Handbook of Nanophysics

Handbook of Nanophysics: Functional Nanomaterials

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Features

  • Covers the functions of nanomaterials as well as the techniques for nanomaterial and nanostructure generation
  • Includes introductions in each chapter—useful to nonspecialists and students
  • Enriches state-of-the-art scientific content with fundamental equations and illustrations, some in color
  • Contains chapters extensively peer reviewed by senior scientists in nanophysics and related areas of nanoscience
  • Promotes new ideas for future fundamental research

Summary

Handbook of Nanophysics: Functional Nanomaterials illustrates the importance of tailoring nanomaterials to achieve desired functions in applications. Each peer-reviewed chapter contains a broad-based introduction and enhances understanding of the state-of-the-art scientific content through fundamental equations and illustrations, some in color.

This volume covers various composites, including carbon nanotube/polymer composites, printable metal nanoparticle inks, polymer–clay nanocomposites, biofunctionalized titanium dioxide-based nanocomposites, nanocolorants, ferroic nanocomposites, and smart composite systems. It also describes nanoporous materials, a giant nanomembrane, graphitic foams, arrayed nanoporous silicon pillars, nanoporous anodic oxides, metal oxide nanohole arrays, carbon clathrates, self-assembled monolayers, epitaxial graphene, and graphene nanoribbons, nanostructures, quantum dots, and cones. After focusing on the methods of nanoindentation and self-patterning, the book discusses nanosensors, nano-oscillators, and hydrogen storage.

Nanophysics brings together multiple disciplines to determine the structural, electronic, optical, and thermal behavior of nanomaterials; electrical and thermal conductivity; the forces between nanoscale objects; and the transition between classical and quantum behavior. Facilitating communication across many disciplines, this landmark publication encourages scientists with disparate interests to collaborate on interdisciplinary projects and incorporate the theory and methodology of other areas into their work.

Table of Contents

Nanocomposites
Carbon Nanotube/Polymer Composites, Hua Deng, Asa H. Barber, and Ton Peijs
Printable Metal Nanoparticle Inks, Bibin T. Anto, Loke-Yuen Wong, Rui-Qi Png, Sankaran Sivaramakrishnan, Lay-Lay Chua, and Peter K.H. Ho
Polymer–Clay Nanocomposites, Sabrina Pricl, Paola Posocco, Giulio Scocchi, and Maurizio Fermeglia
Biofunctionalized TiO2-Based Nanocomposites, Tijana Rajh, Nada M. Dimitrijevic, Adam Elhofy, and Elena Rozhkova
Nanocolorants, Qing Zhang
Magnetoelectric Interactions in Multiferroic Nanocomposites, Vladimir M. Petrov and Gopalan Srinivasan
Strain-Induced Disorder in Ferroic Nanocomposites, Anna N. Morozovska and Eugene A. Eliseev
Smart Composite Systems with Nanopositioning, Kougen Ma and Mehrdad N. Ghasemi-Nejhad

Nanoporous and Nanocage Materials
Nanoporous Materials, Zheng-Ming Wang
Ordered Nanoporous Structure, Jun Shen, Bin Chu, and Yuan Liu
Giant Nanomembrane, Hirohmi Watanabe and Toyoki Kunitake
Graphitic Foams, Juan Matos, Eduardo B. Barros, Josue Mendes Filho, and Antonio G. Souza Filho
Arrayed Nanoporous Silicon Pillars, Xin Jian Li
Nanoporous Anodic Oxides, Martin S. Bojinov
Metal Oxide Nanohole Array, Tsuyoshi Hamaguchi, Masayoshi Uno, and Shinsuke Yamanaka
From Silicon to Carbon Clathrates: Nanocage Materials, Patrice Mélinon and Alfonso San Miguel

Nanolayers
Self-Assembled Monolayers, Frank Hagelberg
Graphene and Boron Nitride Single Layers, Thomas Greber
Epitaxial Graphene, Walt A. de Heer, Xiaosong Wu, and Claire Berger
Electronic Structure of Graphene Nanoribbons, Juan Jose Palacios, Joaquin Fernández-Rossier, Luis Brey, and Herb A. Fertig
Transport in Graphene Nanostructures, Christoph Stampfer, Johannes Güttinger, Françoise Molitor, Stephan Schnez, Eric Schurtenberger, Arnhild Jacobsen, Sarah Hellmüller, Thomas Ihn, and Klaus Ensslin
Magnetic Graphene Nanostructures, Oleg V. Yazyev
Graphene Quantum Dots, Prabath Hewageegana and Vadym Apalkov
Gas Molecules on Graphene, Tim O. Wehling, Mikhail I. Katsnelson, and Alexander I. Lichtenstein
Graphene Cones, Henning Heiberg-Andersen, Gavin Stuart Walker, Ame Torbjørn Skjeltorp, and Stine Nalum Naess

Indentation and Patterning
Theory of Nanoindentation, Zhi-Qiang Feng, Qi-Chang He, Qingfeng Zeng, and Pierre Joli
Nanoindentation on Silicon, Tong Hong Wang, Te-Hua Fang, and Yu-Cheng Lin
Nanohole Arrays on Silicon, Hidetaka Asoh and Sachiko Ono
Nanoindentation of Biomaterials, Jin Tong, Jiyu Sun, and Jiang Zhou
Writing with Nanoparticles, Debdulal Roy
Substrate Self-Patterning, Jens Falta and Thomas Schmidt

Nanosensors
Nanoscale Characterization with Fluorescent Nanoparticles, Lionel Aigouy and Michel Mortier
Optochemical Nanosensors, Yong-Eun Koo Lee and Raoul Kopelman
Quantum Dot Infrared Photodetectors and Focal Plane Arrays, Xuejun Lu

Nano-Oscillators
Nanomechanical Resonators, Josef-Stefan Wenzler, Matthias Imboden, Tyler Dunn, Diego Guerra, and Pritiraj Mohanty
Mechanics of Nanoscaled Oscillators, Duangkamon Baowan, Ngamta Thamwattana, Barry J. Cox, and James M. Hill
Nanoelectromechanical Resonators, Andrew N. Cleland
Spin-Transfer Nano-Oscillators, Stephen E. Russek, William H. Rippard, Thomas Cecil, and Ranko Heindl

Hydrogen Storage
Endohedrally Hydrogen-Doped Fullerenes, Lemi Türker and Çağlar Çelik Bayar
Molecular Hydrogen in Carbon Nanostructures, Felix Fernandez-Alonso, Francisco Javier Bermejo, and Marie-Louise Saboungi
Hydrogen Storage in Nanoporous Carbon, Iván Cabria, María J. López, and Julio A. Alonso
Hydrogen Adsorption in Nanoporous Materials, Pierre Bénard, Richard Chahine, and Marc-André Richard

Index

Editor Bio(s)

Klaus D. Sattler is a professor of physics at the University of Hawaii-Manoa in Honolulu. A pioneer in nanophysics, Dr. Sattler built the first atomic cluster source in 1980, which became a cornerstone for nanoscience and nanotechnology. In 1994, his research group at the University of Hawaii produced the first carbon nanocones. His current research focuses on novel nanomaterials, tunneling spectroscopy of quantum dots, and solar photocatalysis with nanoparticles for the purification of water. Dr. Sattler has been a recipient of the Walter Schottky Prize from the German Physical Society

 
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