Nanoscience, Vol. 1, Issue 1, Sep  2018, Pages 26-39; DOI: 10.31058/j.nano.2018.11003 10.31058/j.nano.2018.11003

The Information Modeling of Optical Objects in the Nanoscience

Nanoscience, Vol. 1, Issue 1, Sep  2018, Pages 26-39.

DOI: 10.31058/j.nano.2018.11003

Nikolay Serov 1*

1 Rozhdestvenskiy Optical Society, Birzhevaya Linia, St. Petersburg, Russia

Received: 30 November 2017; Accepted: 20 December 2017; Published: 26 January 2018

Download PDF | Views 399 | Download 239

Abstract

This paper presents the basic ideas and concepts for the development of information models of optical objects in the nanoscience. Quantitative ratios among regularities in trigonometric spectral analysis as a possible connection between the projection of natural (point-source) radiator and absorbing atomic section are shown. This approach has been applied to the correlation between these patterns and atomic spectroscopy (specifically, terms and ionization potentials of neutral atoms with s and p shells. This has made it possible to build information models of radiation and atomic absorption on certain principles of field continuum quantization. The paper analyzes the possibilities and limitations of the information method of calculating the singlet odd electronic states of the diatomic homonuclear molecule from their dependence on the quasi-adiabatic ionization potential and on the quantum numbers of the atoms forming the molecule.

Keywords

Information Models of Radiation and Absorption, Optical Octaves, Trigonometric Projections, Continuum Quantization, atomic and Molecular Terms.

Copyright

© 2017 by the authors. Licensee International Technology and Science Press Limited. This article is an open access article distributed under the terms and conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY) License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

References

[1] Klyshko. D.N. Quantum optics: Quantum, classical, and metaphysical aspects, Usp. Fiz. Nauk. 1994. Vol. 164. No. 11. p. 1187-1214.
[2] Schmidt W. Optical Spectroscopy in Chemistry and Life Sciences, Weinheim: WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. 2005. 368 p. ISBN: 978-3-527-29911-9.
[3] Serov N.V. An information model of light quantization. Automatic Documentation and Mathematical Linguistics. 2016.Vol.50 No.3. p. 91-103. DOI 10.3103/S0005105516030055. Available online: URL http://link.springer.com/article/10.3103/S0005105516030055 (accessed on 17.10.2017).
[4] Serov N.V. The Ontology of Dimensionality for Anthropological Database Modeling. Ibid. 2010. Vol.44. No.1. p. 1-14. URL www.springerlink.com/index/UH7T22852632216N.pdf (accessed on 17.10.2017).
[5] International Lighting Vocabulary. Publication CIE. 017.4-1987. 379 p ISBN 978 3 900734 07 7. Available online: URL http://www.cie.co.at (accessed on 17.10.2017).
[6] Elyashevich, M.A. Atomic and Molecular Spectroscopy. Moscow: Editorial URSS, 2001. 896 p. ISBN: 5-8360-0177-4.
[7] Serov N.V. Correlation between the terms of the hydrogen atom and those of the hydrogen molecule. Optics and spectroscopy. 1984. Vol. 56. No. 3.p. 247-250.
[8] Sansonetti J.E., Martin W.S. Handbook of basic atomic spectroscopic data. J. Phys. Chem. Ref. Data. NIST. 2005. V.34. No.4. p.1559-2259. DOI: 1063/1.1800011.
[9] Liao, C.T.; Sandhu, A. XUV Transient Absorption Spectroscopy: Probing Laser-Perturbed Dipole Polarization in Single Atom, Macroscopic, and Molecular Regimes. Photonics 2017, V.4. No.1. p. 17-30. DOI: 10.3390/photonics4010017 (accessed on 17.10.2017).
[10] Constants of diatomic molecules: NIST Standard Reference Data. 2008. Available online: URL: http//physics.nist.gov/PhysRe/Data (accessed on 17.10.2017).

Related Articles