Broadband Metamaterials in Electromagnetics View Front MatterView Back Matter

Broadband Metamaterials in Electromagnetics

Technology and Applications

edited by Douglas Werner

This paradigm-changing book, written by some of the most recognized scientists and pioneers in the field, is essential reading for professionals and students interested in the methodological, numerical, and experimental aspects of broadband metamaterials. The breakthrough design approaches presented in the text unveil critical insights into the intimate nature of broadband metamaterials and enable the understanding of all their essential fundamentals to the scientists involved in this promising field.

Prof. Andrea Massa, ELEDIA Research Center, Italy
  • Format: Hardcover
  • ISBN: 9789814745680
  • Subject: Components and Devices
  • Published: July 2017
  • Pages: 381

The rapid development of technology based on metamaterials coupled with the recent introduction of the transformation optics technique provides an unprecedented ability for device designers to manipulate and control the behavior of electromagnetic wave phenomena. Many of the early metamaterial designs, such as negative index materials and electromagnetic bandgap surfaces, were limited to operation only over a very narrow bandwidth. However, recent groundbreaking work reported by several international research groups on the development of broadband metamaterials has opened up the doors to an exciting frontier in the creation of new devices for applications ranging from radio frequencies to visible wavelengths. This book contains a collection of eight chapters that cover recent cutting-edge contributions to the theoretical, numerical, and experimental aspects of broadband metamaterials.

About the Editor:
Douglas H. Werner holds the John L. and Genevieve H. McCain Chair Professorship in the Pennsylvania State University Department of Electrical Engineering. He is the director of the Penn State Computational Electromagnetics and Antennas Research Lab (PSU CEARL: http://cearl.ee.psu.edu/) and a faculty member of the Materials Research Institute (MRI).