Corrigendum: The quantum phase slip phenomenon in superconducting nanowires with a low-Ohmic environment
On the second page, after equation (1), the statement
‘. . . where RN is the normal state resistance, RQ D h=2e D
6:45 k is the superconducting quantum resistance, . . . ’
contains a misprint. The correct expression is RQ D h=.2e/2 D
Heat pipes application in nanotechnological equipment is considered on examples of probe movement manipulators. Approaches to improvements of manipulators for effective heat extraction from operating area are shown.
In the original paper the affiliation of A.S. Aladyshkina was indicated incorrectly. The correct affiliations of all authors are as follows:
A.Yu. Aladyshkin., (1) I.M. Nefedov(1), A.S. Aladyshkina(2) and I.A. Shereshevskii(1). (1) Institute for Physics of Microstructures, Russian Academy of Sciences, GSP.105, Nizhny Novgorod 603950, Russia (2) National Research University Higher School of Economics, 25/12 Bolshaja Pecherskaja Ulitsa, Nizhny Novgorod 603155, Russia
A new approach is proposed to solve the quantum evolution problem for a system with an arbitrary number of coupled optical parametric processes. Our method is based on the canonical transformations which define the evolution of the system in the Heisenberg picture. This theory overcomes the difficulties arising in the Wei–Norman method. The application of the approach developed is illustrated with the example of generation of a three-mode entangled light field.
The dynamics of a two-component Davydov-Scott (DS) soliton with a small mismatch of the initial location or velocity of the high-frequency (HF) component was investigated within the framework of the Zakharov-type system of two coupled equations for the HF and low-frequency (LF) fields. In this system, the HF field is described by the linear Schrödinger equation with the potential generated by the LF component varying in time and space. The LF component in this system is described by the Korteweg-de Vries equation with a term of quadratic influence of the HF field on the LF field. The frequency of the DS soliton`s component oscillation was found analytically using the balance equation. The perturbed DS soliton was shown to be stable. The analytical results were confirmed by numerical simulations.
By using superconducting quantum interference device (SQUID) magnetometry, we investigated anisotropic high-field (H less than or similar to 7T) low-temperature (10 K) magnetization response of inhomogeneous nanoisland FeNi films grown by rf sputtering deposition on Sitall (TiO2) glass substrates. In the grown FeNi films, the FeNi layer nominal thickness varied from 0.6 to 2.5 nm, across the percolation transition at the d(c) similar or equal to 1.8 nm. We discovered that, beyond conventional spin-magnetism of Fe21Ni79 permalloy, the extracted out-of-plane magnetization response of the nanoisland FeNi films is not saturated in the range of investigated magnetic fields and exhibits paramagnetic-like behavior. We found that the anomalous out-of-plane magnetization response exhibits an escalating slope with increase in the nominal film thickness from 0.6 to 1.1 nm, however, it decreases with further increase in the film thickness, and then practically vanishes on approaching the FeNi film percolation threshold. At the same time, the in-plane response demonstrates saturation behavior above 1.5-2T, competing with anomalously large diamagnetic-like response, which becomes pronounced at high magnetic fields. It is possible that the supported-metal interaction leads to the creation of a thin charge-transfer (CT) layer and a Schottky barrier at the FeNi film/Sitall (TiO2) interface. Then, in the system with nanoscale circular domains, the observed anomalous paramagnetic-like magnetization response can be associated with a large orbital moment of the localized electrons. In addition, the inhomogeneous nanoisland FeNi films can possess spontaneous ordering of toroidal moments, which can be either of orbital or spin origin. The system with toroidal inhomogeneity can lead to anomalously strong diamagnetic-like response. The observed magnetization response is determined by the interplay between the paramagnetic-and diamagnetic-like contributions.
Radiation conditions are described for various space regions, radiation-induced effects in spacecraft materials and equipment components are considered and information on theoretical, computational, and experimental methods for studying radiation effects are presented. The peculiarities of radiation effects on nanostructures and some problems related to modeling and radiation testing of such structures are considered.