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Corey W. Bettenhausen, Wade C. Bowie, and Michael R. Geller

Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia 30602-2451, USA

Received 17 March 2003; published 30 July 2003

Elasticity theory provides an accurate description of the long-wavelength vibrational dynamics of homoge-

neous crystalline solids, and with supplemental boundary conditions on the displacement field can also be

applied to abrupt heterojunctions and interfaces. The conventional interface boundary conditions, often referred

to as connection rules, require that the displacement field and its associated stress field be continuous

through the interface. We argue, however, that these boundary conditions are generally incorrect for epitaxial

interfaces, and we give the general procedure for deriving the correct conditions, which depend essentially on

the detailed microscopic structure of the interface. As a simple application of our theory we analyze in detail

a one-dimensional model of an inhomogeneous crystal, a chain of harmonic oscillators with an abrupt change

in mass and spring-stiffness parameters. Our results have implications for phonon dynamics in nanostructures

such as superlattices and nanoparticles, as well as for the thermal boundary resistance at epitaxial interfaces.

I. INTRODUCTION The condition 2 implies that the two materials are attached

Continuum elasticity theory was developed in the 18th and do not separate. The second condition follows from mo-

and 19th centuriesprior to the wide acceptance of the mentum conservation and requires that the force density be

atomic view of matterto describe the mechanics of elastic continuous,

solids.1 Modern applications of elasticity theory abound

throughout science and engineering, from providing a long- T Aij n j T Bij n j . 3

wavelength description of the dynamics of crystalline lat- ij

Here T is the stress tensor, defined by the continuity equa-

tices, to the inversion of seismological data to image the

tion

three-dimensional structure of the Earths interior.

The fundamental degree of freedom in a nonpolar elastic t i j T i j 0 4

medium is the displacement field u(r), the deviation of the

medium at point r from its position in mechanical equilib- for momentum density t u, and n is the unit normal.4

rium. When applied to composite media consisting of layers In an isotropic elastic medium, it follows from Eq. 1 that

or regions of different materials, characterized by different the stress tensor is given by

elastic parameters, a question naturally arises: What bound-

ary conditions should be imposed on the displacement field T i j u i j 2 u i j 5

at the interfaces?

c i jkl u kl , 6

An example of such a composite system is shown sche-

matically in Fig. 1. Alternating layers of type A and B mate- where

rials, each characterized by different elastic constants and

mass densities, are separated by abrupt interfaces. Within c i jkl i j kl ik jl il jk 7

each region the displacement field satisfies an appropriate

is the elastic tensor for a linear isotropic solid, and where

equation of motion. For an isotropic continuum with mass

density , the field equation is u i j i u j j u i /2 8

The purpose of this paper is to point out that these bound-

where v l (2 )/ and v t / are the longitudinal ary conditions 2 and 3, while quite appropriate for the

and transverse bulk sound velocities, respectively, deter-

mined by the Lame coefficients and . The solution of the

set of second-order equations of the form 1, or their gener-

alization to anisotropic media, requires boundary conditions

on u and (n)u, where n is a unit vector normal to the

interface.

The conventional boundary conditions applied in this situ-

ation assuming fully bonded materials are as follows.2,3

First, the displacement field is assumed to be continuous

across an interface

FIG. 1. Superlattice consisting of layers of dissimilar elastic

uA uB . 2 media A and B.

BETTENHAUSEN, BOWIE, AND GELLER PHYSICAL REVIEW B 68, 035431 2003

correct when applied to long-wavelength vibrational dynam-

ics in crystals with abrupt, epitaxial crystalline interfaces.

The reason is because in the latter application, elasticity

theory is only an approximate long-wavelength description

for the underlying microscopic lattice dynamicswhich nec-

essarily depends on the detailed atomic structure of the

interfacewhereas Eqs. 2 and 3 make no reference to

that microscopic structure. For example, the correct bound-

ary conditions must depend on the effective force constants

between type A and B atoms in Fig. 1, as well as that be- FIG. 2. Model of an atomically sharp interface in a one-

tween atoms of the same type. dimensional crystal.

There are numerous applications of elasticity theory to

solid state systems with heterostructures, where the use of II. CONNECTION RULES IN ONE DIMENSION

the conventional boundary conditions would lead to quanti-

tatively incorrect results. Examples include phonons in nano- We turn now to an analysis of the one-dimensional case,

structures such as quantum dots,5 quantum wells,6 where a chain of atoms with nearest-neighbor bonds are con-

strained to move on a line. The vibrations in this case are

superlattices,7,8 surfaces with overlayers,9 and nanoparticles

purely longitudinal.

embedded in host materials.1012 A correct use of boundary

An abrupt interface is introduced at position x 0 . To the

conditions might be especially important for nanometer-scale

left of x 0 the mass of each atom is m A , and the effective

elastic media such as phononic band-gap materials.13 Also,

spring constant of the nearest-neighbor bonds is k A ; the cor-

the thermal resistance of a heterojunction is determined by responding parameters on the right side are m B and k B . The

phonon scattering at the interface and is therefore sensitive to strength of the bond connecting the type A and B atoms,

the connection rules or S matrix.14 which is generally different from k A and k B , is denoted by

Finally, we would like to point out a strong analogy be- k J . The lattice constant on both sides is equal to a. The

tween this work and the problem of determining the appro- model we consider is illustrated in Fig. 2.

priate interface boundary conditions for the envelope func- According to elasticity theory, which is valid for vibra-

tions in effective mass theory.15 In this case, effective mass tional wavelengths large compared with a, the regions to the

theory serves as the appropriate long-wavelength approxima- left and right of the interface are described by the wave equa-

tion to the full Schrodinger equation that contains the micro- tions

scopic periodic potential of the crystalline lattice, and con-

nection rules are required to join envelope functions through 2t v I2 2x u I0, v Ia k I /m I, IA,B. 9

an interface between crystals with different effective mass.

The microscopic theory of these connection rules was first The elasticity theory description of a homogeneous chain is

developed by Kroemer and Zhu,16,17 and our work may be reviewed in the Appendix. To proceed, the wave equations

regarded as an elasticity theory analog of Refs. 16 and 17. In 9 must be supplemented with boundary conditions on

their seminal work on phonons in heterostructures, Akera u(x 0 ) and u (x 0 ).

and Ando18 analyzed the vibrational connection-rule problem A general linear homogeneous interface boundary condi-

from this point of view, and the boundary conditions we tion may be expressed in the form

derive are consistent with those of Ref. 18. However, these

authors did not realize that the small off-diagonal elements u x0 u x0

M , 10

in the connection matrix defined below in Eq. 10 do u x 0 B

u x 0 A

in fact change the boundary conditions from the conven-

tional ones.19 We will show very clearly that using the con- where M is a 22 matrix. The connection rule matrix im-

ventional boundary conditions can give an incorrect vibra- plied by the boundary conditions 2 and 3 is

tional spectrum.

In the next section we give a detailed derivation of the 1 0

connection rules for the case of a simple one-dimensional M . 11

0 k A /k B

model of an inhomogeneous crystal, a chain of harmonic

oscillators with an abrupt change in mass and spring stiffness A common application of Eq. 11 is to an elastic string with

parameters, and in Sec. III we compare the results of using an abrupt change in mass density, but no change in

both our connection rules and the conventional connection elasticity;20,21 in this case Eq. 11 reduces to the identity

rules to exact results obtained by numerical diagonalization. matrix.22

In Sec. IV we relate the connection rule problem to that of It is simple to demonstrate that 11 is the only matrix

calculating the S matrix for plane-wave scattering from the consistent with conditions 2 and 3: First, continuity re-

interface. The problem of determining the interface boundary quires that M 111 and M 120. To find the other elements,

conditions between three-dimensional solids is discussed in we note that in one dimension the xx component of the stress

Sec. V, and our conclusions are summarized in Sec. VI. tensor of Eq. 5 is T xx v 2 x u. The stress immediately

035431-2

ELASTICITY THEORY CONNECTION RULES FOR . . . PHYSICAL REVIEW B 68, 035431 2003

to the left of the interface is therefore T Axx k A u A (x 0 ), and 1

that to the immediate right is T Bxx k B u B (x 0 ). Now, Eq. kJ ak

2 J u x0

10 requires that ,

1 u x 0

k J a k B k J B

k B u B x 0 k B M 21 u A x 0 M 22 u A x 0 ,

12 2

which implies

1

kJ a k A k J

2 u x0

T Bxx M 21 k B u A x 0 M 22 k B /k A T Axx . 13 , 23

1 u x 0

k J ak A

Therefore, the condition 3 requires that M 210 and M 22 2 J

k A /k B .

which, upon comparison with Eq. 10, identifies

We now proceed with our derivation of the correct bound-

ary condition matrix M for the model shown in Fig. 2. The 1

coordinates x n (t) of the atoms are written as 1 1

kJ ak kJ a k A k J

2 J 2

x n t x 0n n t ,

The equation of motion for atom n is

x 0n na. 14

k J 1

a k B k J

2 k J

1

ak

2 J

24

m n n k r n1 n k l n n1 , 15 as the connection rule matrix. Therefore we obtain, for the

model shown in Fig. 2, the connection rules

where k r is the stiffness of the spring to the right of mass

m n , and k l is that to the left. Assuming harmonic time de-

pendence we have, for the atoms immediately to the left (n

1) and right (n0) of the interface M

1 1

a k A k B k J k A k B /k J k B

2 .

25

0 k A /k B

2 m A 1 k J 0 1 k A 1 2 16

Several remarks are in order. First, the correct connection

and rules clearly depend on the microscopic structure of the in-

terface, including the stiffness k J of the interface bond, which

2 m B 0 k B 1 0 k J 0 1 . 17 is generally different than k A and k B . The boundary condi-

Next we introduce the displacement field u(x) as a smooth tions cannot be deduced by conservation laws that do not

interpolating function between the n , such that make reference to the microscopic structure. Second, the ma-

trix 25 is generally off diagonal, implying a connection

u x 0n n , 18 between the displacement field u on one side of the interface,

with the strain u , as well as the displacement, on the other.

and use the following relations: Third, the displacement field is generally not continuous

through the interface, in contrast with the conventional

3 3 assumption.24 This discontinuity, however, does not imply

2 u A x 0 a u A x 0 au A x 0 , 19 that the two sides are separated. It simply means that the

2 2

atomic displacements n , when extrapolated from each side

1

1

1 u A x 0 a u A x 0 au A x 0 ,

2 2

20

to the mathematical interface at x 0 , do not meet. Fourth,

we note that in the limit a0 the boundary conditions 11

and 25 agree. However, this limit is not meaningful in a

real crystal. Fifth, Eqs. 11 and 25 also become equivalent

1 1 in the event that k J has the special value k J* given by

0 u B x 0 a u B x 0 au B x 0 , 21

2 2

1 u B 3

3

x 0 a u B x 0 au B x 0 . 22

k*

J

1

1 1

1

2 kA kB

. 26

2 2

Sixth, although we have assumed that the lattice structure is

Because the interface boundary conditions involve the dis- the same at the interface as in the bulk, the method we used

placement field and its first derivative only, second and would apply to a relaxed interface as well, once that relaxed

higher-order gradients are neglected here. Furthermore, as structure is known. And finally, although the connection rules

the frequency is formally of the order of a gradient re- themselves may depend on the arbitrary choice of interface

call the bulk dispersion relation v k ), for consistency position x 0 , observable quantities do not. For example, if the

we also neglect the terms proportional to 2 in Eqs. 16 interface position is moved from x 0 to x 0 and the vibrational

and 17.23 spectrum is computed with the shifted connection rules and

The resulting coupled equations can be put in the form the new interface position, the spectrum remains unchanged

035431-3

BETTENHAUSEN, BOWIE, AND GELLER PHYSICAL REVIEW B 68, 035431 2003

chosen the simplest interface position.

diagonal element in Eq. 25 can become substantial. To

demonstrate this we use elasticity theory with both Eqs. 11

and 25 to predict the normal-mode frequencies of a one-

dimensional inhomogeneous crystal of finite length L, and

compare both with the exact spectrum obtained numerically.

The interface is placed at x 0 L/2.

The elasticity theory spectrum is obtained by numeri-

cally searching for frequencies such that the three conditions

u(0)0, u(L)0, and Eq. 10, are satisfied. The appropri-

ate solution of the wave equation to the left of the interface,

on the interval 0xx 0 , is

FIG. 3. Vibrational spectrum with k B /k A 5.0 and k J /k A

u A x sin x/ v A , 27 0.20.

and to the right (x 0 xL) is with the exact spectrum, whereas the spectrum calculated

with Eq. 11 does not. At higher frequencies both elasticity

u B x cos x/ v B sin x/ v B . 28

theory spectra deviate from the exact spectrum because the

and are uniquely determined at each frequency by the wavelength becomes shorter.

requirement that Eq. 10 be satisfied. This leads to The final set of spectra we present, shown in Fig. 5, cor-

responds to a homogeneous chain k B k A , with a weakly

u x0

u x 0 B

C

M

u x0

u x 0 A

, 29

bonded interface k J 0.20 k A . The spectrum calculated with

Eq. 25 agrees well with the exact spectrum. The elasticity

theory spectrum calculated with Eq. 11 misses the fine

where structure present in the exact spectrum because Eq. 11

makes no reference to the value of k J .

C cos L/2v B

/ v B sin L/2v B

sin L/2v B

/ v B cos L/2v B

.

These examples are meant demonstrate our point that the

conventional boundary conditions are, as a matter of prin-

ciple, incorrect. However, a particular heterojunction may

30 turn out to have boundary conditions close to the conven-

From Eq. 29 we obtain ( ) and ( ) as tional ones.

C 1 M sin L/2v A

/ v A cos L/2v A

, 31

IV. S MATRIX

ing the interface boundary conditions is through an S matrix.

and the normal mode frequencies follow from the remaining

boundary condition u B (L)0.

The exact spectrum is obtained by expressing the coupled

equations of motion 15 for a chain of N atoms, with the

first and last atoms held fixed, as a nonsymmetric eigenvalue

problem. The system size is then given by LNa. For the

results presented below, we use N101.

Representative results are shown in Figs. 35. In each

case the angular frequency of mode n is given in units of

v A /L. Figures 3 and 4 the show vibrational spectra of two

inhomogeneous chains, both with k B 5.0 k A . The curves in

these figures are independent of the masses m A and m B ; the

only mass dependence is in the energy scale v A /L. In each

case the solid line is the exact spectrum, the dotted line is the

elasticity theory spectrum calculated with the conventional

connection rules 11, and the dashed line is the elasticity

theory spectrum calculated with the connection rules 25. In

Fig. 3, k J 0.20 k A , and the three spectra are similar. In Fig.

4, where k J 0.05 k A , the two sides are only weakly bonded FIG. 4. Vibrational spectrum with k B /k A 5.0 and k J /k A

together, and the spectrum calculated with Eq. 25 agrees 0.05.

035431-4

ELASTICITY THEORY CONNECTION RULES FOR . . . PHYSICAL REVIEW B 68, 035431 2003

S

1 M21

M22 detM M12

1

, 36

where

1

1 1 1 1

M i / v i / v B M .

B i/vA i / v A

37

Here det M is the determinant of M. A useful expression

for M may be obtained by combining Eqs. 11 and 25 as

M 1

0

M 12

k A /k B

, 38

ment a k A k B 21 k J (k A k B ) /k J k B in Eq. 25. Using this

FIG. 5. Vibrational spectrum with k A k B and k J /k A 0.20.

representation for M we obtain

Whereas the matrix M gives the linear relation between the k Av B k Av B

displacement field u(x 0 ) and its derivative u (x 0 ) on side A 1 iM 12 1 iM 12

1 k Bv A vA k Bv A vA

to that on side B, the S matrix relates the amplitudes of M

waves incident on the interface, from both sides, to the cor- 2 k Av B k Av B

1 iM 12 1 iM 12

responding outgoing waves. In this case we take x 0 to be at k Bv A vA k Bv A vA

the origin and we write the elasticity theory solutions as25 39

and

u A x A e i x/ v A A e i x/ v A 32

and detMk A v B /k B v A . 40

Note that the complex terms in the S matrix come from the

u B x B e i x/ v B B e i x/ v B , 33 off-diagonal element in Eq. 25.

The S matrix provides a simple and direct way to obtain

where A and B are complex coefficients giving the am- transmission and reflection amplitudes t and r for scattering

plitudes of the plane waves shown in Fig. 6. from the interface. From Eq. 36 we observe that the trans-

The S matrix relates the coefficients in Eqs. 32 and 33, mission and reflection amplitudes for a wave of unit ampli-

and is defined by tude incident from the left (A 1 and B 0) are

A

B

S

A

B

. 34 t

detM

2k Av B

M22 k A v B k B v A iM 12 k B

41

B

B

M

A

A

35 r

M21 k A v B k B v A iM 12 k B

M22 k A v B k B v A iM 12 k B

. 42

and therefore tinuous but the elasticity is continuous, these amplitudes re-

duce to

2vB v B v A

t and r , 43

v B v A v B v A

the well-known results for scattering from a mass

discontinuity.21 It can be shown that the transmission and

reflection coefficients T and R defined as the fraction of

transmitted and reflected energy flux, are determined from

Eqs. 41 and 42 according to

v Ak B

FIG. 6. Incoming and outgoing waves related by the S matrix. T t 2 and R r 2 . 44

The interface is at x0. v Bk A

035431-5

BETTENHAUSEN, BOWIE, AND GELLER PHYSICAL REVIEW B 68, 035431 2003

In addition to relating the connection rule matrix M to face. In contrast, the condition that the stress be continuous

observable quantities, this scattering theory formulation follows from momentum conservation and is always

serves to reemphasize the main thesis of this paper, that the correct.26

connection rules must depend on the microscopic structure It is tempting to approach the interface boundary condi-

of the heterojunction and cannot be determined by far tion problem by using elasticity equations generalized to the

field information alone. case of a compositionally graded crystal, characterized by a

position-dependent mass density and elastic parameters, and

V. BEYOND ONE DIMENSION then take the limit of an abrupt composition change. But this

too is incorrect, for elasticity theory is intrinsically a long-

In this section we give a brief discussion of the generali- wavelength description and can be formulated only for

zation of our method to three-dimensional epitaxial hetero- slowly graded systems, making the required limit invalid.

junctions. To allow for both longitudinal and transverse elas- For example, the generalized wave equation describing

tic waves one must work with a 66 connection matrix the long-wavelength vibrational dynamics in a one-

M 3D satisfying dimensional crystal with lattice constant a, mass density

(x), and stiffness k(x), can be shown to be see the Ap-

u x x 0 u x x 0 pendix

u y x 0 u y x 0

x 2t a x k x x u x,t 0. 47

u z x 0 u z x 0

M 3D . 45

u x x 0 u x x 0 Integration of Eq. 47 shows that u(x) and k(x) u (x) are

continuous, consistent with the conventional boundary con-

u y x 0 u y x 0

ditions of Eq. 11. However, Eq. 47, which neglects stiff-

u z x 0 B

u z x 0 A

ness gradients higher order than k (x), is not valid in the

abrupt limit.

Here u i nu i , with n a unit vector normal to the inter- Having made the case that the conventional interface

face, and ix,y,z. The procedure for obtaining M 3D is iden- boundary conditions given in Eqs. 2 and 3 do not apply to

tical to that described in Sec. II; however, in general it will epitaxial interfaces, we must emphasize again that we have

be necessary to include atomic bonds beyond those connect- not provided generally applicable conditions to replace Eqs.

ing nearest-neighbor atoms. 2 and 3. The connection rules in Eq. 25 are only valid

To obtain quantitatively accurate connection rules one for the simple one-dimensional interface model shown in

would need to determine the atomic structure of the particu- Fig. 2. We also emphasize that for some heterojunctions, the

lar interface and the required force constants. This can be actual boundary conditions may be very close to the conven-

accomplished using first-principles electronic structure cal- tional ones.

culation methods for example, those based on density func- In closing, we would like to speculate about the reason

tional theory, although a full treatment of a three- the subject of this paper has been, to the best of our knowl-

dimensional heterojunction would be very demanding edge, overlooked in the solid state physics literature. Histori-

computationally. cally, elasticity theory was developed as a self-contained

branch of mechanics that made no reference to a possible

VI. DISCUSSION

underlying atomic structure, and much of the theory was

developed before the general acceptance of the atomic view

We have shown that the conventional interface boundary of matter. The conventional boundary conditions 2 and 3

conditions used in elasticity theory, requiring that the dis- are certainly correct within elasticity theory proper. How-

placement field and its associated stress field be continuous, ever, within solid state physics, elasticity theory is regarded

are generally incorrect for epitaxial interfaces. The correct as a long-wavelength description with a well-defined but

boundary conditions are nonuniversal and depend on the de- limited regime of validity, and we believe that the connection

tailed microscopic structure of the heterojunction. rules in question were applied to heterostructures without

The conventional boundary conditions are incorrect be- considering that regime of validity.

cause the displacement field u(r) is generally discontinuous.

However, this discontinuity does not imply that the two sides ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

separate. In the elasticity theory description of crystalline

lattice dynamics This work was supported by the National Science Foun-

dation under CAREER Grant No. DMR-0093217, and by the

u r0 rn r0n 46 Research Corporation. It is a pleasure to thank Steve Lewis

and Kelly Patton for useful discussions.

is simply a function giving the displacement of atom n at

each equilibrium lattice point r0n . A discontinuity in u(r) at a

APPENDIX: HOMOGENEOUS CHAIN

mathematical interface between layers of atoms implies

that the atomic displacements rn r0n on each side of an in- Here we record the long-wavelength theory of the homo-

terface do not meet when smoothly interpolated to that inter- geneous harmonic oscillator chain with masses m, spring

035431-6

ELASTICITY THEORY CONNECTION RULES FOR . . . PHYSICAL REVIEW B 68, 035431 2003

constants k, and lattice constant a. In this case the equation is the scalar stress. As expected, Eq. A5 is identical to the

of motion leads to xx component of the stress tensor of Eq. 5. Similarly, the

energy density E 21 ( t u) 2 v 2 ( x u) 2 satisfies the con-

k

2t u x,t u xa,t 2 u x,t u xa,t 0. tinuity equation

m

A1 t E x j e0, A6

Taylor expanding Eq. A1 leads to the one-dimensional

wave equation where

2t v 2 2x u x,t 0, A2 j e v 2 x u t u A7

The long-wavelength description of a harmonic oscillator

v a k/m. A3 chain with spatially varying masses and spring constants fol-

lows from the appropriate gradient expansion of

Next we derive the momentum conservation condition

satisfied by the displacement field u. The momentum density m x 2t u x,t

carried by a longitudinal elastic wave in one dimension is

t u, where is the mass density. In the absence of

external forces, Eq. A2 shows that satisfies the continu-

ity equation

k x a

2

u xa u x

t x T0, A4

k x

a

2

u x u xa . A8

where

Neglecting gradients beyond k (x) leads to Eq. 47 quoted

T v 2 x u A5 in Sec. VI.

1

A. E. H. Love, A Treatise on the Mathematical Theory of Elas- State Physics: Advances in Research and Applications, edited by

ticity, 4th ed. Dover, New York, 1944. H. Ehrenreich and D. Turnbull Academic, San Diego, 1991,

2

W. M. Ewing, W. S. Jardetzky, and F. Press, Elastic Waves in Vol. 44.

Layered Media McGraw-Hill, New York, 1957. 16

H. Kroemer and Q.-G. Zhu, J. Vac. Sci. Technol. 21, 551 1982.

3

D. Royer and E. Dieulesaint, Elastic Waves in Solids I Spinger- 17

Q.-G. Zhu and H. Kroemer, Phys. Rev. B 27, 3519 1983.

Verlag, Berlin, 2000. 18

H. Akera and T. Ando, Phys. Rev. B 40, 2914 1989.

4

Note that our definition of the stress tensor differs by a sign from 19

Akera and Ando state after their Eq. 2.23 that because the dis-

that often adopted in elasticity theory. placement discontinuity is less than a lattice constant, the con-

5

Phonons in Semiconductor Nanostructures, Vol. 236 of NATO nection rule is equivalent to that of the elasticity theory: the

Advanced Studies Institute, Series B: Physics, edited by J.-P. displacement and stress are continuous across the interface.

Leburton, J. Pascual, and C. Sotomayor Torres Kluwer Aca- 20

A. P. French, Vibrations and Waves W. W. Norton and Company,

demic, Boston, 1993.

6 New York, 1971.

B. K. Ridley, Electron and Phonons in Semiconductor Multilay- 21

A. L. Fetter and J. D. Walecka, Theoretical Mechanics of Par-

ers Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1997.

7 ticles and Continua McGraw-Hill, New York, 1980.

R. E. Camley, B. Djafari-Rouhani, L. Dobrzynski, and A. A. Ma- 22

Our connection-rule matrix 25 reduces to the identity matrix in

radudin, Phys. Rev. B 27, 7318 1983.

8

S. Tamura, D. C. Hurley, and J. P. Wolfe, Phys. Rev. B 38, 1427 this case as well.

23

1988. It is possible to obtain connection rules without neglecting the

9

B. Djafari-Rouhani, L. Dobrzynski, V. R. Velasco, and F. Garcia- terms proportional to 2 , but then the connection rules would,

Moliner, Surf. Sci. 110, 129 1981. of course, be frequency dependent.

24

10

A. Tanaka, S. Onari, and T. Arai, Phys. Rev. B 47, 1237 1993. To the best of our knowledge, Djafari-Rouhani et al., Ref. 9, were

11

N. N. Ovsyuk and V. N. Novikov, Phys. Rev. B 53, 3113 1996. the first to notice that the conventional interface boundary con-

12

J. Zhao and Y. Masumoto, Phys. Rev. B 60, 4481 1999. ditions may be violated at an epitaxial interface.

13 25

D. Garca-Pablos, M. Sigalas, F. R. Montero de Espinosa, M. The physical displacement fields, which are real, are given in this

Torres, M. Kafesaki, and N. Garca, Phys. Rev. Lett. 84, 4349 case by the real parts of u A (x)e i t and u B (x)e i t .

2000. 26

Recall from Eq. 13 that the M 21 and M 22 elements are deter-

14

W. A. Little, Can. J. Phys. 37, 334 1959. mined by momentum conservation, whereas M 11 and M 12 are

15

For a review see G. Bastard, J. A. Brum, and R. Ferreira, in Solid determined by displacement field continuity.

035431-7

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