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Home WIKI MEEP (MIT Electromagnetic Equation Propagation)

MEEP (MIT Electromagnetic Equation Propagation)

by Malika Sen Datta, Lynn Zentner

This page provides links to various nanoHUB resources related to MEEP (MIT Electromagnetic Equation Propagation)

The [MEEP tool], simulates MEEP.

The [Nanofilm lab tool], powered by MEEP, simulates the interaction of electromagnetic plane wave and nanoscale metallic film with subwavelength slit.

The [90 Degrees Beam Propagation tool], powered by MEEP, implements the finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) method for computation in electromagnetism. This tool focuses on electromagnetic fields passing through two waveguides arranged perpendicularly.

The [Optics Labs tool], powered by MEEP, allows a user to simulate the passage of electromagnetic light through multiple lenses.

The [Nanoparticles Array Lab tool], powered by MEEP, uses the finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) code to simulate the interaction of light with an array of metallic nano-particles.

The [Nanoparticle Quantitative Lab tool], powered by MEEP, uses the finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) to quantitatively determine the reflection of transmission co-efficient of a metallic (silver and gold) and dielectric nano-particle

The [Molecular Foundry Photonics Toolkit], built on the open-source finite-difference time-domain simulation software package MEEP, is a simulation and analysis suite for nano-photonics and plasmonics.

The [Biconvex Lens tool], powered by MEEP, enables the user to visualize selective passage of light through the lens-system.

The [Optical Beam Focusing System tool], powered by MEEP, generates focused optical beams using principles of electromagnetic optics.

The [Nano-Plasmonic Bowtie Antenna Simulator] allows users to perform finite-difference time-domain (FDTD) simulations of nano-scale bowtie antennae of arbitrary geometry with several different material models.

For detailed descriptions, tutorial, and examples, please refer to: 4d96a8006ef85b38>

Created on , Last modified on, a resource for nanoscience and nanotechnology, is supported by the National Science Foundation and other funding agencies. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.