Resonance states in the excited state carotenoid allowing delocalisation and stabilisation of the excited state. [Pg.55]

Fig.3. Single particle density of a characteristic surface resonance state on the W((X)1) surface shown in the (110) plane perpendicular to the surface (after Ref. 21). |

A3.12.7.1 ISOLATED REACTANT RESONANCE STATES MODE SPECIFICITY [Pg.1030]

Jolicard G, Leforestier C and Austin E J 1988 Resonance states using the optical potential model. Study of Feshbach resonances and broad shape resonances J. Chem. Phys. 88 1026 [Pg.2325]

Solving the time-dependent Sclirodinger equation for resonance states [78] one obtains a set of complex eigenvalues, which may be written in the fonn [Pg.1028]

Dobbyn A J, Stumpf M, Keller H-M and Schinke R 1996 Theoretical study of the unimolecular dissociation HO2—>H+02. II. Calculation of resonant states, dissociation rates, and O2 product state distributions J. Chem. Phys. 104 8357-81 [Pg.1043]

Variability in metallic valency is also made possible by the resonance of atoms among two or more valence states. In white tin the element has valency approximately 2-5, corresponding to a resonance state between bicovalent tin, with a metallic orbital, and quadricovalent tin, without a metallic orbital, in the ratio 3 to 1 and copper seems similarly in the elementary state to have metallic valency 5-5. [Pg.231]

Time-dependent quantum mechanical calcnlations have also been perfomied to study the HCO resonance states [90,91]. The resonance energies, linewidths and quantum number assigmnents detemiined from these calcnlations are in excellent agreement with the experimental results. [Pg.1031]

In a time-dependent picture, resonances can be viewed as localized wavepackets composed of a superposition of continuum wavefimctions, which qualitatively resemble bound states for a period of time. The unimolecular reactant in a resonance state moves within the potential energy well for a considerable period of time, leaving it only when a fairly long time interval r has elapsed r may be called the lifetime of the almost stationary resonance state. [Pg.1028]

Mowrey R C and Kouri D J 1987 Application of the close coupling wave packet method to long lived resonance states in molecule-surface scattering J. Chem. Phys. 86 6140 [Pg.2325]

L. W. Alvarez (Berkeley) decisive contributions to elementary particle physics, in particular the discovery of a large number of resonance states, made possible by the hydrogen bubble chamber technique and data analysis. [Pg.1302]

Stock C, Li X, Keller H-M, Schinke R and Temps F 1997 Unimolecular dissociation dynamics of highly vibrationally excited DCO x-A t- I- Investigation of dissociative resonance states by stimulated emission pumping spectroscopy J. Cham. Phys. 106 5333-58 [Pg.1042]

We consider a general dissipative environment, using a three-manifold model, consisting of an initial ( ), a resonant ( r ), and a final ( / ) manifold to describe the system. One specific example of interest is an interface system, where the initial states are the occupied states of a metal or a semiconductor, the intermediate (resonance) states are unoccupied surface states, and the final (product) states are free electron states above the photoemission threshold. Another example is gas cell atomic or molecular problems, where the initial, resonant, and final manifolds represent vibronic manifolds of the ground, an excited, and an ionic electronic state, respectively. [Pg.177]

As discussed in preceding sections, FI and have nuclear spin 5, which may have drastic consequences on the vibrational spectra of the corresponding trimeric species. In fact, the nuclear spin functions can only have A, (quartet state) and E (doublet) symmetries. Since the total wave function must be antisymmetric, Ai rovibronic states are therefore not allowed. Thus, for 7 = 0, only resonance states of A2 and E symmetries exist, with calculated states of Ai symmetry being purely mathematical states. Similarly, only -symmetric pseudobound states are allowed for 7 = 0. Indeed, even when vibronic coupling is taken into account, only A and E vibronic states have physical significance. Table XVII-XIX summarize the symmetry properties of the wave functions for H3 and its isotopomers. [Pg.605]

Further annealing induces additional Ag overlayer enrichment with Pd atoms, causing a substantial intensity increase of the Pd resonant state, while the intensity at the Fermi level remained very small. This is a clear indication of the localized character of the Pd 4d state. The annealing of the Ag multilayer produces a surface alloy with a composition very close to Ago.sPdo.s which has a DOS at the Fermi level substantially smaller than the pure palladium. The annealing at higher temperature produces a Pd(l 10) surface with very small but very persistent amount of silver, which is in the form of three-dimensional clusters, located most probably below the first Pd(l 1 0) layer. [Pg.84]

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