Integrated quantum hybrid devices, built from classical dielectric nanostructures and individual quantum systems, promise to provide a scalable platform to study and exploit the laws of quantum physics. On the one hand, there are novel applications, such as efficient computation, secure communication, and measurements with unreached accuracy. On the other, hybrid devices might serve to explore the limits of our understanding of the physical world, i.e., the formalism of quantum mechanics. Thus, optical quantum hybrid systems got into the focus of many researchers worldwide.
This book gives a comprehensive introduction to the exciting and fast-growing field of integrated quantum hybrid systems. It presents the theoretical and experimental fundamentals and then discusses several recent results and new proposals for future experiments. The book outlines the way for more complex devices to realize schemes to entangle distant quantum systems on-chip.
About the Editor:
Janik Wolters studied physics at Technische Universität zu Berlin, Germany, and Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain. He worked in the Quantum Optics Group at Institut d’Optique, Paris, and in the Nano-Optics Group at Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin with an Elsa-Neumann-Scholarship of the state of Berlin. Prof. Wolters’ research comprises theoretical solid-state physics, photonic crystals, quantum optics, single emitters, nano-manipulation techniques, and quantum hybrid systems.
From Classical Electrodynamics to the Quantized Hamiltonian
Properties of the Quantized Electromagnetic Field
Color Centers in Diamond
Electrodynamics in Media
Index Guiding Structures
Applications of Photonic Crystal Cavities
Weak Coupling Regime
Conclusions and Outlook