By Gary Thomas
Research and Markets has added a new book entitled ‘Raman Spectroscopy and its Application in Nanostructures’ from John Wiley and Sons to its database.
The comprehensive book provides details on Raman spectroscopy’s hypothetical and experimental phenomena and discusses physical fundamentals, key features and latest advancements in low-dimensional systems using Raman spectroscopy.
Nowadays, researchers have shown more interest in exploring low-dimensional systems. Raman spectroscopy is capable of exploring and analyzing these materials, which include silicon nanowires, quantum wells, carbon nanotubes and much more. It is now recognized as one of the most disruptive technologies to classify the features of such nanostructures.
Recent scientific and technological advancements have expanded the applications of Raman spectroscopy to provide vital information for archaeology, forensics, biology and microelectronics. Besides covering these key branches of Raman spectroscopy in terms of both theoretically and practically, the book discusses Raman spectra’s representative models with related theoretical calculations in detail.
The book comprises two parts, with titles ‘Fundamentals of Raman Spectroscopy’ and ‘Study of Nanostructures by Raman Spectroscopy,’ respectively. Key topics covered in the Part I include Basic Knowledge of Raman Spectroscopy; Fundamental Theory of Light Scattering; Experimental Foundation of Raman Spectroscopy; Introduction to Modern Raman Spectroscopy I-New Raman Spectroscopic Branch Classified Based on Spectral Features; and Introduction to Modern Raman Spectroscopy II-New Raman Spectroscopic Branch Classified Based on Applied Objects.
Key topics covered in the second part include General Knowledge of Nanostructures; Theoretical Fundamentals of Raman Scattering in Solids; Theoretical Fundamentals of Raman Scattering in Nanostructures; Routine Raman Spectra of Nanostructures; Raman Spectroscopy of Nanostructures with Exciting Laser Features; Raman Spectra with Samples of Nanostructures; and Electron-Phonon Interactions in Raman Spectroscopy of Nanostructures.