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About this Cambridge Elements series

Bringing together viewpoints of leading scientists and engineers, this new series provides systematic coverage of new and emerging topics in metamaterials. Elements cover the theory, characterisation, design and fabrication of metamaterials in areas such as electromagnetics and optics, plasmonics, acoustics and thermal science, nanoelectronics, and nanophotonics, and also showcase the very latest experimental techniques and applications.

Presenting cutting-edge research and novel results in a timely, in-depth and yet digestible way, this series is perfect for graduate students, researchers, and professionals with a background in physics and electrical engineering who are working on metamaterials.

This series is co-published in collaboration with the Materials Research Society.


About the Editors

Tie Jun Cui is Cheung-Kong Professor and Chief Professor at Southeast University, China, and a Fellow of the IEEE. He has made significant contributions to the area of effective-medium metamaterials and spoof surface plasmon polaritons at microwave frequencies, both in new-physics verification and engineering applications. Recently, he has proposed digital coding, field-programmable, and information metamaterials, which extend the concept of metamaterial from an effective medium to a real-time information processing system.

Contact the Editor 

If you would like more information about this series, or are interested in writing an Element, email Tie Jun Cui tjcui@seu.edu.ca or John Pendry j.pendry@imperial.ac.uk

About the Editors

Sir John Pendry is Chair in Theoretical Solid State Physics at Imperial College London, and a Fellow of the Royal Society, the Institute of Physics, and the Optical Society of America. An internationally renowned pioneer of the metamaterials field, among his many achievements are work that led to the creation of the first material with a negative refractive index, the proposal of the concepts of an ‘invisibility cloak’ and a ‘perfect lens’, and the invention of the transformation optics technique for the control of electromagnetic fields.