Published December 31, 1899
by Springer .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||282|
Drawing from wide experience, he wrote this book based on modern quantum optical theories. His goal is to relate optical and spectroscopic properties to the composition and structure of glass forming materials. The scope and contents of the book are unique. The presentation covers many modern and important research by: In glasses we are con fronted with the full complexity of a disordered medium. The glassy state is characterised not only by the absence of any long-range order; in addition, a glass is in a non-equilibrium state and relaxation processes occur on widely different time scales even at low temperatures. This chapter introduces infrared spectroscopy and its potential in glass studies with emphasis on glasses in bulk and thin film forms. It commences with a brief review of the basics on refractive index and dielectric function that allow defining the optical and dielectric properties measured in Cited by: 7. Factors affecting the optical absorption of glasses and optical fibers are analyzed. Select 2 - Structure of chalcogenide glasses characterized by nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy Book chapter Full text access.
Optical Spectroscopy bridges a gap by providing a background on optics while focusing on spectroscopic methodologies, tools and instrumentations. The book introduces the most widely used steady-state and time-resolved spectroscopic techniques, makes comparisions between them, and provides the methodology for estimating the most important characteristics of the techniques such as Price: $ Bene docet, qui bene distinguit (Horace) Good choices means good teaching Overview The term Optical Spectroscopy (OS) in this book covers all types of qualitative and quantitative analytical methods that are based on the interaction of light with living and non-living matter. The book introduces the most widely used steady-state and time-resolved spectroscopic techniques, makes comparisions between them, and provides the methodology for estimating the most important characteristics of the techniques such as sensitivity and time resolution. This book is written by the leading theoretician in the field of nonlinear optical spectroscopy in condensed phase systems. It is quite complete, detailed, and mathematically rich. Reading the book is challenging because it is written for a specialist in theoretical condensed phased nonlinear spectroscopy.
This book is devoted to the problem of the frequency dispersion of optical constants of inorganic glasses. It is the only source providing a comprehensive discussion of this topic on a unified physical and analytical basis. In his inspiring book on ‘Structural Ch emistry of Glasses’, K.J Rao quotes from t he works of Jo Marshall () – 'It is o nly when one tr ies to imagine a. Yen W.M. () Optical Spectroscopy of Ions in Inorganic Glasses. In: Zschokke I. (eds) Optical Spectroscopy of Glasses. Physic and Chemistry of Materials with Low-Dimensional Structures (Series C: Molecular Structures), vol 1. Abstract Raman spectroscopy of glasses and melts is a powerful technique which can provide information about the silicate network connectivity via the study of Qn -species distribution and also on other tetrahedrally coordinated cations such as aluminium, phosphorus, ferric iron and titanium.