 Research
 Open Access
 Published:
Plasmonic behavior of IIIV semiconductors in farinfrared and terahertz range
Journal of the European Optical SocietyRapid Publications volume 13, Article number: 13 (2017)
Abstract
Background
In this article, IIIV semiconductors are proposed as materials for farinfrared and terahertz plasmonic applications. We suggest criteria to estimate appropriate spectral range for each material including tuning by fine doping and magnetic field.
Methods
Several singlecrystal wafer samples (n,pdoped GaAs, ndoped InP, and n,pdoped and undoped InSb) are characterized using reflectivity measurement and their optical properties are described using the DrudeLorentz model, including magnetooptical anisotropy.
Results
The optical parameters of IIIV semiconductors are presented. Moreover, strong magnetic modulation of permittivity was demonstrated on the undoped InSb crystal wafer in the terahertz spectral range. Description of this effect is presented and the obtained parameters are compared with a Hall effect measurement.
Conclusion
Analyzing the phonon/free carrier contribution to the permittivity of the samples shows their possible use as plasmonic materials; the surface plasmon properties of semiconductors in the THz range resemble those of noble metals in the visible and near infrared range and their properties are tunable by either doping or magnetic field.
Background
Utilizing the terahertz range for better and faster communications [1–3], sensing [4], medicine [5] and security [6] has created a need for devices, capable of operating in the desired frequency range of 0.130 THz. One of the principles that can serve as the basis of guiding, coupling and modulating THz waves is the surface plasmon  an interface wave propagating at the boundary of negative (conductive) and positive (dielectric) permittivity material. Traditional plasmonic materials usable in visible/near infrared range, noble metals, are unsuitable for uses in the THz regime due to low confinement to the metal; the wave is weakly bound to the interface, a phenomenon sometimes called the Zenneck plasmon [7]. Semiconductors with their carrier levels have their metallic properties shifted to lower frequencies  microwave, terahertz and far infrared. They are therefore suitable as building blocks for THz devices. Furthermore, they allow for much needed control of their electromagnetic properties. In the manufacturing the carrier levels can be adjusted by doping and after the manufacturing the properties can be controlled by light [8], temperature [9], electric gating [10] and by external magnetic field [11].
This paper compares plasmonic behavior of several samples of doped IIIV semiconductors (InPn, GaAsn,p, InSbn,p) and undoped InSb through spectroscopic characterization using a terahertz timedomain spectrometer (THzTDS) in the range of 2–100 cm ^{−1} and a Fourier transform infrared spectrometer (FTIR) in the range of 50–7500 cm ^{−1}. Appropriate figures of merit are estimated to establish suitable ranges for room temperature plasmonics applications. Furthermore, the undoped InSb sample is characterized in the presence of static magnetic field to explore the magnetic modulation.
The issue of semiconductor plasmonic properties in the farinfrared and terahertz range have been undertaken by several groups. The work of Palik and Furdyna [12] provides the necessary theory for optical and magnetooptical behavior of semiconductors. The experiments of Shubert et al. [13, 14] and Hofmann [15] show the potential of spectroscopic techniques in investigating that behavior, while further works [16–22] demonstrate the power of terahertz timedomain spectroscopy in determining the conductive and optical functions of semiconductors. Moreover, several papers [23–25] deal with the theory of the existence of surface plasmons in magnetically tunable materials.
Section “Optical functions of doped semiconductors” outlines the tools necessary for describing and modeling optical properties using the DrudeLorentz model. Sections “Samples” and “Measurement” describe samples and the techniques used, and Section “Results and discussion” presents the measured spectra with the permittivity and parameters obtained from a reflectivity fit. Section “Semiconductors as plasmonic materials” discusses the suitability of these materials for plasmonic applications and Section “Magnetic modulation” provides data for magnetic modulation of plasmonic properties on undoped InSb.
Methods
Optical functions of doped semiconductors
The optical and conductive properties of IIIV semiconductors in the far infrared and terahertz range are governed by three mechanisms, the free carrier absorption, lattice vibration and background permittivity, originating from highfrequency interband absorptions. These mechanisms are summarized in the DrudeLorentz function, as
which consists of three terms. The first one is the constant ε _{ ∞ }, the background permittivity. The second one is the Drude term ε _{ D }, originating from free carriers, where
is the plasma frequency, N is the carrier concentration, e is the electron charge, ε _{0} is the permittivity of free space and m ^{∗} is the effective mass of the charge carriers. γ _{ p } is the damping constant, the inverse of the scattering time τ _{ p }=1/γ _{ p }.
The last term is the Lorentz term ε _{ L }, describing a lattice vibration at the frequency ω _{ L }, with the damping constant γ _{ L }=1/τ _{ L } and the amplitude A _{ L }. The amplitude can be understood as the difference between the permittivity limit below and above the oscillation at ω _{ L }.
The parameters ε _{ ∞ }, ω _{ p }, τ _{ p }, ω _{ L }, τ _{ L }, and A _{ L } are the fitting parameters for the DrudeLorentz model. The measured quantity is the reflectivity R, modeled using Berreman 4 ×4 matrix method [26].
The measurement of reflectivity allows us to obtain only the plasma frequency and the scattering time, in addition to the constant term and parameters of the Lorentz oscillator, as defined by Eq. (1). Using the plasma frequency and scattering time one can calculate the DC conductivity as
Samples
We have measured six representative samples of singlecrystal IIIV semiconductors. All were polished on one side.
The GaAs samples were 2”, 0.35 mm thick wafers made by AXT, Inc. One ndoped with Si dopants, with the reported electron concentration of (0.8−4)×10^{18} cm ^{−3} and the mobility of (1−2.5)×10^{3} cm ^{2}/Vs. One pdoped (Zn), with the reported hole concentration of (0.5−5)×10^{19} cm ^{−3} and the mobility of 50−120 cm ^{2}/Vs.
The InP sample was 2”, 0.35 mm thick wafer also from AXT. It is ndoped with Sulfur; manufacturer reports values of N=(0.8−8)·10^{18}cm ^{−3} and μ=(1−2.5)·10^{3}cm ^{2}/Vs.
Measured samples of InSb are ndoped (Te), pdoped (Ge) and undoped. All InSb samples were manufactured by MTI Corp as wafers of 2” diameter and a small square 10x10 mm of undoped InSb. The small sample was used for the Hall measurements by 4contact van der Pauw method. The thickness of the wafers was 0.5 mm for the ndoped and 0.45 mm for the undoped and pdoped. The small sample has thickness of 0.45 mm. The ndoped samples have the manufacturer’s reported carrier concentration of (0.19−0.50)·10^{18} cm ^{−3} and the mobility of (3.58−5.60)·10^{4} cm ^{2}/Vs, both at 77 K. The pdoped samples have the following reported parameters: N=0.5−5·10^{17} cm ^{−3} and μ=4−8.4·10^{3} cm ^{2}/Vs, again at 77 K.
Measurement
We used two spectrometers to characterize the samples. The first one is the terahertz timedomain spectrometer TPS Spectra 3000 from TeraView Co., measuring in the THz range of 2100 cm ^{−1}. The second one is the Fourier transform infrared spectrometer Bruker Vertex 70v, measuring in the farinfrared range of 50–680 cm ^{−1} and in the midIR range of 370–7500 cm ^{−1}. All measurements were done in reflection configuration, with a fixed angle of incidence of 11 degrees, which doesn’t allow measurements at smaller angles due to space limitations. On the other hand, such angle of incidence can be considered as near normal one and simplifies description of reflective phenomena. The data in overlapping ranges were averaged. We have used a thick gold layer as the reference. To avoid the influence of water vapor absorption, both reflection spectra were measured in vacuum.
Results and discussion
Spectroscopic characterization
Figure 1 shows the reflectivity spectra and the permittivity of the samples with the resulting parameters listed in Table 1 and the obtained permittivity in Fig. 2.
The sharp minima in reflectivity between 150 and 300 cm ^{−1} corresponds to a crossing of the real part of the permittivity with the permittivity of vacuum due to the lattice vibrations. The fitted value of the Lorentz oscillator frequency is at the maximum of the imaginary part of the permittivity, called the transversal phonon [27]. The Lattice vibrations match those reported by other authors (InP [28], GaAs [11], InSb [12]).
The plasma edge, a region where the real part of the permittivity crosses zero and becomes negative for lower frequencies due to the free carries and the reflectivity rises is tied to the concentration and effective mass. For metals described by the Drude term, this would be where ℜ{ε}=0. Semiconductors however have a strong background permittivity, which from Eq. (1), places the crossover frequency (reduced plasma freq.) between positive and negative at \(\omega =\omega _{p}/\sqrt {\varepsilon _{\infty }}\) and the reflectivity minimum at \(\omega =\omega _{p}/\sqrt {\varepsilon _{\infty }1}\); assuming no damping and negligible effect of the phonon. Real cases show effect of the phonon and damping, i.e. the ndoped GaAs the reflectivity minimum would be at 545.2 cm ^{−1} but the real one is at 573.6 cm ^{−1}. The effect of damping is strongly present in the pdoped samples, where the short scattering time of the holes makes the reflectivity spectra much shallower.
Semiconductors as plasmonic materials
There are two basic formulae describing the behavior of surface plasmon polaritons (SPP) on an interface between a dielectric and a metal/semiconductor. Those are the expressions for the wave vector components along the interface (y direction) and perpendicular to it (z direction). With the wave vector defined as k=x k _{ x }+y k _{ y }+z k _{ z } and assuming k _{ x }=0, the components of interest are
where j=1,2 is the index of the respective media. For simplicity, let us assume the top medium is air, ε _{1}=1. To ensure a propagating surface plasmon polariton, two conditions must be fulfilled. The k _{ y } (component along the interface) must be real and k _{ zj } must be imaginary to ensure the localization of the plasmon (assuming just real permittivities). This occurs when the real part of ε _{2} is negative and is greater in absolute value than that of ε _{1}, which must be positive. That means ℜ{ε _{2}}<−ε _{1}. A real case scenario has both components complex, meaning that the surface plasmon is decaying with propagation. The propagation length, denoted here as L _{ SPP } when the electric field of the SPP drops to 1/e is simply L _{ SPP }=1/I{k _{ y }} and the penetration into the material (again, when the field drops to 1/e) is L _{1,2}=1/I{k _{ z1,2}}.
An ideal material would allow a long propagation length of the SPP along the interface, yet sufficient confinement into the metallic (conductive) material; in other words short extension into the dielectric. When the difference between the permittivities ε _{1} and ε _{2} is large, the SPP can propagate many wavelengths, but is poorly guided by the interface (a small penetration depth into the conductor) and most of its energy is carried in the dielectric. The opposite is also valid  a heavily confined wave will have a lot of energy traveling in the absorbing material, and thus the propagation length is short.
Noble metals such as gold or silver are used for plasmonic applications in the visible and nearinfrared range. By comparing the properties of the SPP on gold in the visible range and on semiconductors in the THz range, one can estimate how suitable the semiconductors are for plasmonic applications in the THz range. The comparison of the propagation length (along the interface) and the penetration (into the conducting material) normalized to the free space wavelength of light is shown in Fig. 3.
As Fig. 3 shows, the properties of semiconductors in the THz are almost identical to that of gold and silver in the visible range. For longer wavelengths, the trends on noble metals continue linearly to smaller confinement and longer propagation. The semiconductors do have several advantages. The adjustable doping concentration can significantly change the behavior of semiconductor, as can be seen from comparing the three samples of InSb. Even the pdoped sample is shown to be able of sustaining a surface plasmon for low energies. Therefore, doping can be used to finetune the plasmonic properties of semiconductors. Other techniques, such as optical pumping, electric gating, or as demonstrated in the next section, magnetooptics allow for further tuning, switching or modulation of surface plasmons on semiconductors. The gaps in the curves, caused by the phonon, and the rapid change of behavior around them, lead to a surface phononpolariton (i.e. on the undoped InSb) or a combination of both, where the electromagnetic energy is stored not just in the collective oscillation of the free carriers, but also in the vibrations of the lattice.
Magnetic modulation
This section uses a simple THz reflectivity measurement to demonstrate the strength of this magnetic modulation on undoped InSb. Similar experiment has been done by Ino [21] on InAs. This type of measurement has been called the “Optical Hall effect” [11].
In the presence of the magnetic field the permittivity tensor becomes anisotropic. In our case, the magnetic field is in the zdirection (perpendicular to the interface in the x and y directions, y−z is the plane of incidence). A derivation is presented in the [27]. The form of the tensor with the magnetic field applied in the z direction (polar configuration) is
The zz component stays the same as ε _{ r } in (1) and xx, yy, xy, yx components of the Drude term (shown with the constant term) change to
which contain an additional fitting parameter, proportional to the magnetic induction, the cyclotron frequency, defined as
The Lorentz term can also be affected by the magnetic field, however the oscillations correspond to lattice vibrations, with much heavier particles than free electrons with an effective mass of ∼0.02 m _{0}. No effect has been observed in GaAs at 8 T [11]. It is thus appropriate to neglect the effect of the magnetic field for the Lorentz term.
For measurements with the magnetic field, a small permanent magnet was placed on the backside of the sample. The magnet creates a magnetic field of 0.43T, which was measured by a Gaussmeter. Variable field was obtained using plastic spacers. One wire grid on polyethylene polarizer was used as both polarizer and analyzer (TE polarization). The phase information comes from three parts, φ=φ _{sample}−φ _{reference}−φ _{shift}. φ _{sample} is the phase angle of the complex reflection coefficient of the sample and φ _{shift} stems from the misalignment d of the sample and reference, as φ _{shift}=4π d cosα _{ i }/λ. The φ _{shift} is a fitting parameter in the data treatment (d is on the order of 1–100 μ m) and is subtracted from the data for plotting.
The obtained parameters were verified using Hall effect [29] measurement  a standard Van der Pauw (VdP) measurement [30]. A good ohmic contact was obtained by placing the probes on the sample, so there was no need for soldering.
The bottom graph in Fig. 4 is the reflectivity and phase measured with the applied magnetic field 0.43 T and 0.29 T (nominal value 0.23 T due to the effect of spacer), and it shows a clear change in the TE reflectivity caused by the magnetically induced anisotropy. The fitting was done simultaneously with the results without magnetic field, so that the only difference is the cyclotron frequency and phase shift. The corresponding cyclotron frequency for 0.43 T is 4.4×10^{12} rad/s (23.4 cm ^{−1}). Figure 5 shows the model of modulated permittivities with parameters obtained from this measurement. The change in the permittivity ε _{ xx } is very responsive to the magnetic field and it is possible to change sign for lower frequencies even using small field. The ε _{ xy } components also rapidly change with the strength of applied magnetic field and interestingly exhibit maximum for certain magnetic field.
In the metric of magnetooptics [31], the polar Kerr rotation is 26.1 degrees at its maximum is at 81 cm ^{−1} for the field 0.43 T. Knowing the cyclotron frequency and magnetic field lets us calculate the effective mass as m ^{∗}=0.0169m _{0}, which is higher than the nominal value due to higher concentration of electrons due to thermal excitation. With the knowledge of effective mass, we can calculate the mobility \(\mu =\frac {e\tau }{m^{*}}\), concentration \(N=\frac {\omega _{p}^{2}\varepsilon _{0} m^{*}}{e^{2}}=\frac {\omega _{p}^{2}}{\omega _{c}} \frac {\varepsilon _{0} B}{e}\) and Hall coefficient \(R_{H}=\frac {1}{Ne}=\frac {\mu }{\sigma _{0}}\). The parameters are listed in Table 2. The differences in values obtained from electrical and spectroscopic measurement are due to different sensitivity of the measuring techniques to different mechanisms and their systematic errors. Generally, the electric VdP measurement is used with lithographically etched pattern, but if there is a good ohmic contact, it is possible to measure without it by placing the contact probes on to the sample. This measurement, used in our case, is prone to error due to possible misalignment of the contact probes. Moreover, the spectral characterization is sensitive only to the carriers with the highest plasma frequency, whereas VdP includes the effect of both. These effects combined explain the differences in obtained values. For measurement with higher doping levels see [32].
Conclusion
We have shown that the DrudeLorentz model describes the optical properties of IIIV semiconductors well. The THzTDS and FTIR are suitable techniques for exploring properties of semiconductors in their respective ranges. The doping or intrinsic concentrations of free carriers in the measured ranges lead to a metallike behavior. A surface plasmon polariton guided by these materials exhibits reasonable confinement and propagation length, similar to SPPs on noble metaldielectric interface in the visible range. Thus semiconductors are suitable for the surface plasmon applications in the terahertz and far IR regime. An interesting property emerges with an applied magnetic field  a large anisotropy is induced, causing a huge magnetooptical effect. That can be used to significantly modulate the optical and guided wave properties using small magnetic field at room temperature. Free carrier magnetooptical effect is extremely weak in metals, due to their large plasma frequency and high effective mass and thus low cyclotron frequency. Coupled with low confinement of surface waves for THz frequencies in metals make semiconductors much more suitable for terahertz plasmonics.
Abbreviations
 FTIR:

Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy
 IR:

Infrared
 SPP:

Surface plasmon polariton
 TE:

Transversal electric
 THzTDS:

Terahertz timedomain spectroscopy
References
Nagatsuma, T, Ducournau, G, Renaud, CC: Advances in terahertz communications accelerated by photonics. Nat. Photonics. 10, 371–379 (2016).
Akyildiz, IF, Jornet, JM, Han, C: Terahertz band: Next frontier for wireless communications. Phy. Com.12, 16–32 (2014).
Seeds, AJ, Shams, H, Fice, MJ, Renaud, CC: TeraHertz Photonics for Wireless Communications. J. Lightwave Technol.33, 579–587 (2015).
O’Hara, JF, Withayachumnankul, W, AlNaib, I: A Review on Thinfilm Sensing with Terahertz Waves. J. Infrared Millim. Te.33, 245–291 (2012).
Yang, X, Zhao, X, Yang, K, Liu, Y, Liu, Y, Fu, W, Luo, Y: Biomedical Applications of Terahertz Spectroscopy and Imaging. Trends Biotechnol. 34, 810–824 (2016).
Liu, HB, Zhong, H, Karpowicz, N, Chen, Y, Zhang, XC: Terahertz Spectroscopy and Imaging for Defense and Security Applications. P. IEEE. 95, 1514–1527 (2007).
Jeon, TI, Grischkowsky, D: THz Zenneck surface wave (THz surface plasmon) propagation on a metal sheet. Appl. Phys. Lett.88, 061113 (2006).
Cooke, DG, Jepsen, PU: Optical modulation of terahertz pulses in a parallel plate waveguide. Opt. Express. 16, 15123–15129 (2008).
Gómez Rivas, J, Kuttge, M, Kurz, H, Haring Bolivar, P, SánchezGil, JA: Lowfrequency active surface plasmon optics on semiconductors. Appl. Phys. Lett.88, 082106 (2006).
Rahm, M, Li, JS, Padilla, WJ: THz Wave Modulators: A Brief Review on Different Modulation Techniques. J. Infrared Millim. Te.34, 1–27 (2013).
Kühne, P, Herzinger, CM, Schubert, M, Woollam, JA, Hofmann, T: Invited Article: An integrated midinfrared, farinfrared, and terahertz optical Hall effect instrument, Vol. 85 (2014).
Palik, ED, Furdyna, JK: Infrared and microwave magnetoplasma effects in semiconductors. Rep. Prog. Phys.33, 1193 (1970).
Schubert, M, Hofmann, T, Herzinger, CM: Generalized farinfrared magnetooptic ellipsometry for semiconductor layer structures: determination of freecarrier effectivemass, mobility, and concentration parameters in ntype GaAs. J. Opt. Soc. Am. A. 20, 347–356 (2003).
Schubert, M, Hofmann, T, Šik, J: Longwavelength interface modes in semiconductor layer structures. Phys. Rev. B 71 (2005).
Hofmann, T, Herzinger, CM, Krahmer, C, Streubel, K, Schubert, M: The optical Hall effect. Phys. Status Solidi A. 205, 779–783 (2008).
Mittleman, DM, Cunningham, J, Nuss, MC, Geva, M: Noncontact semiconductor wafer characterization with the terahertz Hall effect. Appl. Phys. Lett.71, 16 (1997).
Kadlec, F, Kadlec, C, Kužel, P: Contrast in terahertz conductivity of phasechange materials. Solid State Commun. 152, 852–855 (2012).
Kužel, P, Němec, H: Terahertz conductivity in nanoscaled systems: effective medium theory aspects. J. Phys. D Appl. Phys.47, 374005 (2014).
Jeon, TI, Grischkowsky, D: Characterization of optically dense, doped semiconductors by reflection THz time domain spectroscopy. Appl. Phys. Lett. 72, 3032 (1998).
Grischkowsky, D, Keiding, S, Van Exter, M, Fattinger, C: Farinfrared timedomain spectroscopy with terahertz beams of dielectrics and semiconductors. J. Opt. Soc. Am. B. 7, 2006–2015 (1990).
Ino, Y, Shimano, R, Svirko, Y, KuwataGonokami, M: Terahertz time domain magnetooptical ellipsometry in reflection geometry. Phys. Rev. B 70(15) (2004). https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevB.70.155101.
Stanislavchuk, TN, Kang, TD, Rogers, PD, Standard, EC, Basistyy, R, Kotelyanskii, AM, Nita, G, Zhou, T, Carr, GL, Kotelyanskii, M, et al.: Synchrotron radiationbased farinfrared spectroscopic ellipsometer with full Muellermatrix capability. Rev. Sci. Instrum.84, 023901 (2013).
Palik, ED, Kaplan, R, Gammon, RW, Kaplan, H, Wallis, RF, Quinn, JJ: Coupled surface magnetoplasmonopticphonon polariton modes on InSb. Phys. Rev. B. 13, 2497 (1976).
Brion, JJ, Wallis, RF, Hartstein, A, Burstein, E: Theory of Surface Magnetoplasmons in Semiconductors. Phys. Rev. Lett.28, 1455–1458 (1972).
Kushwaha, MS: Plasmons and magnetoplasmons in semiconductor heterostructures. Surf. Sci. Rep.41, 1–416 (2001).
Berreman, DW: Optics in stratified and anisotropic media: 4×4 matrix formulation. J. Opt. Soc. Am.62, 502–510 (1972).
Yu, P, Cardona, M: Fundamentals of Semiconductor: Physics and Materials Properties. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg (2013).
Jamshidi, H, Parker, TJ: The far infrared optical properties of InP at 6 and 300 K. Int. J. Infrared Milli.4, 1037–1044 (1983).
Spitzer, WG, Fan, HY: Determination of optical constants and carrier effective mass of semiconductors. Phys. Rev.106, 882 (1957).
van der Pauw, L: A method of measuring specific resistivity and Hall effect of discs of arbitrary shape. Philips Res. Rep.13, 1–9 (1958).
Visnovsky, S: Optics in Magnetic Multilayers and Nanostructures (Optical Science and Engineering). CRC Press, Boca Raton (2006).
Chochol, J, Postava, K, Čada, M, Vanwolleghem, M, Halagačka, L, Lampin, JF, Pištora, J: Magnetooptical properties of InSb for terahertz applications. AIP Adv.6, 115021 (2016).
Rakić, AD, Djurišić, AB, Elazar, JM, Majewski, ML: Optical properties of metallic films for verticalcavity optoelectronic devices. Appl. Opt.37, 5271–5283 (1998).
Acknowledgements
Our thanks also go to Dominique Vignaud of IEMN, Lille 1 for Hall effect measurement.
Funding
This work was supported in part by projects GA1508971S, “IT4Innovations excellence in science  LQ1602”, “Regional Materials Science and Technology Centre  Feasibility program No. LO1203”, SGS project SV 7306631/2101, CREATE ASPIRE Program supported by NSERC and research grant JCJC TENOR ANR14CE260006.
Availability of data and materials
The data supporting the conclusions of this article are included within the present article.
Authors’ contributions
JC conducted the experiments and engaged in writing, KP engaged in the experiments and writing, MC provided samples and expert advice, MV provided expert advice and writing, MM engaged in the experiments, LH engaged in modeling, JL engaged in the experiment design, JP contributed to writing and coordinated the work. All the authors have read and approved the final manuscript.
Competing interests
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Publisher’s Note
Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
Author information
Authors and Affiliations
Corresponding author
Rights and permissions
Open Access This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License(http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.
About this article
Cite this article
Chochol, J., Postava, K., Čada, M. et al. Plasmonic behavior of IIIV semiconductors in farinfrared and terahertz range. J. Eur. Opt. Soc.Rapid Publ. 13, 13 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1186/s414760170044x
Received:
Accepted:
Published:
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s414760170044x
Keywords
 Surface plasmons
 Semiconductor materials
 Magnetooptical materials
 THzTDS
 FTIR