Transmission spectrum through two Si photonic crystal slabs for normally incident light (square lattice of air holes).
Each PC consists of a square lattice of air holes of radius 0.4a, where a is the lattice constant, introduced into a dielectric slab. The slab has a dielectric constant of 12 and a thickness of 0.55a. The distance between the two PC slabs is 1.1a.
(or simply S4) stands for Stanford Stratified Structure Solver, a frequency domain code to solve the linear Maxwell’s equations in layered periodic structures. Internally, it uses Rigorous Coupled Wave Analysis (RCWA; also called the Fourier Modal Method (FMM)) and the S-matrix algorithm. The program is implemented using a Lua frontend, or alternatively, as a Python extension. S4 was developed by Victor Liu of the Fan Group in the Stanford Electrical Engineering Department.
For more details see S4.
List of Other S4 Simulation Models on Kogence
Following are some more recently added public S4 models available for cloning/copying by anyone:
- Convergence of (0, -1)st truncation order of checkerboard grating (circular truncation)
- Field profile of 2D Si structure with triangular lattice of holes
- Lateral and normal forces between two periodically (1D) patterned Si dielectric slabs
- Transmission spectra at normal incidence for a PC slab with a square lattice of 0.2a holes (relative permittivity = 12)
- Transmission spectrum through a single Si photonic crystal slab for normally incident light (square lattice of air holes).
- Transmission spectrum through two Si photonic crystal slabs for normally incident light (square lattice of air holes).
- Transmissivity of square-patterned optically active guiding layer on a quartz substrate.
- Transmitted field of infinite halfspace of magneto-optic material
See the full list of public S4 models available for cloning/copying here: Category:S4. Alternatively, you could also click on the category links at the bottom of this page to navigate to other simulation models in similar subject are or similar computational methodology.