VIDEOS 1 TO 50

Infinite square well (particle in a box)

Published: 2013/05/15

Channel: Brant Carlson

Particle in Infinite Potential Well (Rigid Box)

Published: 2014/03/02

Channel: AK LECTURES

Lecture - 40 Potential Well

Published: 2009/01/22

Channel: nptelhrd

One dimensional potential well energy eigen values and normalized eigen functions

Published: 2014/12/30

Channel: Physics Reporter

L11.4 Finite square well. Setting up the problem.

Published: 2017/07/31

Channel: MIT OpenCourseWare

Wave Function of Particle in Finite Potential Well

Published: 2014/03/05

Channel: AK LECTURES

Lesson 19-20, Finite Square Well (updated)

Published: 2012/10/06

Channel: Steve Spicklemire

L11.2 Infinite square well energy eigenstates.

Published: 2017/07/31

Channel: MIT OpenCourseWare

What is gravitational potential (well)?

Published: 2016/07/12

Channel: xmphysics

Potential Energy vs. Internuclear Distance (Animated) : Dr. Amal K Kumar

Published: 2013/11/09

Channel: Dr.Amal K Kumar

PHYS3740 Lecture26-8 Finite Potential Well

Published: 2010/10/31

Channel: jmgerton

ME564 Lecture 10: Examples of nonlinear systems: particle in a potential well

Published: 2016/04/27

Channel: Steve Brunton

quantum mechanics: infinite square well (part I)

Published: 2009/09/01

Channel: jrgoldma

Finite Potential Well

Published: 2017/11/08

Channel: Tonya Coffey

Potential well Meaning

Published: 2015/04/24

Channel: SDictionary

Mod-01 Lec-26 The Square Well and the Square Potential Barrier

Published: 2013/03/04

Channel: nptelhrd

Quantum Well 9 : Finite Potential Well

Published: 2011/10/03

Channel: Adam Beatty

Mod-01 Lec-25 One-Dimensional Square Well Potential: The Bound State Problem

Published: 2013/03/04

Channel: nptelhrd

Finite square well bound states

Published: 2013/05/15

Channel: Brant Carlson

Particle in Finite Potential Well

Published: 2014/03/05

Channel: AK LECTURES

Quantum Well 5 : Infinite Potential Well -a/2 to a/2

Published: 2011/09/26

Channel: Adam Beatty

L18.2 Phase shift for a potential well.

Published: 2017/07/05

Channel: MIT OpenCourseWare

PHYS3740 Lecture26-5 Finite Potential Well

Published: 2010/10/31

Channel: jmgerton

Quantum Well 1 : Infinite Potential Well (Centered at Origin)

Published: 2011/09/26

Channel: Adam Beatty

Schrodinger equation one dimensional potential well in Urdu/Hindi

Published: 2017/10/31

Channel: majid habib

The Wavefunction - Solving the Infinite Square Well Potential

Published: 2015/10/27

Channel: Tristan Kleyn

Potential well in one dimension

Published: 2013/03/29

Channel: Yogesh K Vijay

Visualizing Simple Harmonic Oscillators and the Double Well Potential

Published: 2014/12/12

Channel: Jake LaNasa

Particle Moving Above Finite Potential Well

Published: 2014/03/06

Channel: AK LECTURES

Symmetric infinite square well | Quantum Mechanics | LetThereBeMath |

Published: 2017/04/21

Channel: LetThereBeMath

Simulation of a quantum wire - Parabolic potential well

Published: 2009/11/08

Channel: probabilityfilter

Lecture - 41 Potential Well

Published: 2009/01/22

Channel: nptelhrd

Three dimensional infinite potential well in quantum mechanics

Published: 2017/11/03

Channel: Tonya Coffey

Symmetric square well potentials

Published: 2016/06/18

Channel: Andrew Nicoll

Finite Square Well Bound States Part 1

Published: 2017/02/25

Channel: Dr. Underwood's Physics YouTube Page

Quantum Mechanics (3) 2D Infinite Potential Well - Part 1

Published: 2014/09/21

Channel: Josh Pilipovsky

21.finite.square.well

Published: 2012/10/25

Channel: utexascnsquest

Finite Potential Well Example

Published: 2014/03/06

Channel: AK LECTURES

Wave packed in infinite potential well

Published: 2016/03/05

Channel: Dominik Gronkiewicz

PHYS3740 Lecture26-1 Finite Potential Well

Published: 2010/10/31

Channel: jmgerton

Particle in a Box - Infinite Potential Well

Published: 2011/03/24

Channel: David Foster

MP25 PARTICLE SCATTERING OF A POTENTIAL WELL

Published: 2014/06/11

Channel: Shazmeen Shamsuddin

2D Crank-Nicolson Schrodinger Equation: Potential Well, Initial Velocity

Published: 2016/12/22

Channel: NoHacerGames

Lecture 13 - Infinite potential well - Part 2, Quantum Harmonic Oscillator

Published: 2016/05/23

Channel: Tarek Ibrahim

Bound States of a Finite Potential Well

Published: 2010/03/26

Channel: wolframmathematica

Bohmian Trajectories in the Infinite Potential Well

Published: 2013/12/07

Channel: BohmianMechanicsAnimations

12. The Dirac Well and Scattering off the Finite Step

Published: 2014/06/18

Channel: MIT OpenCourseWare

Schrödinger Equation Potential Well Simulation (Hydrogen Atom)

Published: 2017/01/05

Channel: Shader Kitty

Particle in spherical potential well

Published: 2017/06/09

Channel: Abdalla Dabdoub

The bound state solution to the delta function potential TISE

Published: 2013/05/15

Channel: Brant Carlson

A **potential well** is the region surrounding a local minimum of potential energy. Energy captured in a potential well is unable to convert to another type of energy (kinetic energy in the case of a gravitational potential well) because it is captured in the local minimum of a potential well. Therefore, a body may not proceed to the global minimum of potential energy, as it would naturally tend to due to entropy.

Energy may be released from a potential well if sufficient energy is added to the system such that the local maximum is surmounted. In quantum physics, potential energy may escape a potential well without added energy due to the probabilistic characteristics of quantum particles; in these cases a particle may be imagined to tunnel *through* the walls of a potential well.

The graph of a 2D potential energy function is a potential energy surface that can be imagined as the Earth's surface in a landscape of hills and valleys. Then a potential well would be a valley surrounded on all sides with higher terrain, which thus could be filled with water (e.g., be a lake) without any water flowing away toward another, lower minimum (e.g. sea level).

In the case of gravity, the region around a mass is a gravitational potential well, unless the density of the mass is so low that tidal forces from other masses are greater than the gravity of the body itself.

A potential hill is the opposite of a potential well, and is the region surrounding a local maximum.

**Quantum confinement** can be observed once the diameter of a material is of the same magnitude as the de Broglie wavelength of the electron wave function.^{[1]} When materials are this small, their electronic and optical properties deviate substantially from those of bulk materials.^{[2]}

A particle behaves as if it were free when the confining dimension is large compared to the wavelength of the particle. During this state, the bandgap remains at its original energy due to a continuous energy state. However, as the confining dimension decreases and reaches a certain limit, typically in nanoscale, the energy spectrum becomes discrete. As a result, the bandgap becomes size-dependent. This ultimately results in a blueshift in light emission as the size of the particles decreases.

Specifically, the effect describes the phenomenon resulting from electrons and electron holes being squeezed into a dimension that approaches a critical quantum measurement, called the exciton Bohr radius. In current application, a quantum dot such as a small sphere confines in three dimensions, a quantum wire confines in two dimensions, and a quantum well confines only in one dimension. These are also known as zero-, one- and two-dimensional potential wells, respectively. In these cases they refer to the number of dimensions in which a confined particle can act as a free carrier. See external links, below, for application examples in biotechnology and solar cell technology.

Τhe electronic and optical properties of materials are affected by size and shape. Well-established technical achievements including quantum dots were derived from size manipulation and investigation for their theoretical corroboration on quantum confinement effect.^{[3]} The major part of the theory is the behaviour of the exciton resembles that of an atom as its surrounding space shortens. A rather good approximation of an exciton’s behaviour is the 3-D model of a particle in a box.^{[4]} The solution of this problem provides a sole^{[clarification needed]} mathematical connection between energy states and the dimension of space. Decreasing the volume or the dimensions of the available space, increases the energy of the states. Shown in the diagram is the change in electron energy level and bandgap between nanomaterial and its bulk state.

The following equation shows the relationship between energy level and dimension spacing:

Research results^{[5]} provide an alternative explanation of the shift of properties at nanoscale. In the bulk phase, the surfaces appear to control some of the macroscopically observed properties. However, in nanoparticles, surface molecules do not obey the expected configuration^{[which?]} in space. As a result, surface tension changes tremendously.

The Young-Laplace equation can give a background on the investigation of the scale of forces applied to the surface molecules:

Under the assumption of spherical shape and resolving the Young-Laplace equation for the new radii (nm), we estimate the new (GPa). The smaller the radii, the greater the pressure is present. The increase in pressure at the nanoscale results in strong forces toward the interior of the particle. Consequently, the molecular structure of the particle appears to be different from the bulk mode, especially at the surface. These abnormalities at the surface are responsible for changes of inter-atomic interactions and bandgap.^{[6]}^{[7]}

**^**M. Cahay (2001).*Quantum Confinement VI: Nanostructured Materials and Devices : Proceedings of the International Symposium*. The Electrochemical Society. ISBN 978-1-56677-352-2. Retrieved 19 June 2012.**^**Hartmut Haug; Stephan W. Koch (1994).*Quantum Theory of the Optical and Electronic Properties of Semiconductors*. World Scientific. ISBN 978-981-02-2002-0. Retrieved 19 June 2012.**^**Norris, DJ; Bawendi, MG (1996). "Measurement and assignment of the size-dependent optical spectrum in CdSe quantum dots".*Physical Review B*.**53**(24): 16338–16346. Bibcode:1996PhRvB..5316338N. doi:10.1103/PhysRevB.53.16338. PMID 9983472.**^**Brus, L. E. (1983). "A simple model for the ionization potential, electron affinity, and aqueous redox potentials of small semiconductor crystallites".*The Journal of Chemical Physics*.**79**(11): 5566. Bibcode:1983JChPh..79.5566B. doi:10.1063/1.445676.**^**Kunz, A B; Weidman, R S; Collins, T C (1981). "Pressure-induced modifications of the energy band structure of crystalline CdS".*Journal of Physics C: Solid State Physics*.**14**(20): L581. Bibcode:1981JPhC...14L.581K. doi:10.1088/0022-3719/14/20/004.**^**H. Kurisu; T. Tanaka; T. Karasawa; T. Komatsu (1993). "Pressure induced quantum confined excitons in layered metal triiodide crystals".*Jpn. J. Appl. Phys*.**32**(Supplement 32–1): 285–287. Bibcode:1993JJAPS..32..285K. doi:10.7567/jjaps.32s1.285.**^**Lee, Chieh-Ju; Mizel, Ari; Banin, Uri; Cohen, Marvin L.; Alivisatos, A. Paul (2000). "Observation of pressure-induced direct-to-indirect band gap transition in InP nanocrystals".*The Journal of Chemical Physics*.**113**(5): 2016. Bibcode:2000JChPh.113.2016L. doi:10.1063/1.482008.

- Buhro WE, Colvin VL (2003). "Semiconductor nanocrystals: Shape matters".
*Nat Mater*.**2**(3): 138–9. Bibcode:2003NatMa...2..138B. doi:10.1038/nmat844. PMID 12612665. - Semiconductor Fundamental
- Band Theory of Solid
- Quantum dots synthesis
- Biological application

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