Sebastian Klembt

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Solid-state cavity quantum electrodynamics is a rapidly advancing field, which explores the frontiers of light-matter coupling. Metal-based approaches are of particular interest in this field, as they carry the potential to squeeze optical modes to spaces significantly below the diffraction limit. Transition metal dichalcogenides are ideally suited as the(More)
We present evidence for the existence of a hybrid state of Tamm plasmons and microcavity exciton polaritons in a II-VI material based microcavity sample covered with an Ag metal layer. The bare cavity mode shows a characteristic anticrossing with the Tamm-plasmon mode, when microreflectivity measurements are performed for different detunings between the(More)
Using angle-resolved Raman spectroscopy, we show that a resonantly excited ground-state exciton-polariton fluid behaves like a nonequilibrium coolant for its host solid-state semiconductor microcavity. With this optical technique, we obtain a detailed measurement of the thermal fluxes generated by the pumped polaritons. We thus find a maximum cooling power(More)
Microcavity exciton polaritons are promising candidates to build a new generation of highly nonlinear and integrated optoelectronic devices. Such devices range from novel coherent light emitters to reconfigurable potential landscapes for electro-optical polariton-lattice based quantum simulators as well as building blocks of optical logic architectures.(More)
Transition metal dichalcogenides are a novel class of materials which seems almost ideal to study light-matter coupling in solid state. The high thermal stability and large oscillator strength of excitons in monolayers of transition metal dichalcogenides make them ideal candidates for room temperature polaritonics. Recently, photoluminescence emission in(More)
We integrated WSe<inf>2</inf> and WS<inf>2</inf> monolayers into photonic Tamm-structures in order to observe Tamm-plasmon exciton-polaritons under ambient conditions. The characteristic dispersion observed by in-plane momentum-resolved micro-photoluminescence spectroscopy confirms their existence even at room temperature.
Strong light-matter interaction in Bragg structures possesses several advantages over conventional microcavity system. These structures provide an opportunity to incorporate a large number of quantum wells without increasing the mode volume. Further, it is expected that the strong coupling could occur over the entire thickness of the Bragg structure, and(More)
The influence of the geometric shape of optically confining structures on the emission properties of ZnSe-based microcavities is studied. Elliptical as well as coupled circular structures were fabricated with quantum wells or quantum dots as optical active material. For the elliptical pillars a lifting of the polarization degeneracy of the resonator modes(More)
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