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Project no: Project acronym: Project title: Instrument: Thematic Priority


NMP-CT-2003-505699 SPP Surface Plasmon Photonics


Final Activity Report

Period covered: from January 1st 2004 to December 31st 2006 Date of preparation: February12th, 2006 Start date of project: January 1st 2004 Project coordinator name Project coordinator organisation name Duration: 3 Years Prof. William L Barnes University of Exeter

_________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 1 of 22

FINAL ACTIVITY REPORT Table of contents 1 Project Execution ............................................................................................................... 3 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.6.2 1.6.3 1.7 1.8 2 2.1 2.2 2.3 Summary of project objectives................................................................................... 3 To meet this goal the project had two key objectives. ................................................... 3 Contractors involved .................................................................................................. 3 Co-ordinator contact details ....................................................................................... 4 Introduction to topic ................................................................................................... 4 Work performed during the project (2004-2006)....................................................... 5 Results achieved......................................................................................................... 6 WP1 - Coupling Surface Plasmons and Light.................................................... 6 WP2 – Controlling Surface Plasmon Propagation. ............................................ 8 WP3 - Surface Plasmon Devices...................................................................... 10 End result.................................................................................................................. 11 Meeting the objectives ............................................................................................. 12 Exploitable knowledge and its Use .......................................................................... 13 Dissemination of knowledge.................................................................................... 13 Publishable results.................................................................................................... 14 Publications produced wholly or in part through support from SPP funding, . 15 Conference and workshop presentations enabled wholly or in part through


The dissemination of knowledge...................................................................................... 12

2.3.1 2.3.2 3

support from SPP funding ................................................................................................ 18 References ........................................................................................................................ 22

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Solid state QED. Development of periodic structures for field enhancement. 1. Light-matter interactions. 3 KFUG A Nano-structure fabrication using electron-beam lithography. Development of radiative decay engineering. inc near-field optical techniques. Assessment of control over SP propagation. Numerical simulations. Development of low dimensional structures for field enhancement.1 Summary of project objectives To meet this goal the project had two key objectives. Photonic control over optical properties of molecules. Nano-structure fabrication using Focused Ion Beam lithography. Assessment of SP mode structure. Design and understanding of new photonic materials 6 IC UK _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 3 of 22 . Development of radiative decay engineering.FINAL ACTIVITY REPORT 1 Project Execution Project goal – Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) had as its aim an exploration of the potential that electromagnetic surface waves known as surface plasmons may have in building both photonic elements and a new photonics technology based on nanostructured metals. Provision of strategies for design of periodic structures and modelling.2 Contractors involved Including the coordinator there were six contractors involved in SPP. they were. Assessment of alloptical non-linear SP based photonics. Assessment of potential for field enhancement. Development of periodically textured surfaces. To explore the potential for innovative photonic devices using such control. 1. Device trials. Surface plasmon physics. Electron microscopy. Theoretical modelling. Liquid crystal displays. Polymer lasers. 5 UNZAR E Computational modelling of solid state and optical physics. Nearfield optical microscopy. Simulation of non-linearity and device performance. Surface science. Light emitting diodes. 2 ULP F Use of Focused Ion Beam (FIB) lithography to develop nano-structures. Project management. • • To significantly extend our understanding and control over surface plasmon properties through nano-scale engineering so as to build new knowledge. Design of nanostructures. Use of e-Beam lithography to develop nano-structures. 4 UAM E Computational modelling of solid state and optical physics. Consortium Overview Organisation Country Main Activity Role in Project Partner Number 1 UNEXE UK Periodic photonic structures at optical and microwave frequencies. Assessment of coupling efficiency.

Project URL +44 1392 264151 +44 1392 264111 w. School of Physics.1. Optical fibres are well known guides of light enabling information to be communicated very effectively over great distances. will be much more Co-ordinator contact details The coordinator of the project.ex. Surface plasmons on the other hand can guide light only over distances of tens or hundreds of microns. email UK. why did we wish to investigate them as a way to guide light? To answer this we need to know just a little more about what surface plasmons are. for example with adjacent molecules. Professor William L. Surface plasmons thus offer a unique attribute for nanotechnology and nanophotonics in particular – they allow us to bridge the gap between the nano world and the optical world. The This light-matter interaction leads to the light associated with SP modes being concentrated near the surface thereby giving surface plasmons two unique advantages.barnes@ex. Given that surface plasmons have such short propagation distances.4 Introduction to topic With this project we set out to answer one question – is a new kind of photonics based on surface plasmons viable? Surface plasmons are a way of guiding light. Surface plasmons (SP) are electromagnetic (optical) modes that arise from the interaction between light and the mobile conduction electrons in the surface of a metal. • The concentrated optical field can also be exploited to confine light to sub-wavelength spaces. University of Exeter Tel: Stocker Road. • The concentrated optical field means that if light is first coupled to a surface plasmon. well below the usual diffraction 1. many tens of kilometres. Barnes. any further interaction. These advantages are very appealing – but there is a serious problem that if it could not be overcome would have prevented any chance of exploiting the advantages that surface plasmons have to offer. http://newton.l. Fax Exeter. or a non-linear material. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 4 of 22 . thereby allowing the power of optics to be put to use more fully in nano-science and technology (deliverable 15&17). An example of how we harnessed this effect is in demonstrating enhanced optical non-linear effects by using surface plasmons (deliverable 10).

but of a much wider scientific and technology based community. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 5 of 22 . couple light into surface plasmons. We wanted to show that one could use nanofabrication techniques to provide sufficient control over the structure of the metal at the nanometre scale so that functionality could be achieved before the energy in the surface plasmon was dissipated. These aspects are summarised in figure 1. Furthermore. To incorporate surface plasmons into any kind of device architecture one needs to be able to do three things. new research groups and commercial activity in surface plasmon-based photonics all show that this is an area of rapid growth (see deliverable 19).The same light-matter interaction that leads to the optical field being concentrated in the vicinity of the metal also leads to a concentration of field inside the surface of the metal. so attractive are the possibilities that it is already being actively pursued by researchers and technologists around the world. and couple light back out from surface plasmons to light. and has helped Europe to stay at the forefront of this fast moving area. We are pleased to report that we were successful in our aim. control and collect surface plasmons. Further we demonstrated a number of concepts through proofin-principle experiments that have helped shape the view not just of the specialized community in which we work. Through our work we have been able to take a leading role in many of these activities. propagate and manipulate surface plasmons. The rapidly increasing number of scientific publications. It was this loss that threatened to hold back the full exploration of plasmons in photonics. which is now known as plasmonics. Despite their every-day reflective appearance. We had the good fortune to receive funding for this project at a crucial time. and we developed new computational models that will enable design tools to be developed. indeed. It is also clear that the SPP-STREP project has been an important part of this development. and that surface plasmon-based photonics is viable. Based on our previous work we thought this problem could be overcome. it is clear that this topic. 1. has emerged as an important new topic in science and technology with the potential to have a strong impact in fields as diverse as data storage and health care. conferences. a time that has maximised the impact of the work we have carried out. metals do absorb some light – this absorptive character metal means that surface plasmons therefore have an associated loss.5 Work performed during the project (2004-2006) In the project we demonstrated experimentally that one can efficiently launch.

The hole array (10 µm x 10 µm ) was made on a metal film using focussed ion-beam milling.Coupling Surface Plasmons and Light. and coupling surface plasmons back to light.1 WP1 . manipulating surface plasmons. 1. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 6 of 22 . Here we give some illustrative examples. Figure 1 The three key stages in being able to make use of surface plasmons. The experimental example shows how a small array of holes in a metal film may be used as a grating to couple light into SPs. In the technical workpackages we. one experimental the other computational. and appropriate reporting to the Commission (WP4). organised by appropriate workpackage. All workpackages were successfully completed.6 Results achieved A large number of results during the course of the project. Work was organised around four workpackages. a powerful nanofabrication technique that we made extensive use of throughout the project. By making use of nanofabrication techniques in tandem with developing a better understanding (knowledge) of the underlying physics we have been able to show that all three aspects depicted above can be successfully and efficiently achieved. applied our understanding to demonstrating surface plasmon-based devices (WP3). Here we offer two examples. it allows one to sculpt metal films with a precision of only a few nanometres. Project management ensured the smooth running of the project.Coupling into SPs SP propagation Functionality Coupling SPs to light . investigated how to control surface plasmons (WP2). • • • explored the coupling between light and surface plasmons (WP1). coupling light into surface plasmons.6. three technical ones and one devoted to project management. 1.

6500 0. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 7 of 22 .9500 1.2000 0.9 0.3500 0.5000 0. there are many subtleties that require careful control of the details if best advantage is to be gained. The array period is 760 nm. and the hole diameter is 220 nm. assuming each hole is a point source. Figure 2. Here an intense narrow beam of SPs is produced if the hole array is arranged along the diagonal rather than the normal axis with respect to the launching direction.8500 0. This is shown below in figure 2.8000 0. h = 110 nm 1.9000 0.8 0. and as a function of ridge width (right).As with many of the aspects of surface plasmon photonics that we investigated.6 0. shown in the left panel.05000 0.000 Emittance maximum at λ = 800 nm for N = 3. We used this model to compute the efficiency with a miniature grating couples SPs to light.) Our second example makes use if a new computational model we developed during the project specifically to model surface plasmon photonic structures. Figure 3 shows the calculated scattering efficiency (emittance) as a function of ridge height and the ridge period of the structure. both in the simulation (left) and in the experimental data (right) from the experiment.1500 0. d = 575 nm. whist the dependence on ridge width (a) is shown in the right panel.3000 0.0 0. (Each image is approx. Right: the corresponding experimental near-field image recorded with an input wavelength of 800 nm from the real structure milled in 160 nm thick Au film.7 0.4000 0.6000 0. Emittance at λ = 800 nm for N = 3.4 250 200 150 100 50 400 500 600 700 800 Ridge period (nm) Scattering efficiency 50 100 150 200 250 300 Ridge width (nm) Figure 3.7500 0.2500 0. The system considered was a grating made of gold and comprising three ridges. Left: a simple Huygens-Fresnel based simulation of the SP beam shape produced by a small holearray grating coupler.1000 0.4500 0.7000 0. SP-light coupling efficiency (emittance) as a function of ridge height and ridge period (left). The experimental near-field image was recorded using scanning probe optical microscopy. 50 µm in width.5500 0.5 0. a = 200 nm 400 350 300 Ridge height (nm) 0 0.

For the 3 ridge grating coupler considered above.6. we found the following tolerances. (Channel width at top is ~0. These guides show promise for sub-wavelength control over guiding [1]. Parameter Ridge period Ridge width Ridge height Tolerance for 95% of best performance +/.5 µm. The channel structures were again cut by focussed ion-beam milling. so as to show that different SP components can be successfully integrated. Tolerance on design parameters indicate the percentage change that can be made in a given parameter without sacrificing more than a 5% reduction in performance. This trial structure acts as an effective waveguide for SPs at a wavelength of 1.5 µm.10% +/. However.) We have since developed (in a collaboration with other researchers in the NoE PlasmoNanoDevices). we have been involved during year 2 in developing just that – a new type of waveguide based on the SP mode associated with a channel or trench cut in to a metal surface.20% +/. a proof-in-principle surface plasmon circuit. and plasmons were launched by end-fire coupling from an optical fibre. Scanning electron micrograph of channel cut into silver. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 8 of 22 . In the project as originally envisaged we did not anticipate investigating new types of waveguide for surface plasmons. Our first example here involves a new type of SP waveguide. Figure 5 shows a plasmonic waveguide ring resonator based on channel SP guides. SP-light coupling efficiency. 1.The power of this computational model as a design tool is apparent when we use it to look at how the efficiency of the coupler depends on design parameters. these tolerances are all within the capabilities of existing nanofabrication techniques.2 WP2 – Controlling Surface Plasmon Propagation. figure 4. Figure 4. they were imaged using a scanning near-field technique [2].10% Table 1. This had been predicted many years ago but has had to wait for a combination of appropriate fabrication techniques and a team of able researchers to exploit those techniques.

pointing the way to one means of accomplishing all optical control over SPs. (a) SEM image. this time showing that optical non-linear behaviour. The transmission shows very marked bistability. Light transmitted through a slit array where the slits are filled with an optically nonlinear material as a function of the incident optical flux. Figure 6.Figure 5 Plasmonic waveguide–ring (WR) resonator. is possible with surface plasmons. along with (b) topographical and (c) near-field optical (wavelength 1. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 9 of 22 . This was accomplished by calculating the response of an array of slits in a metallic film in which a non-linear (Kerr effect) material fills the slits [3]. such as bistability.525 µm) SNOM images of the WR resonator Our second example from this workpackage is again one based on computational modelling. A schematic of the circuit is shown top-left.

One of the devices that has become the subject of a multinational/multimillion euro project of its own is the light-emitting diode. Figure 8 shows a scanning electron microscope picture of the structure. The upper panels (a) show the structure that has a metallic film with a grating profile on both top and bottom metal surfaces. Within the SPP project we pursued organic light-emitting diode with a view to exploiting surface plasmons. The lower panel (b) shows the structure for which only the top surface of the metal is textured.1. We established that one of the limiting factors in their efficiency is the loss of power to surface plasmon modes [4]. provided the design of the nanostructure is appropriately chosen [5]. air metal organic silica air metal organic silica a) 400 nm b) Figure 7. Our second example from WP3 is a wavelength division multiplexer.6. and have been able to explain the origin of this surprising finding. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 10 of 22 . This time we used electron-beam lithography to produce the structures. SEM pictures of the samples used in the experiment (right). We have shown that this lost power can be recovered in devices that are fabricated with the addition periodic nanostructure that enables the SP modes to be coupled to light. This technique is complimentary to focussed ion-beam milling and better suited to nano-sized structures that are made of metal rather than formed by the removal of metal. These devices are of increasing commercial importance.Surface Plasmon Devices. and comprises an array of metallic dots whose collective effect is to Bragg scatter surface plasmons in different directions according to their wavelength. The structure we used was based around the concept of a plasmon crystal. Schematic of two light-emitting structures (left).3 WP3 . Samples were fabricated using a combination of focussed ion-beam milling and photolithography. We found that structure (a) is an order of magnitude more efficient in coupling surface plasmons to light.

obtained using our leakage radiation technique. a report providing a critical assessment of the viability of surface plasmon photonics (deliverable 19).Figure 8. Note that the entire structure is only a few µm in size. At this wavelength SPs are Braggreflected to the left hand side of the plasmonic crystal. (a) LRM image of a SP beam for λ 0=750 nm. Scanning electron microscopy (SEM) images of a multiplexer designed for SP wavelengths λ1=885 nm (laser vacuum wavelength λ 0=900 nm) and λ 2 =730 nm (λ 0=750 nm) respectively. Figure 9 Leakage radiation microscopy (LRM) images corresponding to the multiplexer in figure 3. figure 9. (b) Same as in (a) but for a λ 0=800. We have been amply able to show that the concerns expressed prior to the start of the project about whether absorption in the metal would prevent functionality being achieved can be overcome.7 End result The end result of our project is summarized in our last technical deliverable. 1. This is clearly shown in the pictures below. SPs are Bragg-reflected to the right hand side of the plasmonic crystal. Surface plasmons launched along the surface at such a structure are deflected in different directions according to their frequency (wavelength). (c) Same as in (a) but for λ 0=870 nm. Appropriate use of nanofabrication techniques together with a much improved _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 11 of 22 . The ridge (200 nm width) on bottom of the large SEM image is used to launch a SP beam by focussing the laser beam onto it [6]. corresponding to d1=516 nm and d2=626 nm. SPs are not reflected by the multiplexer and propagate in straight line. The protrusion diameter is 200 nm.

. this can be seen from the high impact factor journals many of the results have been published in (6 in Science. 2 in Nature. and the reasons for the growth.8 Meeting the objectives How well were the objectives met? Recall that these objectives were. (see deliverable 20)).understanding of the underlying science has enabled us to demonstrate levels of functionality that had not been seen before the project commenced. through publication in peer-reviewed journals and through presentation at international conferences. In terms of lasting impact. On both counts we are pleased to say we were very successful. A large fraction of the achievements of this project have set the state-of-the-art. see both the state-of-the-art interim report (deliverable 25) and the critical assessment (deliverable 19). 8 in Physical Review Letters. o To explore the potential for innovative photonic devices using such control. clear message as to the importance that Europe places on this topic area. 2 in Advanced Materials etc. Based on the work we undertook during the project. it is already being pursued by many commercial organisations world-wide. The whole field is in a state of rapid growth. discussions we have had indicate that much of the activity in the US and Japan has been triggered by the existence of this project. and our assessment of the work carried out by others. indeed. Given the basic research nature of the programme the vast bulk of this knowledge has been disseminated in the most appropriate way for such information. and the leading role that its researchers can take. we are able to conclude with confidence in that report that surface plasmon photonics is a scientifically viable technology. o To significantly extend our understanding and control over surface plasmon properties through nano-scale engineering so as to build new knowledge. We should not finish this section without mentioning that one of the prime responsibilities of project management has been to ensure that our results are published and communicated to as wide a relevant audience as possible – this we have succeeded in doing. Further evidence of this came from our ‘Open to Industry’ workshop which helped disseminate the results of our project to a number of key commercial organisations in Europe. This project has been an important part of both the growth. 2 The dissemination of knowledge A very considerable amount of know knowledge has been gained directly as a result of the project. 1. Details of _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 12 of 22 . it is clear that this project has helped act as a major spur to others and has during its course provided a strong.

• We have also given a very large number of conference presentations – a substantial fraction of them as invited or plenary talks. we have nothing to report during project in this category. Concerning intellectual property (patents). Several of the participants have been involved in conferences outside of _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 13 of 22 . We have also given a large number of seminars. peer reviewed. The lack of IP arising from the project has twice been discussed extensively with the project officer. We should add at this point that the visibility of these results has been heightened. scientific press. and because of the difficulty of filing patents at the European level.2 Dissemination of knowledge Overview table Planned/ actual Dates May 2005 (SPP-2) 2004-06 2004-06 2006 2004-06 2006 Type Conference 73 Publications Project web-site Open to industry workshop 81 Conference presentations Meeting with Japanese R&D consortium to discuss EU funded research in plasmonics Seminar Type of audience Research Research All Research/funding agencies/journalists Research Invited Countries addressed All All All EU All Japan Size of audience ~200 Unknown Unknown ~20 Variable n/a Partner responsible /involved UNEXE/ KFUG All UNEXE All All UNEXE 2006 French R&D association France ~20 UNEXE • The primary output of the project has been published articles in the international. 2.2). 2. most of which is now available in the open literature (see section 1. and thus made of greater lasting value. by being under the STREP umbrella – the coherency of the project that was made possible by EU finding has enabled greater value to be achieved than if the same finds were simply spent on several independent projects that accomplished the same science.such dissemination activity is given below.1 Exploitable knowledge and its Use The exploitable knowledge from this project is our published work. This lack is primarily because the participants in the project had already taken out IP before the project commenced.

) “Plasmon Enhanced Photonics (PLEAS)”. an important part of our dissemination activities was the ‘Open to Industry’ meeting we held in London in November 2006. • • • In addition we anticipate that the results from the project will be important for future research projects undertaken by the partners. 2. an EU funded STREP project on light emitting diodes. and also anticipate.3 Publishable results Below are the details of the outputs for the project. value 4M€. Note that outputs will continue to emerge after the funding period has ceased. that others will make use of the knowledge we have gained in future R&D projects. to a significant degree as a result of their participation in this STREP project. We have not been able to meet all of the invitations we received. 2006 – 2008. “Molecule – Surface Plasmon interactions”. Qinetiq. • • “2D Attogram Surface Plasmon Imaging”. Follow on projects A number of projects among the participants have arisen wholly or in part as a result of this SPP STREP project. DSTL. we understand from a variety of discussions with interested parties. 2006 – 2009. July 2006. 2007-2009. 2006 – 2009. 2005-2009. examples include the International Workshop on Plasmonics in Singapore. a French ANR project. December 2006. they are.Europe. a UK project funded by RCUK. Seagate. In addition to considerable informal contact between the project participants. value 200k€ (Note this proposal arose from a lobbying exercise brought about in part by the success of the SPP project. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 14 of 22 . Representatives from many companies attended including. • Contact with Industry. Sharp and Philips. a UK project to be funded by EPSRC. In addition. publications and conference presentations. a Spanish Government funded ‘Nacional de I+D+I’ project (MAT 2005-06608-C02-2). “PlasmonUK . "Fotonica en Superficies metalicas". Sagem.A new interdisciplinary research landscape for sub-wavelength photonics”.8M€. Osram. and the first Gordon Conference on Plasmonics in the US. funding 2. value 480k€. value 60k€.

Journal of Physics-Condensed Matter. B. N. MartínMoreno 'Resonant transmission of light through finite chains of subwavelength holes'. 588-589. J. Krenn. J. Barnes and J. (2004). L. Barnes 'Energy Transfer Across a Metal Film Mediated by Surface Plasmon Polaritons'. Barnes 'Transmission of light through thin silver films via surface plasmon-polaritons'. Wiltshire 'Metamaterials and Negative Refractive Index'. (2004). 306.. Physical Review Letters. 236801. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. D. Degiron and T. Cirac and L. J. A. Pendry and M. Porto. (2004). J. Erni. Physics Today. Barnes. Nature Materials. (2004). 305. Félidj. J. Moreno. Ditlbacher. 2004. B. N. 120. Smith. 305. R. 29. Martín-Moreno. J. Science. Dolado. G. Ebbesen 'Surface plasmon polaritons and their rôle in the enhanced transmission of light through periodic arrays of sub-wavelength holes in a metal film'. F. Lezec. R. J. (2004). Zhang 'Terahertz Magnetic Response from Artificial Materials'. 081402. 2500-2502. Hohenau. Aubard. L. R. Pendry. Campillo. Optics Communications. Yen. Leitner and F. 847-848. A. L. D. Martin-Moreno 'Theory of plasmon-assisted transmission of entangled photons'. J. D. T. 5881-5886. 12. Physical Review Letters. Barnes 'Turning the tables on surface plasmons'. J. J. Optics Express. J. Giannattasio. R. Devaux. L. Optics Letters. Beruete. Levi. 70. Vier. R. Martín-Moreno and F. W. (2004). García-Vidal. R. J. (2004). Leitner and F. S. J. Sorolla. W. 788-792. R. P. (2004). Krenn. (2004). Padilla. Smith. J. GarcíaVidal 'Enhanced millimiter wave trasnmission through subwavelength hole arrays'. N. The Journal of Chemical Physics. Fang. Optics Letters. Lezec and T. Ruppin 'Comment on 'Focusing light using negative refraction''.-C. Smith 'Reversing light with negative refraction'. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 15 of 22 . Wedge and W. García-Vidal and L. GarcíaVidal 'Mimicking surface plasmons with structured surfaces'. 88078809. Science. H. Barnes 'Surface plasmon-polariton mediated light emission through thin metal films'. 305. R. H. (2004). I. 92. (2004). L. Truong. E. Martín-Moreno and F. J. 107401. N. A. M. 3. J. 1408-1410. H. L. Hooper and W. D. Physical Review B. 12. Krenn and J. R. I. Aussenegg 'Surface plasmon polariton-based optical beam profiler'. 3673-3685. Ebbesen 'Optical transmission properties of a single subwavelength aperture in a real metal'. M. J. (2004). C. Weeber 'Surface plasmon polaritons in metal stripes and wires'. J. Degiron. L. E. (2004). 29. W. 739. (2004). A. Murray. Ebbesen 'Analysis of the transmission process through single apertures surrounded by periodic corrugations'. W. Basov and X.2.3. 16. D. Pendry and D. Science. 326. J. (2004). S. C. Physical Review Letters. 7141-7146. W. L. J. R. 61-66. (2004). W. S. Dintinger. (2004). A.1 Publications produced wholly or in part through support from SPP funding. A. 1002-1005. A. Bravo-Abad. Science. 93. GarcíaVidal 'Optical bistability in subwavelength slit apertures containing nonlinear media'. (2004). J. Aussenegg 'Gold particle interaction in regular arrays probed by surface enhanced Raman scattering'. W. 227401. 92. (2004). J. A. Pendry. W. J. L. Bravo-Abad and F. B. Optics Express. Sambles 'PHYSICS: Only Skin Deep'. Andrew and W. Optics Express. 3694-3700. A. 239. 785-786. K. R. 37-43. B. 12. L. F. I. Yamamato and T.

F. F. 17. J. Dintinger. 12. 170406. Martín-Moreno and J. (2005). Devaux and T. 7. C. Genet. V. Degiron and T. I. 2. (2005). 035424. Barnes and T. Ditlbacher 'Oberflachenplasmonen auf Silber-Nanodrahten'. 1221-1227. Moreno. MartinMoreno 'Scattering of surface plasmons by one-dimensional periodic nanoindented surfaces'. Physical Review Letters. (2006). J. R. (2006). R. Kreibig. (2006). Barnes 'Surface plasmon–polariton length scales: a route to sub-wavelength optics'. Kreibig. S. B. (2006). U. Cirac. (2005). L. S. S87-S93. Physics Letters A. Martin-Moreno and F. 381-384. (2005). Physical Review Letters. Barnes 'Fluorescence in the presence of metallic hole arrays'. J. F. D. L. Bravo-Abad. L. Photonik. Garcia-Vidal and L. 18031810. W. (2005). Barnes 'Direct observation of surface plasmon-polariton dispersion'. Devaux. A. 19. L. 8. Krenn 'Silver nanowires as surface plasmon resonators'. 7. J. A. 428-434. Wagner. Ebbesen 'Channel Plasmon-Polariton Guiding by Subwavelength Metal Grooves'. 257403. E. Ruppin 'Non-local optics of the near field lens'. Klein and T. J. (2005). (2005). 103901. I. F. Bozhevolnyi. W. L. W. (2005). (2005). 71. Wagner. L. R. Journal of Optics A: Pure and Applied Optics. Porto and L. 508-511. E. Garcia-Vidal and L. Hofer. J. (2005). S. F. Nature. (2005). Ruppin 'Surface modes and extinction properties of a doubly dispersive spherical shell'. J. A. F. S90-S96. Physics World. R. S. 13. 95. IEEE Journal of Selected Topics in Quantum Electronics. J. Ruppin 'Effect of non-locality on nanofocusing of surface plasmon field intensity in a conical tip'. 135-140. 52. S. 72. Degiron. Aussenegg and J. Lopez-Tejeira. 299-302. J. F. L. 95. (2005). A. W. Physical Review B. Volkov. Dintinger. Martin-Moreno and T. Physics Letters A. Hohenau. M. A. Ditlbacher. S. Giannattasio and W. J. 303. Sambles 'Metals light up'. Ebbesen 'Strong coupling between surface plasmonpolaritons and organic molecules in subwavelength hole arrays'. 95. A. A. Ebbesen 'How light emerges from an illuminated array of subwavelength holes'. H. I. Garrett. (2005). Bustos. L. Dintinger. García-Vidal. Klein. Fernandez-Dominguez. Ebbesen 'The role of localized surface plasmon modes on the enhanced transmission of periodic subwavelength apertures'. Bozhevolnyi. W. V. Garcia-Vidal. Physical Review Letters. Ebbesen 'Enhanced light transmission through subwavelength holes'. Optics Express. U. Ebbesen 'Channel plasmon subwavelength waveguide components including interferometers and ring resonators'. Barnes and J. 2. Ebbesen _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 16 of 22 . W. (2006). 1494-1496. Volkov. F.-Y. 95. Bravo-Abad. J. Journal of Optics A: Pure and Applied Optics. Martin-Moreno 'Resonant transmission of cold atoms through subwavelength apertures'. 340. 30. 17-21. 120-123. Journal of Physics-Condensed Matter. 337. (2004). J. GarciaVidal 'Resonant transmission of light through subwavelength holes in thick metal films'. 440. A. Graff and H. Journal of Modern Optics. E. S. Moreno. Laluet and T. J. Physical Review Letters. F. Przybilla. W. R. Journal of Optics A: Pure and Applied Optics. F. J. Mrs Bulletin. W. Physical Review B. W. 161405. E. Wasey and W. Garcia-Vidal. D. S97-S101. 1105-1122. I. Pendry 'Surfaces with holes in them: new plasmonic metamaterials'. E. Martin-Moreno 'Transmission of light through a single rectangular hole'.Science. Rogers. W. 046802. R. Degiron and T. A. (2005). 105. J. (2005). Nature Physics.

R. (2006). 141-145. J. Wedge. A. A. Optics Letters. near-field characterization. 431-433. S. Garcia-Vidal 'Spectroscopy and nonlinear microscopy of Au nanoparticle arrays: Experiment and theory'. R. (2006). Martin-Moreno and F. Hohenau. N. (2006). Murray. M. Kamat. Journal of Optics a-Pure and Applied Optics. E. (2006). Rodrigo. F. 2. 3447-3449. A. G. 73. E. A. Gonzalez and J. I. R. 021601. 29-34. Ditlbacher. Rodrigo. Garcia-Vidal 'Terahertz Surface Plasmon-Polariton Propagation and Focusing on Periodically Corrugated Metal Wires'. J. Moreno. Leitner and J. (2006). 176805. A. and modeling of 45[degree] surface-plasmon Bragg mirrors'. Garcia-Vidal. Krenn 'Splitting of a surface plasmon polariton beam by chains of nanoparticles'. B. L. Bozhevolnyi 'Channel plasmon-polaritons: modal shape. 8. I. (2006). L. N. A. (2006). 74. Aussenegg. S. 31. F. Drezet. J. (2006). Aussenegg. (2006). A. F. Fernández-Domínguez. F. Kumar and R. Advanced Materials. A. C. J. Barnes and J. Barnes 'Dependence on surface profile in grating-assisted coupling of light to surface plasmon-polaritons'. Tyler. Genet and T. Moreno. S. J. MartínMoreno and F. Martin-Moreno and F. (2006). W. B. Weeber 'Surface plasmon interference fringes in backreflection'. Robel. Hohenau. 153411. Andrews. P. R. R. F. Physical Review B (Condensed Matter and Materials Physics). A. Dintinger. R. 73. MartinMoreno 'Foundations of the composite diffracted evanescent wave model'. 74. W. 073408. V. J. B. Ditlbacher. Advanced Materials. Murray. Hohenau. Steinberger. Garcia-Vidal. Dereux. Stepanov. F. Applied Physics B-Lasers and Optics. L. L. S. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 17 of 22 . Drezet. Physical Review B (Condensed Matter and Materials Physics). 89. and losses'. Maier. Drezet. 74. W. L. Krenn. A. Plasmonics. A.-C. 18. (2006). I. R. Nature. A. L. (2006). Aussenegg. Barnes 'Role of mark to space ratio of miniature gratings for coupling light to surface plasmon-polaritons'. Bozhevolnyi. 53. Physical Review Letters. A. Nature Physics. A. S. L. U. H. Journal of Modern Optics. Wedge and W. GarciaVidal 'Extraordinary optical transmission without plasmons: the s-polarization case'. A. 1267-1270. Physical Review A. Steinberger. L. R. A. A. Rodrigo and L. M. U. J. A. Barnes 'Overlayers on Silver Nanotriangles: Field Confinement and Spectral Position of Localized Surface Plasmon Resonances'. Moreno. (2006). 18. Gordon 'Transmission of light through a single rectangular hole in a real metal'. Martin-Moreno. J. Krenn. 091117. S. G. L. (2006). R. S. 84.'Molecule-surface plasmon interactions in hole arrays: enhanced absorption refractive index changes and all optical switching'. B. Suckling and W. (2006). A. Gonzalez. H. H. J. I. García-Vidal 'Beaming matter waves from a subwavelength aperture'. Physical Review B. Weeber. Hibbins. 155416. L. L. García-Vidal 'Solid-state physics: Light at the end of the channel'. E. A. 1645-1648. J. A. A. 429-436. Physical Review B (Condensed Matter and Materials Physics). 291-295. A. Applied Physics Letters. S. Stepanov and J. Europhysics Letters. Baudrion. C. (2006). E. Ditlbacher. 1. F. dispersion. Ebbesen 'Design. Martin-Moreno and S. 693-698. Optics Communications. J. 440. Giannattasio and W. Leitner. I. A. Stepanov. Galler. S94-S97. A. E. L. K. J. J. Krenn. Giannattasio. (2006). L. Stepanov. G. R. R. Galler. Martin-Moreno and F. L. Sambles 'Resonant absorption of electromagnetic fields by surface plasmons buried in a multilayered plasmonic nanostructure'.-L. Leitner and J. 74. P. (2006). 97. W. Stepanov. 790-790. Steinberger. L. Beermann. Hohenau. Krenn 'How to erase surface plasmon fringes'. W. Garcia-Vidal. 155404. Ebbesen 'Terahertz All-Optical Molecule-Plasmon Modulation'. S. J. 261. Evlyukhin. J. S. Moreno. L. R. Bozhevolnyi. Devaux and T. Krenn 'Surface Plasmon Polariton Mach-Zehnder Interferometer and Oscillation Fringes'.

3. Smith and W. Degiron. Winter and W. (2004). 490-494. Brun and S. A. S. Germany. Organic Electronics. Strasbourg. Pendry and D. Aussenegg. W. A. V. H. S. (2004).-C. A. A. May 27. Hohenau "Dielectric optical elements for surface plasmons" PND-2nd Research Workshop. 89. Laluet. (2004). N. J. Barnes 'Using a low-index host layer to increase emission from organic light-emitting diode structures'. in-press. 8. B. (2006). F. Organic Electronics. A. Przybilla. L. May 27. (2004). Devaux and T. E. Ebbesen 'Optical transmission in perforated noble and transition metal films'. W. Leitner and J. Ebbesen 'Compact gradual bends for channel plasmon polaritons'. Science. L. France. I. Drezet. 094104. Smith 'Controlling electromagnetic fields'. 60-67. Physcal Review B. in-press. Applied Physics Letters. Weeber and A. 312. Applied Physics Letters. 88. December 14. H. 121115. (2006). 14. Barnes 'Can lasing at visible wavelengths be achieved using the low-loss long-range surface plasmonpolariton mode?' New Journal of Physics. 295. Wedge. 38. Ebbesen. Bozhevolnyi 'Spectroscopy and nonlinear microscopy of gold nanoparticle arrays on gold films'. 88. Drezet. Smith 'The quest for the superlens'. 8. Devaux. W. Haunt 'Surface plasmon mediated near-field imaging and optical addressing in nanoscience'. S. Y. B. M. Austria. Journal of Optics a-Pure and Applied Optics. H. F. R. Volkov. Krenn 'Dielectric stripes on gold as surface plasmon waveguides'. Barnes 'Surface plasmon-polariton mediated emission of light from top-emitting orgainc light-emitting diode type structures'. J. Pendry. Genet and T. 427. Linz. Ditlbacher "Surface plasmon polariton based optical beam profiler" Annual Meeting of the Austrian Physical Society. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 18 of 22 . S. (2006). R. Schurig and D. L. E. A. G. A. W. Krenn. Dereux "Launcing and decoupling durface plasmons via microgratings" E-MRS. (2007). (2004). Hohenau. 1780-1782. 6. J. García-Vidal. R.2 Conference and workshop presentations enabled wholly or in part through support from SPP funding The importance of the work carried out on the project can also be seen from the large proportion of invited and plenary talks the participants have given. Optics Express. R. L. Winter. A. Belfast. F. Hohenau.Nano Letters. Giannattasio and W. 125-. C. (2006). Stepanov. 051109. R. Krenn. T. R. Martín-Moreno. S. Ebbesen 'Enhanced transmission through Penrose subwavelength hole arrays'. Degiron. B. Applied Physics Letters. (2006). Hohenau. Wedge and W. Przybilla. (2006). Barnes 'Emission of light through thin silver films via nearfield coupling to surface plasmon polaritons'. Scientific American. Lezec. November 19. J. Bozhevolnyi. J. J. (2006). Strasbourg. UK. Beermann and S. S. Ditlbacher. (2006). September 29. J. Genet and T. 2. J. G. L. C. Steinberger. I. 7. W. 4494-4503. Yamamoto and T. L. 458-463. L. J. A. D. A. Micron. Mainz. (2006). (2006). G. France. Ebbesen "Optical transmission of isolated subwavelength apertures in real metrals" E-MRS. A. Ditlbacher "Surface plasmon polariton based optical beam profiler" Graz-Mainz Joint Seminar on Plasmonics. (2006). H. 1772-1777. F. (2007). Rodrigo.

Linz. UK. November 19. Germany. (2004). G. A. UK. Graz. Hohenau "Multipolar particle plasmons" Graz-Mainz Joint Seminar on Plasmonics. Belfast. Steinberger "The near-field of propagating surface plasmons" Graz-Mainz Joint Seminar on Plasmonics. September 19-22. W. (2005). Graz. France. Linz. Wedge "Where did the plasmon go? (invited)" SPP2. Germany. May 21. (2004). Aussenegg "High Resolution e-beam Lithography . November 19. Norway. W. Hohenau. (2004). May 22. _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 19 of 22 . (2004). Barnes "Surface plasmon-polariton mediated transmission of light through thin metal films" Nanophotonics Summer School. B. Mainz. Stepanov "Manipulating optical plasmon polaritons with surface nanostructures" E-MRS 2004. Krenn "Nano-components for plasmonics" Graz-Mainz Joint Seminar in Plasmonics. (2004). Oxford. Germany. I. (2004). (2004). W. April 21. R. Germany. (2004). (2004). (2005).A. Austria. April 8. Spain. September 29. Bologna. Barnes. Austria. May. 2005. A. W. Giannattasio. Corsica. USA. L. France. Mainz. April 12. L. A. November 19. May 25. (2004). Steinberger "Fluorescent lifetimes of molecules on regular 2D metal nanoparticle arrays" Annual Meeting of the Austrian Physical Society. L. Sundvold. Austria. Linz. September 29. Jena. Winter. T. May 10. Strasbourg. A. Lamprecht. Stepanov "Leakage radiation imaging of surface plasmon polaritons" Graz-Mainz Joint Seminar on Plasmonics. (2004).a Helpful Tool for Nanooptics" MNE 2005. (2005). Stepanov "Interaction of plasmon polaritons with surface nanostructures" Annual Meeting of the Austrian Physical Society. Barnes "Fluorescence in the presence of metallic interfaces (Invited)" New Horizons in Biological Imaging – Emerging Imaging. Austria. L. (2005). Ebbesen "The potential of nanostructured materials for the future of ICT" Studiemotet Elektronikk og Data. A. W. June 16. J. H. Warwick. L. A. W. A. Ditlbacher. B. A. Sensing. Germany. Strasbourg. Krenn. (2005). Austria. Ebbesen "Extraordinary Optical Transmission: Phenomena and Mechanism" SPP2. G. J. R. Seville. T. Italy. L. (2005). January 27. W. Hooper and S. Barnes "Surface plasmons and light matter interactions (Invited)" Einstein Physics IOP 2005. Steinberger "The near-field of propagating surface plasmons" PND-2nd Workshop. T. (2005). Barnes "Surface plasmon mediated fluorescence" Molecular Plasmonics. UK. B. November 19. Winter and W. June/July. (2004). Leitner "Optical properties of tailor-made 1D and 2D noble metal particle arrays" SPIE Photonics West. December 14. Barnes "The emission of light through thin metal films via surface plasmon-polaritons (invited)" Microtechnologies for the new milenium 2005. September 29. Mainz. W. Ebbesen "Surface Plasmon Photonics: Squeezing light through tiny holes" European Conference on Molecular Electronics 8. Vienna. 2005. B. San Jose. (2005). R. Mainz. May 25. Leitner and F. (2005). Hohenau "Optical near fields of multipolar particle plasmons" E-MRS 2004. Austria. A. Hohenau "Optical near fields of multipolar particle plasmons" Annual Meeting of the Austrian Physical Society. France.

Galler. A. Germany. Graz. W. France. B. R. A. R. Ebbesen "Molecule—Surface plasmon interactions in sub sub-wavelength apertures ( invited )" EOS topical meeting on molecular plasmonic devices. Ebbesen _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 20 of 22 . Austria. Oxford. (2005). Switzerland. A.Industry/academia meeting. (2006). Austria. (2006). (2005). Dresden. W. Devaux. Hohenau. May. Pendry "Sub wavelength focussing using silver nanolayers" SPP2. A. Ditlbacher "Optical scattering spectroscopy for the structure analysis of metallic nanoparticles" First Austrian Workshop on Nanoanalytics.-C. (2005). Crete. L. Ebbesen "Surface plasmon photonics (invited plenary)" International Conference on Nano Science & Technology. H. (2005). (2005). M. Baudrion. A. F. R. Hohenau. W. (2006). April 7 2005. Benasque. T. (2005). New Delhi. Martín-Moreno "Optical properties of a finite number of indentations in a metal film" SPP-2. A. T. A. A. (2006). Martín-Moreno "Fotonica con Plasmones superficiales" Congreso Nacional Instituto de Biocomputaciones y Fisica de Sistemas Complejos. Grundlsee. (2006). April. Drezet. W. San Sebastian. T. S. Graz. B. Wedge and W. (2006). W. W. May. Engelberg. F. March 16. Graz. Garcia-Vidal "Metallic surfaces with holes in them" SPP2. Drezt. Engelberg. UK. L. Gonzalez. U. Paris. F. Martín-Moreno "Wave transmission through subwavelength apertures" Workshop on Quantum information and decoherence in condensed matter. Steinberger. UK. A. F. March. New Delhi. Austria. W. Russia. (2005). Italy. (2005). Krenn "Design and Characterization of surface plasmon mirrors" SPP2. A. June 21. Austria. Schaich and N. W. (2005). St Petersburg. Leitner. J. L. April 28. Exeter. July 19. R. (2005). B. March 17. L. May. Garcia-Vidal "Metal surfaces with holes in them: new plasmonic metamaterials" PECS-VI. February 11. J. Felidj "Optical excitations of arrays of substrate coupled gold-nanoparticles and their role in SERS" Workshop of the NoE PlasmoNanoDevices. R. UK. May. June. Krenn "Dielectric optical elements for surface plasmons" SPP2. Stepanov and J. Spain. H. Sensing. Krenn. A. W. Stepanov. Weeber. (2005). Austria.-L. L. April 27. Ebbesen "Surface Plasmon Photonics" ICONOSAT. April 7. Graz.F. Steinberger. Spain. July 8. L. T. India. T. A. Leitner "Metal Nano Optics for Sensors" New Horizons in Biological Imaging – Emerging Imaging. Barnes "Surface Plasmons (invited)" OMNT . (2005). Graz. L. J. N. Austria. L. Zaragoza. Greece. (2006). (2005). Barnes "The emission of light from within organic thin films through metals (invited)" CMMP06. Switzerland. May 21. Garcia-Vidal "Extraordinary optical properties of nanostructured metals" ICONO-2005. (2006). December 7-8. L. Montegufoni. India. May. Stepanov. Ebbesen. Aussenegg and J. Martín-Moreno "Wave transmission through subwavelength apertures" Workshop on Metamaterials for Microwave and Optical Technologies. L. May 11. Barnes "Surface plasmon-polariton mediated emission of light through thin metal films (Invited)" Society for Information Displays. J. J. Dereux. L. Knebworth. J. Ditlbacher. E. Barnes "The coupling between molecules and surface plasmons (invited)" EOS Topical meeting on molecular plasmonic devices. Aussenegg. Leitner. Barnes "Plasmonics tutorial (invited)" Montegufoni Workshop. W.

March 15. Spain. Garcia-Vidal "Extraordinary optical properties of structured metals" MESODIS-2006. F. Martín-Moreno "Enhanced transmission of waves" Linz. Krenn "Surface plasmon waveguides and resonators (invited)" EOS Topical meeting. December 5. Mauterdorf. Engelberg.Nanooptics with metals" Workshop of the Centre for Nanostructure Research and analysis. Graz. (2006). September 11. R. June 26. Kanpur. Garcia-Vidal "How light emerges from an illuminated array of subwavelength holes" Gordon Conference on Plasmonics. Lausanne. Krenn "Surface Plasmon waveguides and resonators" Workshop on Plasmonics. (2006). Austria. (2006). Leitner "Surface plasmon assisted magneto-optics (invited)" Nano and Photonics. (2006). J. A. (2006). March 15. (2006). (2006). Boston. Choroni. R."Molecule-surface plasmon interactions in subwavelength aperture" EOS Topical Meeting. Switzerland. September 6. Ebbesen "FIB for surface plasmon photonics" MRS 2006. India. Krenn "Plasmonics . (2006). F. September 24. Garcia-Vidal "How light emerges from an illuminated array of subwavelength holes" International Workshop on Plasmonics. R. Graz. Austria. July 6. (2006). J. Garcia-Vidal "Extraordinary optical properties of nanostructured metals" Conference on Nanoscience. Austria. C. UK. Singapore. Austria. (2006). USA. A. R. Schloss Eichloss. F. A. J. L. Austria. Austria. J. Genet "Enhanced optical transmission through subwavelength apertures" SPIE Plasmonic nano-imaging and nanofabrication 2006. (2006). Martín-Moreno "Transmision Extraordinaria de ondas de materia" Reunión Nacional de Física del Estado Sólido. July. September 18. USA. J. Engelberg. Mauterndorf. A. USA. April. J. November. (2006). Krenn "Organic diodes as surface plasmon detectors" NFO9. J. F. Switzerland. Martín-Moreno _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 21 of 22 . Materndorf. (2006). T. (2006). J. Singapore. A. March 15. Venezuela. N. Leitner "Optical nanosensors" Workshop of the Centre for Nanostructure Research and analysis. Galler "Piezoelectric and electrostrictive polymers and nano-foams for transducers and active optical devices" ISOTEC. (2006). Alicante. Hohenau "Plasmon Nano-Optics" Nano and Photonics. June 9. April 29. Mauterndorf. (2006). Germany. Leitner "Localized surface plasmons in metal nanostructures" Ann Met Aust Phys Soc. A. Molecular Plasmonics. (2006). March 15. J. Graz. (2006). (2006). W. August. A. June 6. (2006). Krenn "Surface plasmon waveguides and resonators" Photon06. L. Graz. R. Keene. Leitner "Plasmon-based magneto-optics" Nano and Photonics 1. Austria. L. San Diego. (2006). February 2. Austria. (2006). Switzerland. Manchester. Hohenau "Plasmon nano-optics" Nano and Photonics 1. Leitner "Localized surface plasmons in metal nanostructures" SFB 616. Austria.

38. Barnes Organic Electronics. J. pp 046802 "Channel plasmon subwavelength waveguide components including interferometers and ring resonators" S. I. V. B. July. Bahamas. J. S. (2006). B. Exeter. Martín-Moreno and F. J. Drezet. Wedge and W. S. B. September. Reil "Fluorescing molecules and metal nanorods: deexcitation engineering" EOS Topical Meeting on molecular plasmonic devices. in-press. Pendry "Invited" EUMETA. Porto. Pendry "Invited" PHOTON06. (2004). J. Pendry "Invited" ETOPIM7. Bozhevolnyi. J. B. Krenn. L. Laluet and T. UK. Singapore. (2006). Lusanne. Devaux. F. UK. pp 427 3 4 5 6 _________________________________________________________________________________________ Final Activity Report Surface Plasmon Photonics (SPP) NMP-CT-2003-505699 Page 22 of 22 . December 7. L. L. Sydney. (2007). April 24. Switzerland. (2006). Engelberg. Windermere. Molecular Plasmonic Devices. pp "Surface plasmon mediated near-field imaging and optical addressing in nanoscience" A. Brussels. A. (2004). (2005). A. (2006). Reil "Fluorescing molecules and metal nano-rods: molecular de-excitation engineering" EOS Topical meeting. W. 440. J. F. E. W. V. E. Switzerland. L. 3 1 2 References "Channel Plasmon-Polariton Guiding by Subwavelength Metal Grooves" S. September 14. García-Vidal Physical Review B. 95. Barnes Optics Express. Engelberg. (2006). J. (2006). June. (2006). August. (2006). Ebbesen Nature. Pendry "Invited" CMMP 2006. 12. April."Optical scattering by finite arrays of indentations in a metal film" NFO-9. B. Switzerland. April 27. Haunt Micron. Manchester. Hohenau. (2006). pp 508-511 "Optical bistability in subwavelength slit apertures containing nonlinear media" J. (2006). Wedge. M. Pendry "Invited" OSA Bahamas meeting. B. Brun and S. Ebbesen Physical Review Letters. I. Volkov. Volkov. Giannattasio and W. R. Bozhevolnyi. J. June. (2006). Pendry "Invited" RANK Meeting. A. 70. pp 3673-3685 "Surface plasmon-polariton mediated emission of light from top-emitting orgainc light-emitting diode type structures" S. UK. Australia. Martín-Moreno "Optical Scattering by finite arrays of indentations in a metal film" International Workshop on Plasmonics. Devaux and T. (2006). pp 081402 "Surface plasmon-polariton mediated light emission through thin metal films" S.-Y. J.