Coulomb Excitations and Decays in Graphene-Related Systems provides an overview of the subject under the effects of lattice symmetries, layer numbers, dimensions, stacking configurations, orbital hybridizations, intralayer and interlayer hopping integrals, spin-orbital couplings, temperatures, electron/hole dopings, electric field, and magnetic quantization while presenting a new theoretical framework of the electronic properties and the electron-electron interactions together.
This book presents a well-developed theoretical model and addresses important advances in essential properties and diverse excitation phenomena. Covering plenty of critical factors related to the field, the book also addresses the theoretical model which is applicable to various dimension-enriched graphene-related systems and other 2D materials, including layered graphenes, graphites, carbon nanotubes, silicene, and germanene.
The text is aimed at professionals in materials science, physics, physical chemistry, and upper level students in these fields.
Table of Contents
2. Theories for Electronic Excitations in Layered Graphenes, 3D Graphites, and 1D Carbon Nanotubes: Experimental Equipments
3. Monolayer Graphene
4. AA-Stacked Graphenes
5. AB-Stacked Graphenes
6. ABC-Stacked Graphenes
7. AAB-Stacked Graphene
8. Sliding Bilayer Graphene
9. Diversified Effects due to a Perpendicular Electric Field
10. Magnetoelectronic Excitations: Monolayer and Bilayer Graphenes
11. 3D Coulomb Excitations of Simple Hexagonal, Bernal, and Rhombohedral Graphites
12. 1D Electronic Excitations in Metallic and Semiconducting Nanotubes
13. Electronic Excitations in Monolayer Silicene and Germanene
14. Coulomb Decay Rates in Graphene
15. Concluding Remarks and Perspectives
Chiun-Yan Lin earned a PhD in physics in 2014 at the National Cheng Kung University (NCKU), Taiwan. Since 2014, he has been a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Physics at NCKU. His scientific interests include the field of condensed matter physics, modeling, and simulation of nanomaterials. Most of his research focuses on the electronic and optical properties of two-dimensional nanomaterials.
Jhao-Ying Wu earned a PhD in physics in 2009 at the National Cheng Kung University (Tainan, Taiwan). After that, he was a postdoctoral fellow until 2016. He became a Professor at the National Kaohsiung University of Science and Technology. His interest focuses on theoretical condensed matter physics, including the electronic and optical properties of low-dimensional systems, Coulomb excitations, and quantum transport.
Chih-Wei Chiu is an Associate Professor in the Department of Physics, National Kaohsiung Normal University, Taiwan. He earned a PhD in 2005 at the National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan. His research deals with the physical properties of graphene-related nanosystems using numerical simulations.
Ming-Fa Lin is a Distinguished Professor in the Department of Physics, National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan. He earned a PhD in physics in 1993 at the National Tsing-Hua University, Taiwan. His scientific interests focus on the essential properties of carbon-related materials and low-dimensional systems.