Multiplexing of Optical Angular Momentum from Visible to Terahertz Ranges
Laboratory of Artificial Intelligence Nanophotonics and Centre
21 July 2017
Laboratory of Artificial Intelligence Nanophotonics and Centre for Ultrahigh Bandwidth Devices for Optical Systems (CUDOS), School of Science, RMIT University, Melbourne, Victoria 3000, Australia
In optics, the possibility of manipulation of optical angular momentum at the nanoscale is of crucial importance for both fundamental research and many emerging applications. However, it is still fundamentally challenging to achieving on-chip angular momentum multiplexing due to the extrinsic nature of orbital angular momentum associated with a helical wavefront. Here we present an entirely new concept of nanoplasmonic multiplexing of angular momentum through the nonresonant angular momentum mode-sorting sensitivity by nanoring slit waveguides on tightly-confined plasmonic angular momentum modes, leading to on-chip angular momentum multiplexing of ultra-broadband light ranging from the visible to terahertz regions.
Cite this article as
Gu, M. Multiplexing of Optical Angular Momentum from Visible to Terahertz Ranges.
In Proceedings of the Optofluidics 2017,
25–28 July 2017;
Professor Gu is Distinguished Professor and Associate Deputy Vice-Chancellor at RMIT University and was a Laureate Fellow of the Australian Research Council. He is a sole author of two standard reference books and has over 450 publications in nano/biophotonics. He is an elected Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science as well as the Australian Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering. He is also an elected fellow of the AIP, the OSA, the SPIE, the InstP, and the IEEE. He was President of the International Society of Optics within Life Sciences, Vice President of the Bureau of the International Commission for Optics (ICO) (Chair of the ICO Prize Committee) and a Director of the Board of the Optical Society of America (Chair of the International Council). He was awarded the Einstein Professorship (Chinese Academy of Science, 2010), the W. H. (Beattie) Steel Medal of the Australian Optical Society (2011), the Ian Wark Medal and Lecture of the Australian Academy of Science (2014), the Boas Medal of the AIP (2015) and the Victoria Prize of the Victorian Government (2016).