By V. M. Tuchkevich, Joseph L. Birman (auth.), Joseph L. Birman, Herman Z. Cummins, A. A. Kaplyanskii (eds.)
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Additional resources for Laser Optics of Condensed Matter
There is an evident turnover regime in the rate versus collision frequency. The conventional gas phase kinetics (Lindeman-Hinshelwood theory) explains quite well the form of the initial rise in rate. The turnover occurs at a collision frequency of 6 x 10 12 S-1. The inertial regime approaching the maximum rate of isomerization, does not exhibit smooth variations of rate vs. collision frequency, suggesting that more molecular detail of the solvent-solute structure is needed to explain the behavior.
In some experiments additional illumination by Nd: YAG laser second harmonic pulses with peak intensity 10 was used (Fig. 7). In the BP method the SD efficiency ~ was measured as a function of the frequency detuning ~ = w - w (Fig. 8). 5 (exciton line); 614; 609 nm (interband transitions) - was varied. The orthogonal pump wave ~ytarizations were chosen to eliminate scattering from acoustic gratings • 33 Fig. 3. SS, PP method. ), ~2 &T .... 5 o. 4. 34 SS, PP methods. )' ~2 4. The analysis of the experimental results obtained enables one to draw the following conclusions.
9), we obtain dT c C dt = n·Jdyn 2 A = Ci? (flw) Tc 3/2 Jst Jdyn = 1 +A nh w (1'1 -) 3/2 Ron ( C Tc 2 A nTa hW l+A (11) Ta 1'lw ) eXP(-T) Tqhmin c where C is the plasma heat capacity. One can see that for A » 1 (if, however, the concentration is sufficiently large for the condition Tqcmin < Ta to be satisfied) the dynamical cooling rate in much less than the static one. The value Jdyn (for A » 1) is practically concentration independent, just as for small n, but rrruch lower. Such behavior was observed in a number of experiments.