We present a waveguide-coupled photonic crystal H1 cavity structure in which the orthogonal dipole modes couple to spatially separated photonic crystal waveguides. Coupling of each cavity mode to its respective waveguide with equal efficiency is achieved by adjusting the position and orientation of the waveguides. The behavior of the optimized device is experimentally verified for where the cavity mode splitting is larger and smaller than the cavity mode linewidth. In both cases, coupled Q-factors up to 1600 and contrast ratios up to 10 are achieved. This design may allow for spin state readout of a self-assembled quantum dot positioned at the cavity center or function as an ultra-fast optical switch operating at the single photon level.
© 2014 Optical Society of America
Scalable all-optical quantum information processing (QIP) has been shown to be possible using only single-photon sources, linear optical elements and single-photon detectors [1–3]. The two-level spin system of a self-assembled quantum dot single-photon source is one of the leading candidates for a static qubit implementation , with long dephasing times  and possibility of optical coherent control . On chip integration using this solid state implementation requires a static to flying qubit (spin-photon) interface to exchange quantum information between different static nodes . Recent demonstrations of the entanglement between a QD and single photon [8, 9] and the mapping of QD spin states to path-encoded photons  are important milestones in the development of QD-based solid-state QIP.
For many purposes, path encoding with indistinguishable photons is desired  which could be achieved by inclusion of a unpolarized optical cavity . The two TE dipole modes form a Poincaré-like sphere with states α |X〉 ± β |Y〉 which have a one-to-one correspondence to the in-plane QD spin states α |x〉 ± β |y〉, where α and β are complex . In addition, due to the low mode volume (V) of these dipole modes, the H1 cavity possesses one of the highest Q/V ratios of any PhC cavity : the resulting high degree of spontaneous emission enhancement has been shown to provide indistinguishable single photon emission , strong coupling  and entangled photon pairs . On-chip coupling of the hexapole  and quadrupole  modes of the H1 cavity to waveguides has been investigated previously, but a demonstration of the selective coupling of the dipole modes to separate waveguides remains to be demonstrated as required for in-plane transmission of spin . We propose a scheme whereby the Poincaré-like states of the H1 cavity are mapped into two separate propagating photon channels, allowing information encoding the QD spin state to be transferred to the waveguides via the cavity.
In this paper we use FDTD simualations to design a waveguide-coupled H1 device which exhibits selective coupling of each of the two dipole modes to its respective PhC waveguide, and then demonstrate its operation using ensemble QD photoluminescence (PL) measurements for near-degenerate and non-degenerate cavities. We use the QD ensemble as an internal light source to characterize the cavity modes.
2. Device design and optimisation
2.1. Design principles
The optimization of the device was performed by using the finite-difference-time-domain (FDTD) computational method via the freely available software package MEEP . The H1 cavity consists of an omitted air cylinder from a triangular-lattice photonic crystal (PhC) slab with lattice constant a, cylinder radius r = 0.31a, slab thickness h = 0.71a and refractive index n = 3.4. To maximize the cavity Q-factors, the six nearest-neighbor cylinders have reduced radii rc = 0.91r and increased displacement ac = 1.09a, as shown in Fig. 1(a), producing calculated Q factors for the dipole modes of 30,000 with a mode volume V = 0.39(λ/n)3 . The near-field profiles of the dipole modes are shown in Figs. 2(a) and 2(b) where the modes are labeled according to the orientation of the Hz dipole at the cavity center. Herein referred to as the X and Y-dipole modes, the X-dipole has an Hz dipole along the x-axis and the Y-dipole along the y-axis. With careful geometric arrangement of two photonic crystal waveguides, we show that it is possible to selectively couple these cavity modes to the guided modes of two separate waveguides.
In the spectral region of the cavity modes, the linear defect (W1) waveguide shown in Fig. 1(b) sustains a single, propagating TE mode , the Hz field profile of which is shown in Fig. 2(c). The cavity modes will couple to the waveguide provided that there is good spatial overlap and the cavity mode field symmetry matches that of the waveguide mode [17, 22–25].
The Hz fields of the cavity modes in Figs. 2(a) and 2(b) decay evanescently into the surrounding photonic crystal, exhibiting significant penetration into the PhC along the dipole axis and vanishingly small fields orthogonal to it. For the X-dipole mode the field symmetries match those of the waveguide mode in Fig. 2(c), both possessing odd parity in the y=0 plane and even parity in the x=0 plane, whilst the cavity mode field symmetries are opposite for the Y-dipole mode. Therefore, a W1 waveguide brought into close proximity to the cavity along the x-axis will couple well to the X-dipole but poorly to the Y-dipole. The same selection principle holds for coupling along the Y-axis, except the PhC lattice symmetry forbids a W1 waveguide along this axis. In this case, a waveguide at 30° to the vertical can be employed however, such that the waveguide terminates on a line along the y-axis that passes through the cavity center as shown in Fig. 3(a). Along this line, the waveguide field overlap remains high for the Y-dipole and low for the X-dipole mode.
It should be noted that although the cavity modes also exhibit significant penetration depths at 45° to the mode axis, these are common to both modes and are therefore unsuitable for selective coupling.
2.2. Optimisation procedure
For optimal device operation, the modes must couple to the waveguides with equally high efficiencies, whilst maintaining the highest Q-factor possible to provide maximum spontaneous emission enhancement to the QD. The coupling efficiency was calculated for each mode as a function of the number of holes separating the cavity and waveguide, Nx & Ny for the x & y-waveguide respectively, as illustrated in Fig. 3(a). We define the x(y)-waveguide as that which principally couples to the X(Y)-dipole. The coupling efficiency is defined as 
The coupling efficiencies to each waveguide, calculated separately, are shown in Fig. 3(b), with the corresponding Q-factors shown in Fig. 3(c). As expected, the coupling efficiency decreases with an increase of the cavity-waveguide separation, due to a reduction in the evanescent tunneling. The exceptions of Ny=5 and 7 for the Y-dipole are due to the path taken when adjusting the cavity-waveguide separation, resulting in the waveguide moving in and out of the evanescent tail. The mechanism is different for the X-dipole at Nx=5, since the cavity and waveguide modes share the same axis: this phenomenon is attributed to fluctuations in the overlap integral of the two modes [22, 26].
When both waveguides were introduced, the coupling efficiencies for X(Y)-waveguide separations for 2(4) hole separation were found to be comparable at 89(93)%. The Hz field profiles of the coupled modes are shown in Figs. 4(a) and 4(b). Hz fields were chosen so that both waveguide modes could be observed simultaneously and any cross talk would be evident by visual inspection. The cross talk coupling was calculated to be <10% for the separation values given above, highlighting that each waveguide has little perturbation on the other.
Whilst discrete adjustment of the number of holes between cavity and waveguide produces comparable coupling efficiencies, a continuous adjustment is needed to equalize these values. This is achieved by displacing the first hole in the Y-waveguide along the waveguide by δSy, as defined in Fig. 5(a). This reduction in coupling efficiency for the Y-dipole equalizes both efficiencies at 89% for δSy = 0.08a as shown in Fig. 5(b).
The W1 waveguide is known to produce slow-light phenomena near to the band edge , leading to increased scattering losses  and spectral cut-off of the cavity modes . The resonant frequency of the cavity modes is coincident with the band edge of the waveguide dispersion as shown in Fig. 5(c). To avoid this the waveguide mode is red-shifted by displacing the first row of holes perpendicular to the waveguide by δW = 0.08a, Fig. 5(a), ensuring the cavity mode is coincident with a higher group velocity region of the waveguide dispersion [17, 18] as shown in Fig. 5(c). δW was applied to both waveguides, but is only illustrated for the X-waveguide in Fig. 5(a) for clarity.
3. Experimental results
3.1. Experimental arrangement
The samples used in this study were grown by molecular beam epitaxy (MBE) on undoped GaAs (100) wafers. The wafer consisted of a 140nm GaAs layer containing a layer of self-assembled InAs QDs at its center, above a 1μm thick sacrificial Al0.6Ga0.4As layer on an undoped GaAs substrate. The photonic crystal was patterned by electron beam lithography, followed by an inductively-coupled plasma etch to define the pattern into the GaAs membrane. The Al0.6Ga0.4As layer was removed by an isotropic hydrofluoric acid etch to leave a free-standing air-clad GaAs slab. A scanning electron microscope image of the fabricated device is shown in Fig. 6(a). Semicircular λ/2n air/GaAs grating outcouplers were added to the end of the waveguides to scatter light out of the device plane into the detection apparatus .
Photoluminescence measurements were performed with a confocal scanning microscopy setup with the sample mounted in a liquid helium bath-cryostat at 4.2K . The sample was excited with an 850nm CW Ti:Sapphire laser focussed to a spot of 1μm by a 0.62NA objective lens. The QD PL was collected using the same objective before being filtered by a 900nm long pass filter and dispersed by a 0.55m single spectrometer onto a liquid nitrogen cooled charge-coupled device (CCD) camera or passed through additional slits and incident upon a fast avalanche photodiode (APD). A motorized scanning mirror was employed in both the excitation and detection paths which allows for spatially selective excitation and detection from the sample . Fig. 6(b) shows a typical PL map obtained when the excitation spot is rastered across the device whilst the APD collects spectrally filtered PL at the cavity peak from a fixed collection spot over the cavity position: the cavity modes are efficiently coupled and transmitted by the waveguides. The different positions used for excitation and collection are defined in Fig. 6(a): OH and OV are the horizontal and vertical outcouplers, respectively and C is the cavity. We define a notation to identify these positions of excitation and collection spots as excitation/collection. For example, excitation of the cavity and collection from the horizontal outcoupler is denoted C/OH.
3.2. Non-degenerate cavity
The H1 cavity is highly sensitive to the symmetry of the surrounding photonic crystal. In fabrication, random disorder commonly leads to reduction of the cavity symmetry and lifting of the degeneracy of the dipole modes. Schemes have been demonstrated to remedy this by adjusting the ellipticity of the holes in the photonic crystal  and applying uniaxial strain to the wafer . We did not apply these techniques to our devices, however, as an average spectral splitting of ∼1.5nm facilitates mode identification, allowing spectral measurements to reveal the coupling behavior.
The quality factor of the cavity was first assessed by measuring the cavity modes using the C/C configuration. A typical coupled device spectrum is shown as the black line in Fig. 7(a). Two cavity modes are clearly visible at 943.9nm and 945.2nm, with coupled Q-factors (Qc) of 1500 & 1600 respectively. Polarization-sensitive measurements of the cavity, shown in Fig. 7(d), reveal that the modes are orthogonal: the peak at 943.9nm is horizontally (x) polarized and 945.2nm is vertically (y) polarized. To verify the selectivity of the cavity mode coupling to the waveguides, the C/OH & C/OV configurations are used. As can be seen from Fig. 7(b), the peak at 943.9nm is principally observed from OV and the 945.2nm peak from OH, confirming the behavior predicted by simulation.
The additional peaks observed at longer wavelengths (947.4nm for C/OH and 946.2nm for C/OV) are Fabry-Perot modes in the waveguides which are excited due to overlap with the cavity modes . This was determined by measuring both OH/OH and OV/OV, shown in Fig. 7(c). In this geometry the Fabry-Perot modes of the waveguides are directly excited by QD PL and appear significantly brighter than the cavity modes. The additional peaks observed in Fig. 7(b) each spectrally coincide with a Fabry-Perot mode in Fig. 7(c) from the corresponding waveguide.
Further proof of the selective coupling is observed in the OH/C and OV/C configurations, shown by the red and green curves in Fig. 7(a). The selective coupling behavior is maintained and the cavity modes are excited with comparable intensity to direct excitation of the cavity (black curve). Due to the spectral filtering by the cavity, the Fabry-Perot modes in the waveguides are heavily suppressed in this geometry.
Measurements of uncoupled cavities (without waveguides) on the same sample yield typical Qu = 2400. These are much lower than the simulated Q-factors, implying significant disorder losses in the photonic crystal, leading to large scattering losses. Using this value for Qu, the values of Qc for each of the cavity modes above, and Eq. 1 the coupling efficiencies of the X and Y-dipole modes respectively are 36% & 37%. These are much lower than the expected value of 89% due to the large scattering loss rate of the cavities dominating over in-plane coupling rates in determining the total Q factor: this results in a small change in the Q-factor when the waveguides are introduced. Further improvements to fabrication are expected to improve the device efficiency by reducing these scattering losses, increasing the Q-factor of the uncoupled cavity.
The lifted degeneracy and low coupling efficiency of this cavity precludes its use as a spin-photon interface. However, since the coupling selection mechanisms rely upon spatial and not spectral discrimination, the selective coupling behavior of the cavity is maintained. Although some cross talk is observed, the background-subtracted contrast ratio (∼ 5 for OV and ∼ 10 for OH) is sufficiently high to distinguish between the two. We believe the overlap of the FP mode in the Y-waveguide is responsible for the reduced contrast ratio, since the overlap region encompasses the X-dipole mode: when subtracted from the spectrum, this value increases to ∼ 7. Whilst unsuitable as a spin-photon interface, the non-degenerate cavity may be suitable for electrically-controlled single-photon switching applications. With application of a time-varying electric field [36–38] to a single QD at the cavity center, the emission wavelength can be tuned from resonance with one mode to another via the quantum confined Stark effect. The emission rate into one mode is enhanced whilst the orthogonal component is suppressed  and the QD emission should be switched between the two waveguides on the timescale of the electric field modulation period.
3.3. Near-degenerate cavity
Amongst the range of cavity mode splittings produced during fabrication, there are cavities which exhibit a mode splitting that is on the order of, or less than, the cavity mode linewidth. PL measurements on such a cavity are shown in Fig. 8(a). The C/C configuration shows a single spectral feature centerd at 935.2nm. polarization measurements show this is comprised of two orthogonal modes as shown in Fig. 8(c), with a splitting of 0.18nm. The Q-factors of the X(Y)-dipole modes are 1600(1200) which, using the value of Qu=2400 determined previously, result in corresponding coupling efficiencies of 37(48)%. This small splitting is reflected in the spectral measurements in Fig. 8(b) for the C/OH and C/OV configuration. To assess the cross-talk, one outcoupler was excited whilst collecting from the other (OH/OV and OV/OH), shown in Fig. 8(b): as can be seen from the data, the cross-talk is comparable to the background signal at ∼20% of the peak intensity.
From these measurements, we conclude that this near-degenerate cavity also exhibits selective coupling of the orthogonal dipole modes to two separate waveguides, since the observed cross-talk is very low. Although this device also suffers from relatively low coupling efficiency, the Q factors remain sufficiently high to provide a high degree of spontaneous emission enhancement .
The out-of-plane emission of a single QD positioned at the cavity center which is spectrally resonant with the cavity modes would be unpolarized if orientated with the cavity modes, since it would couple to both dipole modes. We have demonstrated that these cavity modes couple to separate waveguides and hence only the corresponding orthogonally polarized components of the QD emission should be present in the waveguides; likewise, excitation via the waveguides will only couple the principle polarization components to the QD. This is similar to the result in , with the possibility of spontaneous emission enhancement of the QD to produce indistinguishable single photons.
We have presented designs of an unpolarized photonic crystal cavity which exhibits selective coupling of the two orthogonally polarized dipole modes of an H1 cavity to two separate waveguides. Using FDTD simulations, the cavity-waveguide separation was optimized for equal coupling efficiencies of 89%, coupled Q-factors exceeding 2000 and the waveguide dispersion adjusted to reduce propagation losses of the coupled cavity emission.
The selective coupling of the orthogonal dipole modes was experimentally demonstrated for a device with non-zero splitting of the cavity modes and for a device with a small splitting to linewidth ratio. The former may offer functionality as an electrically-controlled single-photon switch; the latter is expected to act as a spin-photon interface for a resonant QD positioned at the cavity center. This provides a one-to-one correspondence between the Bloch sphere of the excitonic spin states of the QD and the Poincaré-like sphere of the cavity modes, encoding this information in a which-path regime. The device maintains selectivity when excited via either the cavity or the waveguides, such that several devices coupled together may realize a scalable quantum spin network, although single QD measurements remain to fully confirm these predictions.
The authors thank D.M. Whittaker, A.J. Ramsay and N.A. Wasley for helpful discussions. This work was funded by the EPSRC research grant number EP/J007544/1.
References and links
1. J. L. O’Brien, J. Akira Furusawa, and J. Vučković, “Photonic quantum technologies,” Nat. Photonics 3, 687–695 (2009). [CrossRef]
3. E. Knill, R. Laflamme, and G. J. Milburn, “A scheme for efficient quantum computation with linear optics,” Nature 409, 46–52 (2001). [CrossRef]
4. D. Loss and D. P. DiVincenzo, “Quantum computation with quantum dots,” Phys. Rev. A 57, 120–126 (1998). [CrossRef]
6. N. H. Bonadeo, J. Erland, D. Gammon, D. Park, D. S. Katzer, and D. G. Steel, “Coherent optical control of the quantum state of a single quantum dot,” Science 282, 1473–1476 (1998). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
7. D. P. DiVincenzo, “The physical implementation of quantum computation,” Fortschritte der Physik 48, 771–783 (2000). [CrossRef]
8. W. B. Gao, P. Fallahi, E. Togan, J. Miguel-Sanchez, and A. Imamoglu, “Observation of entanglement between a quantum dot spin and a single photon,” Nature 491, 426–430 (2012). [CrossRef]
9. K. De Greve, L. Yu, P. L. McMahon, J. S. Pelc, C. M. Natarajan, N. Y. Kim, E. Abe, S. Maier, C. Schneider, M. Kamp, S. Höfling, R. H. Hadfield, A. Forchel, M. M. Fejer, and Y. Yamamoto, “Quantum-dot spin-photon entanglement via frequency downconversion to telecom wavelength,” Nature 491, 421–425 (2012). [CrossRef]
10. I. J. Luxmoore, N. A. Wasley, A. J. Ramsay, A. C. T. Thijssen, R. Oulton, M. Hugues, S. Kasture, V. G. Achanta, A. M. Fox, and M. S. Skolnick, “Interfacing spins in an InGaAs quantum dot to a semiconductor waveguide circuit using emitted photons,” Phys. Rev. Lett. 110, 037402 (2013). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
11. A. Imamoglu, D. Awschalom, G. Burkard, D. P. DiVincenzo, D. Loss, M. Sherwin, and A. Small, “Quantum information processing using quantum dot spins and cavity QED,” Phys. Rev. Lett. 83, 4204–4207 (1999). [CrossRef]
12. A. C. T. Thijssen, M. J. Cryan, J. G. Rarity, and R. Oulton, “Transfer of arbitrary quantum emitter states to near-field photon superpositions in nanocavities,” Opt. Express 20, 22412–22428 (2012). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
13. H. Takagi, Y. Ota, N. Kumagai, S. Ishida, S. Iwamoto, and Y. Arakawa, “High Q H1 photonic crystal nanocavities with efficient vertical emission,” Opt. Express 20, 28292–29300 (2012). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
14. S. Laurent, S. Varoutsis, L. Le Gratiet, A. Lematre, I. Sagnes, F. Raineri, A. Levenson, I. Robert-Philip, and I. Abram, “Indistinguishable single photons from a single-quantum dot in a two-dimensional photonic crystal cavity,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 87, 163107 (2005). [CrossRef]
15. Y. Ota, M. Shirane, M. Nomura, N. Kumagai, S. Ishida, S. Iwamoto, S. Yorozu, and Y. Arakawa, “Vacuum Rabi splitting with a single quantum dot embedded in a H1 photonic crystal nanocavity,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 94, 033102 (2009). [CrossRef]
16. M. Larqué, T. Karle, I. Robert-Philip, and A. Beveratos, “Optimizing H1 cavities for the generation of entangled photon pairs,” New J. Phys. 11, 033022 (2009). [CrossRef]
18. Y. Yu, M. Heuck, S. Ek, N. Kuznetsova, K. Yvind, and J. Mork, “Experimental demonstration of a four-port photonic crystal cross-waveguide structure,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 101, 251113 (2012). [CrossRef]
19. A. F. Oskooi, D. Roundy, M. Ibanescu, P. Bermel, J. Joannopoulos, and S. G. Johnson, “Meep: A flexible free-software package for electromagnetic simulations by the FDTD method,” Comput. Phys. Commun. 181, 687–702 (2010). [CrossRef]
20. M. Shirane, S. Kono, J. Ushida, S. Ohkouchi, N. Ikeda, Y. Sugimoto, and A. Tomita, “Mode identification of high-quality-factor single-defect nanocavities in quantum dot-embedded photonic crystals,” J. Appl. Phys. 101, 073107 (2007). [CrossRef]
21. M. Notomi, K. Yamada, A. Shinya, J. Takahashi, C. Takahashi, and I. Yokohama, “Extremely large group-velocity dispersion of line-defect waveguides in photonic crystal slabs,” Phys. Rev. Lett. 87, 1–4 (2001).
22. A. Faraon, E. Waks, D. Englund, I. Fushman, and J. Vuckovic, “Efficient photonic crystal cavity-waveguide couplers,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 90, 073102 (2007). [CrossRef]
23. A. R. Alija, L. J. Martinez, P. A. Postigo, C. Seassal, and P. Viktorovitch, “Coupled-cavity two-dimensional photonic crystal waveguide ring laser,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 89, 101102 (2006). [CrossRef]
24. L. J. Martinez, A. Garcia-Martin, and P. A. Postigo, “Coupling between waveguides and cavities in 2D photonic crystals: the role of mode symmetry,” in Microtechnologies for the New Millennium 2005,, G. Badenes, D. Abbott, and A. Serpenguzel, eds. (International Society for Optics and Photonics, 2005), pp. 879–884.
25. A. Schwagmann, S. Kalliakos, D. J. P. Ellis, I. Farrer, J. P. Griffiths, G. A. C. Jones, D. A. Ritchie, and A. J. Shields, “In-plane single-photon emission from a L3 cavity coupled to a photonic crystal waveguide,” Opt. Express 20, 28614–28624 (2012). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
26. A. R. A. Chalcraft, S. Lam, B. D. Jones, D. Szymanski, R. Oulton, A. C. T. Thijssen, M. S. Skolnick, D. M. Whittaker, T. F. Krauss, and A. M. Fox, “Mode structure of coupled L3 photonic crystal cavities,” Opt. Express 19, 5670–5675 (2011). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
27. T. F. Krauss, “Slow light in photonic crystal waveguides,” J. Phys. D: Appl. Phys. 40, 2666–2670 (2007). [CrossRef]
28. N. A. Wasley, I. J. Luxmoore, R. J. Coles, E. Clarke, A. M. Fox, and M. S. Skolnick, “Disorder-limited photon propagation and Anderson-localization in photonic crystal waveguides,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 101, 051116 (2012). [CrossRef]
30. S. S. Johnson and J. J. Joannopoulos, “Block-iterative frequency-domain methods for Maxwell’s equations in a planewave basis,” Opt. Express 8, 363–376 (2001).
31. A. Faraon, I. Fushman, D. Englund, N. Stoltz, P. Petroff, and J. Vuckovic, “Dipole induced transparency in waveguide coupled photonic crystal cavities,” Opt. Express 16, 12154–12162 (2008). [CrossRef] [PubMed]
33. I. J. Luxmoore, E. D. Ahmadi, A. M. Fox, M. Hugues, and M. S. Skolnick, “Unpolarized H1 photonic crystal nanocavities fabricated by stretched lattice design,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 98, 041101 (2011). [CrossRef]
34. I. J. Luxmoore, E. D. Ahmadi, B. J. Luxmoore, N. A. Wasley, A. I. Tartakovskii, M. Hugues, M. S. Skolnick, and A. M. Fox, “Restoring mode degeneracy in H1 photonic crystal cavities by uniaxial strain tuning,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 100, 121116 (2012). [CrossRef]
35. Y. Sato, Y. Tanaka, J. Upham, Y. Takahashi, T. Asano, and S. Noda, “Strong coupling between distant photonic nanocavities and its dynamic control,” Nat. Photonics 6, 56–61 (2011). [CrossRef]
36. J. H. Quilter, R. J. Coles, A. J. Ramsay, A. M. Fox, and M. S. Skolnick, “Enhanced photocurrent readout for a quantum dot qubit by bias modulation,” Appl. Phys. Lett. 102, 181108 (2013). [CrossRef]
37. S. Michaelis de Vasconcellos, S. Gordon, M. Bichler, T. Meier, and A. Zrenner, “Coherent control of a single exciton qubit by optoelectronic manipulation,” Nat. Photonics 4, 545–548 (2010). [CrossRef]
38. A. Faraon, A. Majumdar, H. Kim, P. Petroff, and J. Vučković, “Fast electrical control of a quantum dot strongly coupled to a photonic-crystal cavity,” Phys. Rev. Lett. 104, 1–4 (2010).