Microoptoelectromechanical systems and frequency control

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Title: Microoptoelectromechanical systems and frequency control
Author: Lyshevski, Sergey; Lyshevski, Marina
Abstract: Wireless communication remains on the forefront of current systems because reliable and robust communication is needed to guarantee the system functionality, operationability, integrity, etc. Significant progress has been made. However, formidable challenges remain and novel design concepts are sought. Fundamental research in optical wireless communication and discovery of novel nonmechanical beam steering concepts ensure promising revolutionary changes. The technologies are available to fabricate the microoptoelectromechanical systems (MOEMS). For example, in addition to CMOS and fiber optics, surface micromachining has been used to fabricate micro- and miniscale lasers, mirrors, photodiodes, lenses, etc. The MOEMS-based optical wireless communication systems have been applied for fiber switching, scanning, beam steering, projection, pointing, etc. Different microstructures and microdevices (mirrors, lenses, magnets, antennas, actuators, etc.) are the components of MOEMS. We devise and examine novel MOEMS that integrate vertical cavity surface emitting laser (VCSEL), active optoelectromagnetic microdevices (Bragg cells and optoelectromagnetic lenses), radiating energy microdevices (antennas) and controlling/processing integrated circuits (ICs). The MOEMS designed utilize the microsystem-on-chip paradigm. High-fidelity modeling, heterogeneous simulation, data-intensive analysis and optimization are performed. These fundamental problems directly related and contribute to newly emerging fields of computational optoelectromagnetics and optoelectromechanics. Data-intensive analysis and high-fidelity modeling are important part in synthesis and design of affordable high-performance MOEMS. This paper focuses on the development of the theory of computational optoelectromagnetics and CAD of MOEMS. The modeling, simulation, analysis and design results are reported and illustrated. The major emphasis is given on nonmechanical beam steering paradigm utilizing devised MOEMS.
Description: Copyright 2003 IEEE. Personal use of this material is permitted. However, permission to reprint/republish this material for advertising or promotional purposes or for creating new collective works for resale or redistribution to servers or lists, or to reuse any copyrighted component of this work in other works must be obtained from the IEEE.
Record URI: http://hdl.handle.net/1850/8938
Date: 2003-05-04

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