run Reviews: 1. three-dimensional electromagnetic simulation using the finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) method. It does not attempt to explain the theory of FDTD simulation in great detail.
It is not a survey of all possible approaches to the FDTD method, nor is it a “cookbook” of applications. It is aimed at those. Numerical calculation of shielding effectiveness (SE) of electromagnetic shielding fabric (EMSF) is a research difficulty and there is not an effective method to resolve the difficulty at present.
The finite difference time domain (FDTD) method is used to study this issue in this paper. Chapter 3: Introduction to the Finite-Difference Time-Domain Method: FDTD in 1D.
This is where things really start. You can skip the previous two chapters, but not this one! Chapter 3 contents: Introduction The Yee Algorithm Update Equations in 1D Computer Implementation of a One-Dimensional FDTD Simulation Bare-Bones Simulation.This book has one purpose only: it enables the reader or student to learn and do three-dimensional electromagnetic simulation using the ﬁnite-difference time domain (FDTD) method.
It does not attempt to explain the theory of FDTD simulation in great detail. It is not a survey of all possible approaches to the.