Although this blog includes links to other Internet sites, it takes no responsibility for the content or information contained on those other sites, nor does it exert any editorial or other control over those other sites. Please contact the administrators of those sites in case of any issues. ................. The purpose of this blog is not to enable you to download books , you would otherwise purchase; instead, this site’s purpose is to allow you, the user, to sample that first in the comfort of your home and help you decide on what you want to purchase next time at the store or at an online store.

The Physics of Semiconductors: An Introduction Including Nanophysics and Applications by Marius Grundmann

The Physics of Semiconductors
Springer | December 24, 2010 | ISBN-10: 3642138837 | 901 pages | PDF | 36.6 MB

The Physics of Semiconductors contains ample material for a comprehensive upper-level undergraduate or beginning graduate course, guiding readers to the point where they can choose a special topic and begin supervised research. The textbook provides a balance between essential aspects of solid-state and semiconductor physics, on the one hand, and the principles of various semiconductor devices and their applications in electronic and photonic devices, on the other. It highlights many practical aspects of semiconductors such as alloys, strain, heterostructures, nanostructures, that are necessary in modern semiconductor research but typically omitted in textbooks. Coverage also includes additional advanced topics, such as Bragg mirrors, resonators, polarized and magnetic semiconductors. The text derives explicit formulas for many results to support better understanding of the topics. The Physics of Semiconductors requires little or no prior knowledge of solid-state physics and evolved from a highly regarded two-semester course. In the second edition many topics are extended and treated in more depth. e.g. dopant diffusion, nanowires, recombination in organic semiconductors, multi-junction solar cells, quantum dot and organic LEDs, thin film transistors, carbon-based nanostructures and transparent conductive oxides.


1 comment: