The behavior of light in nano/micro optical devices has shown promising results which can be useful for much fundamental and applied research, especially in nanoelectronics. In particular, with the manipulation of fast and slow light, Pornsuwancharoen and Yupapin [1] have proposed the use of a simple device called a microring resonator to perform such behavior, in which the four different behaviors of light, that is, fast, slow, stopping, and storing of light are investigated using a ring resonator. Nowadays, stopping or cooling a light beam has become a promising technique for atom/molecule trapping investigations (using static or dynamic tweezers), especially after the announcement of the 2012 Nobel Prize in Physics for the whispering gallery modes [2,3]. There are two more kinds of devices that are used to trap light beams: the use of microcavity arrays performed by Yanik and Fan [4], and the nonlinear microring resonator by Yupapin and Pornsuwancharoen [5] for stopping light (laser beam). Ang and Ngo have also recently done experiments in slowing light in microresonators using a microring system [6]. This concept is a concrete backbone for many applications.