05071nam 22005295i 4500001001800000003000900018005001700027007001500044008004100059020001800100024003500118040001100153050001000164050001900174072001100193072001600204072002300220082001400243100003600257245021400293300006500507490004800572505094200620520216901562650001903731650001903750650006403769650003203833650002103865650004103886650003803927650004903965700004104014700003904055700003704094700003804131700003504169710004004204773002004244776003604264830004104300856004804341942001204389950004304401999001504444952008204459978-3-319-00266-8DE-He21320160407152059.0cr nn 008mamaa130806s2013 gw | s |||| 0|eng d a97833190026687 a10.1007/978-3-319-00266-82doi ciiserb 4aQC178 4aQC173.5-173.65 72bicssc 7aPHR2bicssc 7aSCI0330002bisacsh04a530.12231 aFaccio, Daniele.eeditor.9861210aAnalogue Gravity PhenomenologybAnalogue Spacetimes and Horizons, from Theory to Experiment cedited by Daniele Faccio, Francesco Belgiorno, Sergio Cacciatori, Vittorio Gorini, Stefano Liberati, Ugo Moschella. aXX, 439 p. 124 illus., 95 illus. in color.bonline resource.1 aLecture Notes in Physics,x0075-8450 ;v8700 aBlack Holes and Hawking Radiation in Spacetime and its Analogues -- Survey of Analogue Spacetimes -- Cosmological Particle Creation in the Lab -- Irrotational, Two-Dimensional Surface Waves in Fluids -- The Basics of Water Waves Theory for Analogue Gravity -- The éCerenkov Effect Revisited: From Swimming Ducks to Zero Modes in Gravitational Analogues -- Some Aspects of Dispersive Horizons: Lessons from Surface Waves -- Classical Aspects of Hawking Radiation Verified in Analogue Gravity Experiment -- Understanding Hawking Radiation from Models of Atomic Bose-Einstein Condensates -- Transformation Optics -- Laser Pulse Analogues for Gravity -- An All-Optical Event Horizon in an Optical Analogue of a Laval Nozzle -- Lorentz Breaking Effective Field Theory and Observational Tests -- The Topology of Quantum Vacuum -- Einsteinp2 (B:Brownian Motion Meets General Relativity -- Astrophysical Black Holes: Evidence of a Horizon?.s aAnalogue Gravity Phenomenology is a collection of contributions that cover a vast range of areas in physics, ranging from surface wave propagation in fluids to nonlinear optics. The underlying common aspect of all these topics, and hence the main focus and perspective from which they are explained here, is the attempt to develop analogue models for gravitational systems. The original and main motivation of the field is the verification and study of Hawking radiation from a horizon: the enabling feature is the possibility to generate horizons in the laboratory with a wide range of physical systems that involve a flow of one kind or another. The years around 2010 and onwards witnessed a sudden surge of experimental activity in this expanding field of research. However, building an expertise in analogue gravity requires the researcher to be equipped with a rather broad range of knowledge and interests. The aim of this book is to bring the reader up to date with the latest developments and provide the basic background required in order to appreciate the goals, difficulties and success stories in the field of analogue gravity. Each chapter of the book treats a different topic explained in detail by the major experts for each specific discipline. The first chapters give an overview of black hole spacetimes and Hawking radiation before moving on to describe the large variety of analogue spacetimes that have been proposed and are currently under investigation. This introductory part is then followed by an in-depth description of what are currently the three most promising analogue spacetime settings, namely surface waves in flowing fluids, acoustic oscillations in Bose-Einstein condensates and electromagnetic waves in nonlinear optics. Both theory and experimental endeavours are explained in detail. The final chapters refer to other aspects of analogue gravity beyond the study of Hawking radiation, such as Lorentz invariance violations and Brownian motion in curved spacetimes, before concluding with a return to the origins of the field and a description of the available observational evidence for horizons in astrophysical black holes. 0aPhysics.9861314aPhysics.9861324aClassical and Quantum Gravitation, Relativity Theory.9861424aMathematical Physics.9861524aCosmology.9861624aQuantum Gases and Condensates.9861724aOptics and Electrodynamics.9861824aQuantum Field Theories, String Theory.986191 aBelgiorno, Francesco.eeditor.986201 aCacciatori, Sergio.eeditor.986211 aGorini, Vittorio.eeditor.986221 aLiberati, Stefano.eeditor.986231 aMoschella, Ugo.eeditor.986242 aSpringerLink (Online service)986250 tSpringer eBooks08iPrinted edition:z9783319002651 0aLecture Notes in Physics,v8709862640uhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-00266-8 2ddccBK aPhysics and Astronomy (Springer-11651) c6930d6930 00104070918493aMAINbMAINd2015-08-03o530.1r2015-08-03w2015-08-03yEBK