## Nonlinear optics: a lecture note and reprint volumeNicolaas Bloembergen, recipient of the Nobel Prize for Physics (1981), wrote Nonlinear Optics in 1964, when the field of nonlinear optics was only three years old. The available literature has since grown by at least three orders of magnitude. The vitality of Nonlinear Optics is evident from the still-growing number of scientists and engineers engaged in the study of new nonlinear phenomena and in the development of new nonlinear devices in the field of opto-electronics. This monograph should be helpful in providing a historical introduction and a general background of basic ideas both for experts specializing in this discipline and for scientists and students who wish to become acquainted with it. This is the fourth reprint and includes new references to the recent literature. |

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### Contents

Classical Introduction | 1 |

Quantum Theory of Nonlinear Susceptibilities | 20 |

Maxwells Equations in Nonlinear Media | 62 |

Copyright | |

4 other sections not shown

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### Common terms and phrases

absorption acoustic amplitude angle antistokes approximation Bloembergen boundary Brewster's angle Brillouin scattering calculated coherent complex considered constant corresponding cosfls coupled cross section crystal damping density matrix described dielectric difference frequency direction discussed dispersion effect electric dipole electric field electromagnetic electron energy experimental factor field amplitudes Fourier components gain given by Eq Hamiltonian harmonic waves homogeneous wave imaginary inhomogeneous intensity interaction Kerr effect laser beam light waves linear medium magnetic matrix elements Maxwell's equations microwave modes momentum nonlinear medium nonlinear optical nonlinear polarization nonlinear source nonlinear susceptibility normal obtained optical oscillator parametric perturbation phase matching phase velocities photon Phys plane propagation pump quantum quency R. W. Terhune radiation Raman Raman laser reflected wave resonance ruby laser second harmonic shown in Figure sinfl solution source term stokes sum frequency tangential components tensor theory tion transmitted wave vibrational wave equation wave vector