Articles written in Bulletin of Materials Science
Volume 3 Issue 3 November 1981 pp 359-370
Recyclable holographic (optical) storage in inorganic materials is nowadays possible due to the advent of laser. Various performance parameters of the state-of-the-art of optical storage are discussed in detail with reference to the well-established case of ferroelectric lithium niobate (LiNbO3). Various physicochemical techniques are employed in understanding the microscopic mechanisms responsible for optical storage in LiNbO3. A short summary of other inorganic materials capable of holographic storage is also presented.
Volume 42 | Issue 6
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