In addition to the topics discussed in the First Edition, this Second Edition contains introductory treatments of superconducting materials and of ferromagnetism. I think the book is now more balanced because it is divided perhaps 60% - 40% between devices (of all kinds) and materials (of all kinds). For the physicist interested in solid state applications, I suggest that this ratio is reasonable. I have also rewritten a number of sections in the interest of (hopefully) increased clarity. The aims remain those stated in the Preface to the First Edition; the book is a survey of the physics of a number of solid state devices and ma terials. Since my object is a discussion of the basic ideas in a number of fields, I have not tried to present the qstate of the art, q especially in semi conductor devices. Applied solid state physics is too vast and rapidly changing to cover completely, and there are many references available to recent developments. For these reasons, I have not treated a number of interesting areas. Among the lacunae are superiattices, heterostructures, compound semiconductor devices, ballistic transistors, integrated optics, and light wave communications. (Suggested references to those subjects are given in an appendix. ) I have tried to cover some of the recent revolutionary developments in superconducting materials.R. S. Muller and T. I. Kamins, Device Electronics for Integrated Circuits, Second Edition, John Wiley, New York (1986), pages 157a160. 2. J. Millman and ... W. G. Oldham and S. E. Schwarz, Electrical Engineering, Holt, Rinehart, Winston, New York (1984), pages 482a491. 14. R. S. Muller and T. I. ... J. D. Meindl., a Microelectronic Circuit Elements, a in Scientific American, 237, 70a81 (September 1977). 22.
|Title||:||Introduction to Applied Solid State Physics|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2012-12-06|