Low-dimensional magnetism physics involves the search for new magnetic compounds and improving their characteristics to meet the needs of innovative technologies. A comprehensive overview of key materials, their formulation data and characteristics are detailed by the author.
Key selling features:
- Explores dominant mechanisms of magnetic interaction to determine the parameters of exchange interactions in new magnetic materials.
- Describes how magnetism and superconductivity not only compete, but also "help" each other.
- Details characteristics of key materials in the magnetic subsystem.
- Results of several internationally renowned research groups are included and cited.
- Suitable for a wide range of readers in physics, materials science, and chemistry interested in the problems of the structure of matter.
Table of Contents
Introduction. Magnetic Clusters. Quasi-One-Dimensional Magnetic Materials. Spin Ladders. Quasi-two-dimensional magnetic materials with a square lattice. Quasi-two-dimensional magnetic materials with a triangular lattice. Quasi-two-dimensional magnetic materials with a magnetic lattice of honeycombs. Quasi-two-dimensional magnetic materials with triangular motifs in the structure. Conclusions. References.
A.N. Vasiliev, Moscow State University
O. S. Volkova, Lomonosov State University, Moscow
E. A. Zvereva, Moscow State University
M. M. Markina, Lomonosov State University, Moscow
The following review appeared in the June 2020 issue of CHOICE
"This book provides an organized compendium of the properties of the relevant magnetic materials, starting with magnetic clusters and one-dimensional systems and moving through increasingly complex two-dimensional systems. Considerable experimental detail is provided on the very rich phase structures and behaviors observed in different materials. The primary audience is experimentalists and theorists closely connected to experimental activity. While the book progresses from simpler cases to the most complicated, each chapter is largely independent of the others. This will be a valuable reference for those seeking to match or replicate observations of materials and behaviors in this research area."
--M. C. Ogilvie, Washington University
Summing Up: Recommended. Graduate students, faculty, and professionals.