Holographic Data Storage

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August 2012



An outstanding reference book on an exciting topic, reaching out to the 21st century's key technologies. The editors, together with leading experts in the field from both academic research and industry, bring together the latest knowledge on this technique. The book starts with an introduction on the history and fundamentals, multiplexing methods, and noise sources. The following chapters describe in detail recording media, components, channels, platforms for demonstration, and competing technologies such as classical hard disks or optical disks. More than 700 references will make this the ultimate source of information for the years to come. The book is intended for physicists, optical engineers, and executives alike.


I Introduction.- History and Physical Principles.- 1 Holographic Storage Principles.- 1.1 Redundant Storage.- 1.2 Multiplexing.- 1.3 High Data Rate.- 1.4 Rapid Access.- 1.5 Novel Functions.- 2 Historical Development.- 2.1 Bell Labs and the Digital Page.- 2.2 IBM HOSP.- 2.3 RCA Holographic Memory.- 2.4 3M Holographic Data Storage System.- 2.5 Thompson-CSF Read-Write Memory Using Angular Multiplexing.- 2.6 NEC Holographic Coding Plate or Holotablet.- 2.7 Harris-Intertype Wide-Band Recorder.- 2.8 Hitachi Holographic Video Disk.- 2.9 Optical Data Systems Holoscan.- 2.10 Holographic Storage in the Soviet Union.- 2.11 NEC Holographic Disk.- 2.12 MEI Kanji Character Generation System.- 2.13 Tamarack Multistore.- 2.14 The PRISM Test Stand.- 2.15 Stanford University.- 2.16 Holoplex Memory Device for Fingerprint Verification.- 2.17 Rockwell Read-Only Demonstrator.- 2.18 IBM DEMON.- 3 Summary.- References.- Volume Holographic Multiplexing Methods.- 1 Holographic Storage and Retrieval.- 1.1 Overview of Holographic Multiplexing Methods.- 1.2 Holographic Storage Geometries and Imaging Systems.- 2 Scattering from Volume Gratings.- 2.1 Volume Diffraction in the Born Approximation.- 2.2 Volume Diffraction of Scalar Fields.- 2.3 Volume Diffraction Calculations Using the k-Sphere Formulation.- 2.4 Visualization of the Multiplexing Methods on the Grating Space.- 2.5 Grating Manifold Motion and Fractal Multiplexing.- 3 Architectures for Holographic Memories.- 3.1 The Holographic 3-D Disk Geometry.- 3.2 The Holographic Random-Access Memory (HRAM).- 3.3 The Phase Conjugate Geometry.- 4 Summary.- References.- Fundamental Noise Sources in Volume Holographic Storage.- 1 Cross-Talk Noise.- 1.1 Theoretical Formulation.- 1.2 Cross-Talk Noise and Signal-to-Noise Ratio.- 1.3 Storage Capacity.- 2 Intrinsic Scattering Noise.- 3 Noise Gratings.- 4 Conclusion.- References.- II Recording Media.- Bit Error Rate for Holographic Data Storage.- 1 Definition of Bit Error Rate.- 2 BER in Terms of Pixel Distribution Functions.- 3 Experimental Distributions of CCD Pixel Values.- 4 Applications.- References.- Media Requirements for Digital Holographic Data Storage.- 1 Ideal Media Parameters.- 1.1 Optical Quality.- 1.2 Sensitivity.- 1.3 Dynamic Range.- 1.4 Absorption.- 1.5 Volatility.- 2 Example Materials.- 3 Stability of Stored Data.- 3.1 Dark Decay.- 3.2 Decay During Readout: Fixing.- 3.3 Two-Color Recording.- 4 Hologram Fidelity and Bit Error Rate.- 5 Conclusions.- References.- Inorganic Photorefractive Materials.- 1 Charge Transport.- 2 Storage Properties: Dark Storage Time, Response Time, Capacity, Sensitivity.- 3 Theoretical Performance Limits.- 4 Various Crystals.- 5 Nondestructive Readout.- 6 Conclusions.- References.- Hologram Fixing and Nonvolatile Storage in Photorefractive Materials.- 1 Thermally Assisted Ionic Fixing.- 1.1 Hologram Fixing and Ionic Conduction in LiNbO3.- 1.2 Lifetime of Fixed Ionic Gratings.- 1.3 High-Low Fixing.- 2 Fixing by Spontaneous Polarization Modulation.- 3 Two-Photon Holographic Recording in Stoichiometric Lithium Niobate.- 3.1 Undoped Stoichiometric Lithium Niobate.- 3.2 Doped Stoichiometric Lithium Niobate.- 3.3 Summary on Two-Photon Recording in LiNbO3 ..- References.- Two-Color Holography in Lithium Niobate.- 1 Materials.- 2 Experimental.- 3 Spectroscopy and Sensitization.- 4 Photorefractive Properties.- 4.1 Sensitivity.- 4.2 Gating Ratio.- 4.3 Dynamic Range.- 4.4 Dark Decay.- 4.5 The Role of Iron.- 5 Conclusion.- References.- Overview of Photorefractive Polymers for Holographic Data Storage.- 1 Brief History of Photorefractive Polymers.- 2 Physics and Chemistry of Photorefractive Polymers.- 2.1 Photogeneration.- 2.2 Transport.- 2.3 Index Change: Electro-Optic and Orientational Effects.- 3 Performance of Current Photorefractive Polymers.- 3.1 Spectral Sensitivity.- 3.2 Dynamic Range.- 3.3 Material Stability.- 3.4 Speed.- 3.5 Applications.- 4 Trends and Outlook.- References.- Photopolymer Systems.- 1 Introduction.- 2 Chemistry
EAN: 9783642536809
ISBN: 3642536808
Untertitel: 'Springer Series in Optical Sciences'. Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2000. Book. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: Springer
Erscheinungsdatum: August 2012
Seitenanzahl: 516 Seiten
Format: kartoniert
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