Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions, Inc. | Department of Energy
Office of Environmental Management (EM)
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,Separation 23 362 of Thomas P.Oil, andEnergyEnvironmentalofResearchNOT MEASUREMENTIntegrated Dynamic Electron
Deymier, Pierre
Ab initio molecular-dynamics method based on the restricted path integral: Application on the discretized path-integral representation of quantum particles. Fermi statistics is automatically generated by an effective exchange potential. This path-integral molecular-dynamics method is able to simulate electron
Power Electronic Thermal System Performance and Integration ...
Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site
-- Washington D.C. ape13bennion.pdf More Documents & Publications Power Electronic Thermal System Performance and Integration Integrated Power Module Cooling Vehicle...
Structure, Charge Distribution, and Electron Hopping Dynamics...
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Charge Distribution, and Electron Hopping Dynamics in Magnetite (Fe3O4) (100) Surfaces from First Principles. Structure, Charge Distribution, and Electron Hopping Dynamics in...
Integration of silicon photonics into electronic processes
Orcutt, Jason S.
Front-end monolithic integration has enabled photonic devices to be fabricated in bulk and thin-SOI CMOS as well as DRAM electronics processes. Utilizing the CMOS generic process model, integration was accomplished on ...
Dynamic imaging with electron microscopy
Campbell, Geoffrey; McKeown, Joe; Santala, Melissa
2014-05-30T23:59:59.000Z
Livermore researchers have perfected an electron microscope to study fast-evolving material processes and chemical reactions. By applying engineering, microscopy, and laser expertise to the decades-old technology of electron microscopy, the dynamic transmission electron microscope (DTEM) team has developed a technique that can capture images of phenomena that are both very small and very fast. DTEM uses a precisely timed laser pulse to achieve a short but intense electron beam for imaging. When synchronized with a dynamic event in the microscope's field of view, DTEM allows scientists to record and measure material changes in action. A new movie-mode capability, which earned a 2013 R&D 100 Award from R&D Magazine, uses up to nine laser pulses to sequentially capture fast, irreversible, even one-of-a-kind material changes at the nanometer scale. DTEM projects are advancing basic and applied materials research, including such areas as nanostructure growth, phase transformations, and chemical reactions.
A musical wearable : integrating electronics into clothing
Yang, Yang, S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This project is an art project and a science project. Traditional forms of art - music, dance, fashion - are integrated with new technologies - electronics and software - to create an item of clothing, or "wearable", which ...
Integrability in the mesoscopic dynamics
Artur Sowa
2004-09-12T23:59:59.000Z
The Mesoscopic Mechanics (MeM), which has been introduced in a previous paper, is relevant to the electron gas confined to two spatial dimensions. It predicts a special way of collective response of correlated electrons to the external magnetic field. The dynamic variable of this theory is a finite-dimensional operator, which is required to satisfy the mesoscopic Schr\\"{o}dinger equation (cf. text). In this article, we describe general solutions of the mesoscopic Schr\\"{o}dinger equation. Our approach is specific to the problem at hand. It relies on the unique structure of the equation and makes no reference to any other techniques, with the exception of the geometry of unitary groups. In conclusion, a surprising fact comes to light. Namely, the mesoscopic dynamics "filters" through the (microscopic) Schr\\"odinger dynamics as the latter turns out to be a clearly separable part, in fact an autonomous factor, of the evolution. This is a desirable result also from the physical standpoint.
Highly integrated electronics for the star TPC
Arthur, A.A.; Bieser, F.; Hearn, W.; Kleinfelder, S.; Merrick, T.; Millaud, J.; Noggle, T.; Rai, G.; Ritter, H.G.; Wieman, H. [Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, CA (United States)
1991-12-31T23:59:59.000Z
The concept for the STAR TPC front-end electronics is presented and the progress toward the development of a fully integrated solution is described. It is the goal of the R+D program to develop the complete electronics chain for the STAR central TPC detector at RHIC. It is obvious that solutions chosen e.g. for ALEPH are not adequate for the 150000 channels that need to be instrumented for readout. It will be necessary to perform all the signal processing, digitization and multiplexing directly on the detector in order to reduce per channel cost and the amount of cabling necessary to read out the information. We follow the approach chosen by the EOS TPC project, where the readout electronics on the detector consists of an integrated preamplifier, a hybrid shaping amplifier, an integrated switched capacitor array and a highly multiplexed ADC. The STAR electronics will be further integrated so that approximately 16 channels of the preamplifier, the shaper, the analog store and the ADC will be contained in two integrated circuits located directly on the pad plane.
Femtosecond Studies of Electron Dynamics at Interfaces
Harris, Charles B.
Femtosecond Studies of Electron Dynamics at Interfaces NIEN-HUI GE,,,§ CHUNG M. WONG,, AND CHARLES 94720 Received December 22, 1998 ABSTRACT A delocalized electron at a metal-dielectric interface organic light- emitting diodes. Introduction The study of electronic behavior at interfaces between
Intermittent Single-Molecule Interfacial Electron Transfer Dynamics...
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Intermittent Single-Molecule Interfacial Electron Transfer Dynamics. Intermittent Single-Molecule Interfacial Electron Transfer Dynamics. Abstract: We report on single molecule...
Deymier, Pierre
VOLUME 81, NUMBER 15 P H Y S I C A L R E V I E W L E T T E R S 12 OCTOBER 1998 Path-Integral method based on the discretized path integral representation of quantum particles. Fermi statistics is automatically generated by an effective exchange potential. This path-integral molecular dynamics method is able
Martin, Milo M. K.
Electronics, Volume 38, Number 8, April 19, 1965 The future of integrated electronics is the future of electron- ics itself. The advantages of integration will bring about a proliferation of electronics, and personal portable communications equipment. The electronic wrist- watch needs only a display to be feasible
Saldin, Dilano
Power Electronics and Motor Drives Laboratory Integrating Energy Storage withIntegrating Energy Introduction Wind Energy Profile Solar Energy Profile Energy Storage Options Role of Industrial Electronics Energy Storage Integrated with Renewable Energy Energy Storage Analysis for Wind and Solar #12;Power
Molecular Dynamics Investigation of Ferrous-Ferric Electron Transfer...
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Electron Transfer in a Hydrolyzing Aqueous Solution: Calculation of the pH Molecular Dynamics Investigation of Ferrous-Ferric Electron Transfer in a Hydrolyzing Aqueous Solution:...
Power Electronic Thermal System Performance and Integration ...
Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site
2010 -- Washington D.C. ape016bennion2010o.pdf More Documents & Publications Motor Thermal Control Thermal Stress and Reliability for Advanced Power Electronics and Electric...
Integrated test of the TRD Gas System electronics
Roma "La Sapienza", Università di
Integrated test of the TRD Gas System electronics A. Bartoloni, B. Borgia, F. Bucci, F.R. Spada: the August '04 tests 2 3.1 Test setup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 3.2 Low level tests . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 3
(MEMS) toroidal magnetics for integrated power electronics
Araghchini, Mohammad
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Power electronics represent a key technology for improving the functionality and performance, and reducing the energy consumption of many systems. However, the size, cost, and performance constraints of conventional power ...
Method for integrating microelectromechanical devices with electronic circuitry
Montague, Stephen (Albuquerque, NM); Smith, James H. (Albuquerque, NM); Sniegowski, Jeffry J. (Albuquerque, NM); McWhorter, Paul J. (Albuquerque, NM)
1998-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
A method for integrating one or more microelectromechanical (MEM) devices with electronic circuitry. The method comprises the steps of forming each MEM device within a cavity below a device surface of the substrate; encapsulating the MEM device prior to forming electronic circuitry on the substrate; and releasing the MEM device for operation after fabrication of the electronic circuitry. Planarization of the encapsulated MEM device prior to formation of the electronic circuitry allows the use of standard processing steps for fabrication of the electronic circuitry.
Method for integrating microelectromechanical devices with electronic circuitry
Montague, S.; Smith, J.H.; Sniegowski, J.J.; McWhorter, P.J.
1998-08-25T23:59:59.000Z
A method is disclosed for integrating one or more microelectromechanical (MEM) devices with electronic circuitry. The method comprises the steps of forming each MEM device within a cavity below a device surface of the substrate; encapsulating the MEM device prior to forming electronic circuitry on the substrate; and releasing the MEM device for operation after fabrication of the electronic circuitry. Planarization of the encapsulated MEM device prior to formation of the electronic circuitry allows the use of standard processing steps for fabrication of the electronic circuitry. 13 figs.
(Re-)integration dynamics of the PC platform
Ong, Chin-Ann, 1972-
2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Since the 1990's, the PC has come under increasing integration pressure. Many electronic components which had previously existed as separate standalone components have been integrated onto the PC mainboard. Examples include ...
Title of Dissertation: LONGITUDINAL DYNAMICS OF AN INTENSE ELECTRON BEAM
Anlage, Steven
ABSTRACT Title of Dissertation: LONGITUDINAL DYNAMICS OF AN INTENSE ELECTRON BEAM John Richardson fusion, spallation neutron sources, free-electron lasers, and other applications. In addition, all beams beams. #12;LONGITUDINAL DYNAMICS OF AN INTENSE ELECTRON BEAM By John Richardson Harris. Dissertation
Electron Dynamics in a Beating Electrostatic Wave Magnetic Null Thruster
Electron dynamics in a beating-electrostatic-wave-powered magnetic null thruster are explored in orderElectron Dynamics in a Beating Electrostatic Wave Magnetic Null Thruster Matthew S. Feldman and Edgar Y. Choueiri Electric Propulsion and Plasma Dynamics Laboratory, Princeton, New Jersey, 08544, USA
Electron beam dynamics for the ISIS bremsstrahlung beam generation system
Block, Robert E. (Robert Edward)
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
An electron beam transport system was designed for use in the Bremsstrahlung Beam Generation System of the Integrated Stand-off Inspection System (ISIS). The purpose of this electron transport system was to provide for ...
Probing attosecond electron dynamics at solid surfaces | Stanford...
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Probing attosecond electron dynamics at solid surfaces Wednesday, May 13, 2015 - 3:00pm SLAC, Redtail Hawk Conference Room 108A Speaker: Jrg Osterwalder, Department of Physics,...
Repeated Auction Games and Learning Dynamics in Electronic Logistics Marketplaces
Bertini, Robert L.
Repeated Auction Games and Learning Dynamics in Electronic Logistics Marketplaces: Complexity still satisfy the customer's level of service demands. Specifically, this chapter considers the reverse
DYNAMIC DATABASE INTEGRATION IN A JDBC DRIVER Terrence Mason
Lawrence, Ramon
-lawrence@uiowa.edu Keywords: integration, database, schema, metadata, annotation, evolution, dynamic, JDBC, conceptualDYNAMIC DATABASE INTEGRATION IN A JDBC DRIVER Terrence Mason Iowa Database and Emerging Iowa Database and Emerging Applications Laboratory, Computer Science University of Iowa Email: ramon
Dynamical Electron Mass in a Strong Magnetic Field
S. -Y. Wang
2008-01-28T23:59:59.000Z
Motivated by recent interest in understanding properties of strongly magnetized matter, we study the dynamical electron mass generated through approximate chiral symmetry breaking in QED in a strong magnetic field. We reliably calculate the dynamical electron mass by numerically solving the nonperturbative Schwinger-Dyson equations in a consistent truncation within the lowest Landau level approximation. It is shown that the generation of dynamical electron mass in a strong magnetic field is significantly enhanced by the perturbative electron mass that explicitly breaks chiral symmetry in the absence of a magnetic field.
A University of Alabama Fuel Cell Electronic Integration
Carver, Jeffrey C.
CAVT A University of Alabama Fuel Cell Electronic Integration y Research Center OBJECTIVE Study the ability of hydrogen fuel cells to H2 tank Loads Study the ability of hydrogen fuel cells to respond to rapid load changes MOTIVATION Fuel cell Automotive cycles include rapid load changes (passing
Antenna with distributed strip and integrated electronic components
Rodenbeck, Christopher T. (Albuquerque, NM); Payne, Jason A. (Albuquerque, NM); Ottesen, Cory W. (Albuquerque, NM)
2008-08-05T23:59:59.000Z
An antenna comprises electrical conductors arranged to form a radiating element including a folded line configuration and a distributed strip configuration, where the radiating element can be in proximity to a ground conductor and/or arranged as a dipole. Embodiments of the antenna include conductor patterns formed on a printed wiring board, having a ground plane, spacedly adjacent to and coplanar with the radiating element. An antenna can comprise a distributed strip patterned on a printed wiring board, integrated with electronic components mounted on top of or below the distributed strip, and substantially within the extents of the distributed strip. Mounting of electronic components on top of or below the distributed strip has little effect on the performance of the antenna, and allows for realizing the combination of the antenna and integrated components in a compact form. An embodiment of the invention comprises an antenna including a distributed strip, integrated with a battery mounted on the distributed strip.
Inorganic semiconductor nanomaterials for flexible and stretchable bio-integrated electronics
Rogers, John A.
-integrated electronics; flexible electronics; semiconductor nanomaterials; stretchable electronics; transfer printing flexible/stretchable electronics, in which semiconductor nanomaterials serve as the active componentsREVIEW Inorganic semiconductor nanomaterials for flexible and stretchable bio
Dynamics of Synaptically Interacting Integrate-and-Fire Neurons
Coombes, Stephen
Dynamics of Synaptically Interacting Integrate-and-Fire Neurons by Matthew Philip James A DOCTORAL evidence which suggests that the response of a neuron is strongly dependent upon its previous activity of integrate-and-fire neurons. Self-consistent speeds and periods are determined from integro
Integrated Dynamic Simulation for Process Optimization and Control
Rubloff, Gary W.
Integrated Dynamic Simulation for Process Optimization and Control G. Brian Lu, Laura L. Tedder Film Deposition · Applications in Process Optimization for Manufacturing and the Environment Process efficient processes, equipment, sensor, and control systems #12;Dynamic Simulators for Sensor-Based Process
Dynamic Genomes of Eukaryotes and the Maintenance of Genomic Integrity
Katz, Laura
Dynamic Genomes of Eukaryotes and the Maintenance of Genomic Integrity Eukaryotes specify a genome to be inherited stably, enabling dynamic rearrangements and amplifications of other genomic elements Laura Wegener Parfrey and Laura A. Katz M any biologists assume that eu- karyotic genomes are transmit- ted stably
Electronic and Magnetization Dynamics of Cobalt Substituted Iron Oxide Nanocrystals
Chen, Tai-Yen
2011-02-22T23:59:59.000Z
to excite the weak absorption originating from the intervalence charge transfer transition (IVCT) between Fe2+ and Fe3+ ions of Fe3O4 nanocrystals. The timescale and corresponding relaxation processes of electronic relaxation dynamics of the excited IVCT...
Dynamical many-body localization in an integrable model
Aydin Cem Keser; Sriram Ganeshan; Gil Refael; Victor Galitski
2015-06-17T23:59:59.000Z
We investigate dynamical many-body localization and delocalization in an integrable system of periodically-kicked, interacting linear rotors. The Hamiltonian we investigate is linear in momentum, and its Floquet evolution operator is analytically tractable for arbitrary interaction strengths. One of the hallmarks of this model is that depending on certain parameters, it manifest both localization and delocalization in momentum space. We explicitly show that, for this model, the energy being bounded at long times is not a sufficient condition for dynamical localization. Besides integrals of motion associated to the integrability, this model manifests additional integrals of motion, which are the exclusive consequence of dynamical many-body localization. We also propose an experimental scheme, involving voltage-biased Josephson junctions, to realize such many-body kicked models.
Electronic Relaxation Dynamics in Coupled Metal Nanoparticles
Scherer, Norbert F.
that takes into account two competing phenomena: electron inelastic surface scattering (ISS), which tends the ultrafast response to optical excitation. For example, they have promise as optical switches and as sources of hot electrons for photoelectrochemical processes, including solar energy conversion or organic waste
Electron Cooling Dynamics progress update ( December 15, 2003)
Electron Cooling Dynamics progress update ( December 15, 2003) A. Fedotov #12;Goals of the meeting cooling dynamics issues we would like to get input on our present studies and understanding. 2. We would and benchmarking: Vorpal, SimCool and BetaCool this morning 3. We started to study friction force with the Vorpal
Method for integrating microelectromechanical devices with electronic circuitry
Barron, Carole C. (Austin, TX); Fleming, James G. (Albuquerque, NM); Montague, Stephen (Albuquerque, NM)
1999-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
A method is disclosed for integrating one or more microelectromechanical (MEM) devices with electronic circuitry on a common substrate. The MEM device can be fabricated within a substrate cavity and encapsulated with a sacrificial material. This allows the MEM device to be annealed and the substrate planarized prior to forming electronic circuitry on the substrate using a series of standard processing steps. After fabrication of the electronic circuitry, the electronic circuitry can be protected by a two-ply protection layer of titanium nitride (TiN) and tungsten (W) during an etch release process whereby the MEM device is released for operation by etching away a portion of a sacrificial material (e.g. silicon dioxide or a silicate glass) that encapsulates the MEM device. The etch release process is preferably performed using a mixture of hydrofluoric acid (HF) and hydrochloric acid (HCI) which reduces the time for releasing the MEM device compared to use of a buffered oxide etchant. After release of the MEM device, the TiN:W protection layer can be removed with a peroxide-based etchant without damaging the electronic circuitry.
Sader, Charles Avery
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Electronic Structure Theory Calculations and Molecular DynamicsElectronic Structure Theory Calculations and Molecular Dynamicsdynamics simulation requires identification of an electronic structure calculation
Electron Dynamics in Nanostructures in Strong Laser Fields
Kling, Matthias
2014-09-11T23:59:59.000Z
The goal of our research was to gain deeper insight into the collective electron dynamics in nanosystems in strong, ultrashort laser fields. The laser field strengths will be strong enough to extract and accelerate electrons from the nanoparticles and to transiently modify the materials electronic properties. We aimed to observe, with sub-cycle resolution reaching the attosecond time domain, how collective electronic excitations in nanoparticles are formed, how the strong field influences the optical and electrical properties of the nanomaterial, and how the excitations in the presence of strong fields decay.
DYNAMIC MODELING Commercial Office Building Measurements and Dynamic Integrated
Mease, Kenneth D.
in significantly increased consumption of natural gas (or other fuels). Implications: 1.Fuel risk · How do the gas infrastructure handle DG (both on the micro and macro scales)? 3.Natural gas or other fuel costs markets? Integration Issues: Regulation Regulation is necessary to make DG economical and safe
Study of the Electron Beam Dynamics in the FERMI @ ELETTRA Linac
2006-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
STUDY OF THE ELECTRON BEAM DYNAMICS IN THE FERMI @ ELETTRAAbstract A study of the electron beam dynamics in the linacused to direct the electron beam into one of two undulator
MODEST-1: Integrating Stellar Evolution and Stellar Dynamics
Piet Hut; Michael M. Shara; Sverre J. Aarseth; Ralf S. Klessen; James C. Lombardi Jr.; Junichiro Makino; Steve McMillan; Onno R. Pols; Peter J. Teuben; Ronald F. Webbink
2002-11-01T23:59:59.000Z
We summarize the main results from MODEST-1, the first workshop on MOdeling DEnse STellar systems. Our goal is to go beyond traditional population synthesis models, by introducing dynamical interactions between single stars, binaries, and multiple systems. The challenge is to define and develop a software framework to enable us to combine in one simulation existing computer codes in stellar evolution, stellar dynamics, and stellar hydrodynamics. With this objective, the workshop brought together experts in these three fields, as well as other interested astrophysicists and computer scientists. We report here our main conclusions, questions and suggestions for further steps toward integrating stellar evolution and stellar (hydro)dynamics.
Beam Dynamics Study for TESLA with the Integrated FEL
Beam Dynamics Study for TESLA with the Integrated FEL V.M. Tsakanov Yerevan Physics Institute : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 7 2.3 Conclusion 1 : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 10 3 The TESLA high based trajectory correction : : : : : : : : : : : : 22 5 Summary 25 1 #12;. 1 Introduction In the TESLA
Dynamic Phase Filtering with Integrated Optical Ring Resonators
Adams, Donald Benjamin
2011-10-21T23:59:59.000Z
to perform better with non-linear frequency chirps. This work shows how dynamically tunable integrated optical ring resonators are able to produce such phase changes to a signal in an effective manner and offer new possibilities for the detection of phase-modulated...
John A. Parkhill; Thomas Markovich; David G. Tempel; Alan Aspuru-Guzik
2012-10-02T23:59:59.000Z
In this work we develop a theory of correlated many-electron dynamics dressed by the presence of a finite-temperature harmonic bath. The theory is based on the ab-initio Hamiltonian, and thus well-defined apart from any phenomenological choice of collective basis states or electronic coupling model. The equation-of-motion includes some bath effects non-perturbatively, and can be used to simulate line- shapes beyond the Markovian approximation and open electronic dynamics which are subjects of renewed recent interest. Energy conversion and transport depend critically on the ratio of electron-electron coupling to bath-electron coupling, which is a fitted parameter if a phenomenological basis of many-electron states is used to develop an electronic equation of motion. Since the present work doesn't appeal to any such basis, it avoids this ambiguity. The new theory produces a level of detail beyond the adiabatic Born-Oppenheimer states, but with cost scaling like the Born-Oppenheimer approach. While developing this model we have also applied the time-convolutionless perturbation theory to correlated molecular excitations for the first time. Resonant response properties are given by the formalism without phenomenological parameters. Example propagations with a developmental code are given demonstrating the treatment of electron-correlation in absorption spectra, vibronic structure, and decay in an open system.
Simulation of electron cooling dynamic ( December 16, 2003)
approach in BetaCool code also leads to fast cooling of beam core Â benchmarking in progress different and momentum are being benchmarked cooling #12;Progress Â· We have better understanding of friction forceSimulation of electron cooling dynamic ( December 16, 2003) A. Fedotov, I. Ben-zvi, Yu. Eidelman, V
Integrated microfluidics, heaters, and electronic sensors for Lab-on-a-Chip applications
Loh, Tzu Liang
2005-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Microfluidics, microfabricated suspended heaters and electronic field effect sensors have been successfully integrated on a single device chip. This integration enables spatial cycling of as little as 11nL of reagents over ...
Nanometer-precision electron-beam lithography with applications in integrated optics
Hastings, Jeffrey Todd, 1975-
2003-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Scanning electron-beam lithography (SEBL) provides sub-10-nm resolution and arbitrary-pattern generation; however, SEBL's pattern-placement accuracy remains inadequate for future integrated-circuits and integrated-optical ...
High-speed silicon electro-optic modulator for electronic photonic integrated circuits
Gan, Fuwan
2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The development of future electronic-photonic integrated circuits (EPIC) based on silicon technology critically depends on the availability of CMOS-compatible high-speed modulators that enable the interaction of electronic ...
Parameters of Integral Circulant Graphs and Periodic Quantum Dynamics
Nitin Saxena; Simone Severini; Igor Shparlinski
2007-03-26T23:59:59.000Z
The intention of the paper is to move a step towards a classification of network topologies that exhibit periodic quantum dynamics. We show that the evolution of a quantum system, whose hamiltonian is identical to the adjacency matrix of a circulant graph, is periodic if and only if all eigenvalues of the graph are integers (that is, the graph is integral). Motivated by this observation, we focus on relevant properties of integral circulant graphs. Specifically, we bound the number of vertices of integral circulant graphs in terms of their degree, characterize bipartiteness and give exact bounds for their diameter. Additionally, we prove that circulant graphs with odd order do not allow perfect state transfer.
Probing Electron Transfer Dynamics at MgO Surfaces by Mg-Atom...
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Electron Transfer Dynamics at MgO Surfaces by Mg-Atom Desorption. Probing Electron Transfer Dynamics at MgO Surfaces by Mg-Atom Desorption. Abstract: Desorption of a weakly bound...
Integrating Reliability into the Design of Fault-Tolerant Power Electronics Systems
Liberzon, Daniel
Integrating Reliability into the Design of Fault-Tolerant Power Electronics Systems Alejandro D electronics systems in the presence of component faults. Rather than using a qualitative description of system USA E-mail: aledan@UIUC.EDU Abstract--This paper presents a methodology for integrating reliability
Research Journal Highlights The silk road to bio-integrated electronics
Rogers, John A.
Research Journal Highlights The silk road to bio-integrated electronics Nature Materials, April 19, 2010 A strategy for making flexible electronic circuits for bio-implants is reported online this week in Nature Materials. Dissolvable silk substrates enable the use of ultrathin, finely spaced electronic
A Flexible Active-Matrix Electronic Paper With Integrated Display Driver Using The -Czochralski
A Flexible Active-Matrix Electronic Paper With Integrated Display Driver Using The µ on the display itself. The display is flexible, including the driving electronics. Technology used offers great possibilities for future applications e.g. flexible electronics, three dimensional IC, System-on-Panel, ultra
2524 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON POWER ELECTRONICS, VOL. 23, NO. 5, SEPTEMBER 2008 Integration are with Colorado Power Electronics Center, Department of Elec- trical and Computer Engineering, University
Pulsed Power for a Dynamic Transmission Electron Microscope
dehope, w j; browning, n; campbell, g; cook, e; king, w; lagrange, t; reed, b; stuart, b; Shuttlesworth, R; Pyke, B
2009-06-25T23:59:59.000Z
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) has converted a commercial 200kV transmission electron microscope (TEM) into an ultrafast, nanoscale diagnostic tool for material science studies. The resulting Dynamic Transmission Electron Microscope (DTEM) has provided a unique tool for the study of material phase transitions, reaction front analyses, and other studies in the fields of chemistry, materials science, and biology. The TEM's thermionic electron emission source was replaced with a fast photocathode and a laser beam path was provided for ultraviolet surface illumination. The resulting photoelectron beam gives downstream images of 2 and 20 ns exposure times at 100 and 10 nm spatial resolution. A separate laser, used as a pump pulse, is used to heat, ignite, or shock samples while the photocathode electron pulses, carefully time-synchronized with the pump, function as probe in fast transient studies. The device functions in both imaging and diffraction modes. A laser upgrade is underway to make arbitrary cathode pulse trains of variable pulse width of 10-1000 ns. Along with a fast e-beam deflection scheme, a 'movie mode' capability will be added to this unique diagnostic tool. This talk will review conventional electron microscopy and its limitations, discuss the development and capabilities of DTEM, in particularly addressing the prime and pulsed power considerations in the design and fabrication of the DTEM, and conclude with the presentation of a deflector and solid-state pulser design for Movie-Mode DTEM.
An integrated 6 MV linear accelerator model from electron gun to dose in a water tank
St Aubin, J.; Steciw, S.; Kirkby, C.; Fallone, B. G. [Department of Physics, University of Alberta, 11322-89 Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 2G7 (Canada) and Department of Oncology, Medical Physics Division, University of Alberta, 11560 University Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 1Z2 (Canada); Department of Medical Physics, Cross Cancer Institute, 11560 University Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 1Z2 (Canada) and Department of Oncology, Medical Physics Division, University of Alberta, 11560 University Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 1Z2 (Canada); Department of Medical Physics, Cross Cancer Institute, 11560 University Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 1Z2 (Canada); Department of Physics, University of Alberta, 11322-89 Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 2G7 (Canada); Department of Medical Physics, Cross Cancer Institute, 11560 University Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 1Z2 (Canada) and Department of Oncology, Medical Physics Division, University of Alberta, 11560 University Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 1Z2 (Canada)
2010-05-15T23:59:59.000Z
Purpose: The details of a full simulation of an inline side-coupled 6 MV linear accelerator (linac) from the electron gun to the target are presented. Commissioning of the above simulation was performed by using the derived electron phase space at the target as an input into Monte Carlo studies of dose distributions within a water tank and matching the simulation results to measurement data. This work is motivated by linac-MR studies, where a validated full linac simulation is first required in order to perform future studies on linac performance in the presence of an external magnetic field. Methods: An electron gun was initially designed and optimized with a 2D finite difference program using Child's law. The electron gun simulation served as an input to a 6 MV linac waveguide simulation, which consisted of a 3D finite element radio-frequency field solution within the waveguide and electron trajectories determined from particle dynamics modeling. The electron gun design was constrained to match the cathode potential and electron gun current of a Varian 600C, while the linac waveguide was optimized to match the measured target current. Commissioning of the full simulation was performed by matching the simulated Monte Carlo dose distributions in a water tank to measured distributions. Results: The full linac simulation matched all the electrical measurements taken from a Varian 600C and the commissioning process lead to excellent agreements in the dose profile measurements. Greater than 99% of all points met a 1%/1mm acceptance criterion for all field sizes analyzed, with the exception of the largest 40x40 cm{sup 2} field for which 98% of all points met the 1%/1mm acceptance criterion and the depth dose curves matched measurement to within 1% deeper than 1.5 cm depth. The optimized energy and spatial intensity distributions, as given by the commissioning process, were determined to be non-Gaussian in form for the inline side-coupled 6 MV linac simulated. Conclusions: An integrated simulation of an inline side-coupled 6 MV linac has been completed and benchmarked matching all electrical and dosimetric measurements to high accuracy. The results showed non-Gaussian spatial intensity and energy distributions for the linac modeled.
Electron-spin dynamics in elliptically polarized light waves
Heiko Bauke; Sven Ahrens; Rainer Grobe
2014-11-03T23:59:59.000Z
We investigate the coupling of the spin angular momentum of light beams with elliptical polarization to the spin degree of freedom of free electrons. It is shown that this coupling, which is of similar origin as the well-known spin-orbit coupling, can lead to spin precession. The spin-precession frequency is proportional to the product of the laser-field's intensity and its spin density. The electron-spin dynamics is analyzed by employing exact numerical methods as well as time-dependent perturbation theory based on the fully relativistic Dirac equation and on the nonrelativistic Pauli equation that is amended by a relativistic correction that accounts for the light's spin density.
The integration of cryogenic cooling systems with superconducting electronic systems
Green, Michael A.
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
applications for superconductivity have low heat loads in aTransactions on Applied Superconductivity t I, P 2615, (Cooling Systems With Superconducting Electronic Systems M.
Self-Interacting Electron as a Nonlinear Dynamical System
Vladimir A. Manasson
2006-09-15T23:59:59.000Z
We have proposed a simple one-dimensional model of internal particle dynamics. The model is based on the assumption that self-interaction can be represented by a nonlinear feedback and described by a quadratic recurrent map. Charge plays the role of a generalized dynamical variable and a feedback coupling parameter. The model suggests that charge and action quantization stem from the system's dissipative quality and from a hierarchy of supercycle orbits located between period-doubling bifurcations on the Feigenbaum tree. Among the numerical results, we have discovered a link between the quantum of action and the elementary charge. We also found that the fine structure constant can with a good accuracy be expressed exclusively through mathematical constants, including the Feigenbaum delta. We have introduced dimensionless numbers that describe the relative role of the internal particle dynamics when both internal and external dynamics are taken into consideration. We have found these numbers to be close to the electron, proton, and neutron g-factors known from the experiment.
GeSi photodetectors and electro-absorption modulators for Si electronic-photonic integrated circuits
Liu, Jifeng, Ph. D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The silicon electronic-photonic integrated circuit (EPIC) has emerged as a promising technology to break through the interconnect bottlenecks in telecommunications and on-chip interconnects. High performance photonic ...
Micro-optic elements for a compact opto-electronic integrated neural coprocessor
Herrington, William Frederick, Jr
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The research done for this thesis was aimed at developing the optical elements needed for the Compact Opto-electronic Integrated Neural coprocessor (COIN coprocessor) project. The COIN coprocessor is an implementation of ...
FEATURE ARTICLE Femtosecond Studies of Electron Dynamics at Dielectric-Metal Interfaces
Harris, Charles B.
FEATURE ARTICLE Femtosecond Studies of Electron Dynamics at Dielectric-Metal Interfaces C. M. Wong relaxation dynamics of electrons at dielectric-metal interfaces reflect the nature of the electronic transport properties across an interface requires the knowledge of the energies, spatial extent
Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions, Inc. | Department of Energy
Broader source: Energy.gov (indexed) [DOE]
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,Separation 23 362Transmission:portion5 , 3004 SIJI3JII( ' ' 1Department ofAugust30,13,RequestingLandfill Gas7AC
Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions, Inc. | Department of Energy
Broader source: Energy.gov (indexed) [DOE]
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,Separation 23 362Transmission:portion5 , 3004 SIJI3JII( ' ' 1Department ofAugust30,13,RequestingLandfill
Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions, Inc. | Department of Energy
Broader source: Energy.gov (indexed) [DOE]
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,Separation 23 362Transmission:portion5 , 3004 SIJI3JII( ' ' 1Department ofAugust30,13,RequestingLandfillTrakLok
Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions, Inc. | Department of Energy
Broader source: Energy.gov (indexed) [DOE]
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,Separation 23 362Transmission:portion5 , 3004 SIJI3JII( ' ' 1Department ofAugust30,13,RequestingLandfillTrakLok333
Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions, Inc. | Department of Energy
Broader source: Energy.gov (indexed) [DOE]
is developing a low-cost, advanced lithium-ion battery that employs a novel silicon graphene composite material that will substantially improve battery cycle life. When combined...
Collective Dynamics and Coherent Diagnostics of Microbunched Relativistic Electron Beams
Marinelli, Agostino
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
in the diagnostic of compressed electron beams and free-imaging and diagnostics of high-brightness electron beamsfor the diagnostics of compressed electron beams, such as
Collective Dynamics and Coherent Diagnostics of Microbunched Relativistic Electron Beams
Marinelli, Agostino
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Brightness Relativistic Electron Beams for Free-Electrona Thermal Relativistic Electron Beam: Eigenvalue/Eigenmodemicrobunching in the electron beam. The microbunched
Integrated dynamic landscape analysis and modeling system (IDLAMS) : installation manual.
Li, Z.; Majerus, K. A.; Sundell, R. C.; Sydelko, P. J.; Vogt, M. C.
1999-02-24T23:59:59.000Z
The Integrated Dynamic Landscape Analysis and Modeling System (IDLAMS) is a prototype, integrated land management technology developed through a joint effort between Argonne National Laboratory (ANL) and the US Army Corps of Engineers Construction Engineering Research Laboratories (USACERL). Dr. Ronald C. Sundell, Ms. Pamela J. Sydelko, and Ms. Kimberly A. Majerus were the principal investigators (PIs) for this project. Dr. Zhian Li was the primary software developer. Dr. Jeffrey M. Keisler, Mr. Christopher M. Klaus, and Mr. Michael C. Vogt developed the decision analysis component of this project. It was developed with funding support from the Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program (SERDP), a land/environmental stewardship research program with participation from the US Department of Defense (DoD), the US Department of Energy (DOE), and the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). IDLAMS predicts land conditions (e.g., vegetation, wildlife habitats, and erosion status) by simulating changes in military land ecosystems for given training intensities and land management practices. It can be used by military land managers to help predict the future ecological condition for a given land use based on land management scenarios of various levels of training intensity. It also can be used as a tool to help land managers compare different land management practices and further determine a set of land management activities and prescriptions that best suit the needs of a specific military installation.
Finite Temperature Dynamical Correlations in Massive Integrable Quantum Field Theories
F. H. L. Essler; R. M. Konik
2009-10-07T23:59:59.000Z
We consider the finite-temperature frequency and momentum dependent two-point functions of local operators in integrable quantum field theories. We focus on the case where the zero temperature correlation function is dominated by a delta-function line arising from the coherent propagation of single particle modes. Our specific examples are the two-point function of spin fields in the disordered phase of the quantum Ising and the O(3) nonlinear sigma models. We employ a Lehmann representation in terms of the known exact zero-temperature form factors to carry out a low-temperature expansion of two-point functions. We present two different but equivalent methods of regularizing the divergences present in the Lehmann expansion: one directly regulates the integral expressions of the squares of matrix elements in the infinite volume whereas the other operates through subtracting divergences in a large, finite volume. Our central results are that the temperature broadening of the line shape exhibits a pronounced asymmetry and a shift of the maximum upwards in energy ("temperature dependent gap"). The field theory results presented here describe the scaling limits of the dynamical structure factor in the quantum Ising and integer spin Heisenberg chains. We discuss the relevance of our results for the analysis of inelastic neutron scattering experiments on gapped spin chain systems such as CsNiCl3 and YBaNiO5.
Toward integrated PV panels and power electronics using printing technologies
Ababei, Cristinel; Yuvarajan, Subbaraya [Electrical and Computer Engineering Department, North Dakota State University, Fargo, ND 58108 (United States); Schulz, Douglas L. [Center for Nanoscale Science and Engineering, North Dakota State University, Fargo, ND 58102 (United States)
2010-07-15T23:59:59.000Z
In this paper, we review the latest developments in the area of printing technologies with an emphasis on the fabrication of control-embedded photovoltaics (PV) with on-board active and passive devices. We also review the use of power converters and maximum power point tracking (MPPT) circuits with PV panels. Our focus is on the investigation of the simplest implementations of such circuits in view of their integration with solar cells using printing technologies. We see this concept as potentially enabling toward further cost reduction. Besides a discussion as to feasibility, we shall also present some projections and guidelines toward possible integration. (author)
Transverse dynamics of a relativistic electron beam in an underdense plasma channel
Transverse dynamics of a relativistic electron beam in an underdense plasma channel Andrew A electron beam in a plasma less dense than the beam is analyzed, with particular attention to the electronV electron beam in a 1.5 m plasma cell, with the amplification of beam-centroid offsets on the order of 100
Dunin-Borkowski, Rafal E.
Dynamic studies of catalysts for biofuel synthesis in an Environmental Transmission Electron@cen.dtu.dk Keywords: Biofuel, catalysis, environmental TEM The development of transportation fuels from sustainable
Egorov, E. N., E-mail: evgeniy.n.egorov@gmail.com; Koronovskii, A. A.; Kurkin, S. A.; Hramov, A. E. [Chernyshevsky Saratov State University (Russian Federation)] [Chernyshevsky Saratov State University (Russian Federation)
2013-11-15T23:59:59.000Z
Results of numerical simulations and analysis of the formation and nonlinear dynamics of the squeezed state of a helical electron beam in a vircator with a magnetron injection gun as an electron source and with additional electron deceleration are presented. The ranges of control parameters where the squeezed state can form in such a system are revealed, and specific features of the system dynamics are analyzed. It is shown that the formation of a squeezed state of a nonrelativistic helical electron beam in a system with electron deceleration is accompanied by low-frequency longitudinal dynamics of the space charge.
Integration and Dynamics of a Renewable Regenerative Hydrogen Fuel Cell System
Victoria, University of
Integration and Dynamics of a Renewable Regenerative Hydrogen Fuel Cell System by Alvin Peter, hydrogen and electricity storage, and fuel cells. A special design feature of this test bed is the ability of the author. #12;ii Supervisory Committee Integration and Dynamics of a Renewable Regenerative Hydrogen Fuel
THE ROAD AHEAD FOR ENERGY-ECONOMY POLICY MODELS: INTEGRATING MARKET DYNAMICS,
THE ROAD AHEAD FOR ENERGY-ECONOMY POLICY MODELS: INTEGRATING MARKET DYNAMICS, EXPECTATIONS of Research Project: The Road Ahead For Energy-Economy Policy Models: Integrating Market Dynamics of Resource and Environmental Management Date Approved: ii #12;Abstract Energy-economy models have emerged
Integrated system dynamics toolbox for water resources planning.
Reno, Marissa Devan; Passell, Howard David; Malczynski, Leonard A.; Peplinski, William J.; Tidwell, Vincent Carroll; Coursey, Don (University of Chicago, Chicago, IL); Hanson, Jason (University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM); Grimsrud, Kristine (University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM); Thacher, Jennifer (University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM); Broadbent, Craig (University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM); Brookshire, David (University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM); Chemak, Janie (University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM); Cockerill, Kristan (Cockeril Consulting, Boone, NC); Aragon, Carlos (New Mexico Univeristy of Technology and Mining (NM-TECH), Socorro, NM); Hallett, Heather (New Mexico Univeristy of Technology and Mining (NM-TECH), Socorro, NM); Vivoni, Enrique (New Mexico Univeristy of Technology and Mining (NM-TECH), Socorro, NM); Roach, Jesse
2006-12-01T23:59:59.000Z
Public mediated resource planning is quickly becoming the norm rather than the exception. Unfortunately, supporting tools are lacking that interactively engage the public in the decision-making process and integrate over the myriad values that influence water policy. In the pages of this report we document the first steps toward developing a specialized decision framework to meet this need; specifically, a modular and generic resource-planning ''toolbox''. The technical challenge lies in the integration of the disparate systems of hydrology, ecology, climate, demographics, economics, policy and law, each of which influence the supply and demand for water. Specifically, these systems, their associated processes, and most importantly the constitutive relations that link them must be identified, abstracted, and quantified. For this reason, the toolbox forms a collection of process modules and constitutive relations that the analyst can ''swap'' in and out to model the physical and social systems unique to their problem. This toolbox with all of its modules is developed within the common computational platform of system dynamics linked to a Geographical Information System (GIS). Development of this resource-planning toolbox represents an important foundational element of the proposed interagency center for Computer Aided Dispute Resolution (CADRe). The Center's mission is to manage water conflict through the application of computer-aided collaborative decision-making methods. The Center will promote the use of decision-support technologies within collaborative stakeholder processes to help stakeholders find common ground and create mutually beneficial water management solutions. The Center will also serve to develop new methods and technologies to help federal, state and local water managers find innovative and balanced solutions to the nation's most vexing water problems. The toolbox is an important step toward achieving the technology development goals of this center.
Non-hypersingular boundary integral equations for 3-D non-planar crack dynamics
Madariaga, RaÃºl
Non-hypersingular boundary integral equations for 3-D non-planar crack dynamics T. Tada, E, are removed by way of a technique of regu- larization based on integration by parts. The variables are denoted, in time and space, of the slip along the crack and a set of integration kernels. Then a limiting process
Calculation of heat capacities of light and heavy water by path-integral molecular dynamics
Nielsen, Steven O.
Calculation of heat capacities of light and heavy water by path-integral molecular dynamics 30 September 2005 As an application of atomistic simulation methods to heat capacities, path-integral has estimated the heat capacities too high, the quantum simulation based on path-integral molecular
Chung, Jinwook W. (Jinwook Will)
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
In spite of the great progress in performance achieved during the last few years, GaN high electron mobility transistors (HEMTs) still have several important issues to be solved for millimeter-wave (30 ~ 300 GHz) applications. ...
Prospects for Integrating a Hollow Electron Lens into the LHC Collimation System
Smith, Jeffrey Claiborne; /SLAC; Assmann, Ralph; Previtali, Valentina; Shiltsev, Vladimir; Valishev, Alexander; /CERN /Fermilab
2009-08-03T23:59:59.000Z
It has been proposed to use a hollow electron lens with the LHC beam collimation system [1]. The hollow electron beam would be used as a beam scraper and positioned at a closer sigma than the primary collimators to increase the halo particle diffusion rate striking the primaries. In this paper we use multi-turn beam tracking simulations to analyze the effectiveness of such a lens when integrated into the LHC collimation system.
Structure of Earth's outer radiation belt inferred from long-term electron flux dynamics
Vassiliadis, Dimitrios
mapped the radiation-belt structure by quantifying the electron flux variability over the entire radialStructure of Earth's outer radiation belt inferred from long-term electron flux dynamics D September 2003; published 15 October 2003. [1] We map the spatial structure of the electron belts over
Hammes-Schiffer, Sharon
Proton-coupled electron transfer reactions in solution: Molecular dynamics with quantum transitions A general minimal model for proton-coupled electron transfer PCET reactions in solution is presented. This model consists of three coupled degrees of freedom that represent an electron, a proton, and a solvent
Be Migration Studies at JET and their Interpretation by an Integrated Model for Plasma Impurity Transport and Wall Composition Dynamics
2003 Electronic Spectroscopy and Dynamics - July 6-11, 2003
Elliot Bernstein
2004-09-10T23:59:59.000Z
The Gordon Research Conference (GRC) on 2003 Electronic Spectroscopy and Dynamics - July 6-11, 2003 was held at Bates College, Lewiston, Maine, July 6-11, 2003. The Conference was well-attended with 103 participants (attendees list attached). The attendees represented the spectrum of endeavor in this field coming from academia, industry, and government laboratories, both U.S. and foreign scientists, senior researchers, young investigators, and students. In designing the formal speakers program, emphasis was placed on current unpublished research and discussion of the future target areas in this field. There was a conscious effort to stimulate lively discussion about the key issues in the field today. Time for formal presentations was limited in the interest of group discussions. In order that more scientists could communicate their most recent results, poster presentation time was scheduled. Attached is a copy of the formal schedule and speaker program and the poster program. In addition to these formal interactions, ''free time'' was scheduled to allow informal discussions. Such discussions are fostering new collaborations and joint efforts in the field.
Boyer, Edmond
circuit technology. To come up with the heat generation, microscale cooling has been thought as a promising technology. Prediction of heat transfer rate is crucial in design of microscale cooling device1 Abstract Heat generation from electronics increases with the advent of high-density integrated
Probing Electron Dynamics with the Laplacian of the Momentum Density
Sukumar, N.; MacDougall, Preston J. [Middle Tennessee State University; Levit, M. Creon [Nasa Ames Research Center
2012-09-24T23:59:59.000Z
This chapter in the above-titled monograph presents topological analysis of the Laplacian of the electron momentum density in organic molecules. It relates topological features in this distribution to chemical and physical properties, particularly aromaticity and electron transport.
Aeschlimann, Martin
relaxation dynamics is played by the electronic structure of the system close to the Fermi level. For exampleExcited electron dynamics in bulk ytterbium: Time-resolved two-photon photoemission and GW+T ab November 2007 The excited electron dynamics in ytterbium is investigated by means of the time-resolved two
Rojas Paico, Danny H.
2001-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The integration of dynamic data into reservoir models is known as automatic history matching, and it requires the solution of an inverse problem through the minimization of an objective function. The objective function to ...
Efficient electronic structure calculation for molecular ionization dynamics at high x-ray intensity
Hao, Yajiang; Hanasaki, Kota; Son, Sang-Kil; Santra, Robin
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We present the implementation of an electronic-structure approach dedicated to ionization dynamics of molecules interacting with x-ray free-electron laser (XFEL) pulses. In our scheme, molecular orbitals for molecular core-hole states are represented by linear combination of numerical atomic orbitals that are solutions of corresponding atomic core-hole states. We demonstrate that our scheme efficiently calculates all possible multiple-hole configurations of molecules formed during XFEL pulses. The present method is suitable to investigate x-ray multiphoton multiple ionization dynamics and accompanying nuclear dynamics, providing essential information on the chemical dynamics relevant for high-intensity x-ray imaging.
DYNAMICS OF CURRENT-BASED, POISSON DRIVEN, INTEGRATE-AND-FIRE NEURONAL NETWORKS
Kramer, Peter
DYNAMICS OF CURRENT-BASED, POISSON DRIVEN, INTEGRATE-AND-FIRE NEURONAL NETWORKS KATHERINE A-based, integrate-and-fire (I&F) neurons with delta-impulse coupling currents and Poisson spike-train external drive are studied. Repeating synchronous total firing events, during which all the neurons fire simultaneously
Turner, Daniel B.
We use fifth-order two-dimensional electronic spectroscopy to measure coherent four-particle dynamics in a semiconductor nanostructure. By using optical polarization control in two-quantum measurements enabled by the COLBERT ...
Integrated Scheduling and Dynamic Optimization of Batch Processes Using State Equipment Networks
Grossmann, Ignacio E.
Integrated Scheduling and Dynamic Optimization of Batch Processes Using State Equipment Networks value to existing assets Improving plant reliability 1 J.M. Wassick and J. Ferrio. Extending A batch plant with existing equipment A time horizon to make products Dynamic models of process operations
Rodwell, Mark J. W.
1 Abstract-- InP-based Photonic ICs (PICs), together with closely integrated Electronic ICs, have been exploring more integrated approaches, where only a single photonic integrated circuit (PIC receiver, which contains photos of the PIC and EIC. The PIC contains a widely-tunable SGDBR LO laser (40
Integration of dynamic data into reservoir description using streamline approaches
He, Zhong
2004-11-15T23:59:59.000Z
-suited for large-scale field applications. We can account for realistic field conditions, such as gravity, and changing field conditions, arising from infill drilling, pattern conversion, and recompletion, etc., during the integration of two-phase production data...
Human Growth and Body Weight Dynamics: An Integrative Systems Model
Rahmandad, Hazhir
Quantifying human weight and height dynamics due to growth, aging, and energy balance can inform clinical practice and policy analysis. This paper presents the first mechanism-based model spanning full individual life and ...
Dynamic Nuclear Polarization with Single Electron Spins J. R. Petta,1,2
Yacoby, Amir
Dynamic Nuclear Polarization with Single Electron Spins J. R. Petta,1,2 J. M. Taylor,1,3 A. C Barbara, California 93106, USA (Received 6 September 2007; published 11 February 2008) We polarize nuclear'' an electron spin and ``flopping'' a nuclear spin. The resulting Overhauser field approaches 80 m
Southern California, University of
Electronic processes in fast thermite chemical reactions: A first-principles molecular dynamics composites. We have investigated the thermite reaction of Fe2O3 with aluminum by molecular dynamics as thermite reaction, is widely utilized in the synthesis and processing of materials 1 . In addition
Substrate-limited electron dynamics in graphene S. Fratini1,2 and F. Guinea2
Boyer, Edmond
Substrate-limited electron dynamics in graphene S. Fratini1,2 and F. Guinea2 1Institut NÃ©el dynamics in graphene. We find that the quasiparticle spectrum acquires a finite broadening due to the long-range interaction with the polar modes at the interface between graphene and the substrate. This mechanism results
PHYSICAL REVIEW B 85, 094109 (2012) Electron dynamics of shocked polyethylene crystal
Goddard III, William A.
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
PHYSICAL REVIEW B 85, 094109 (2012) Electron dynamics of shocked polyethylene crystal Patrick L-dynamics simulations of the single shock Hugoniot are reported for a crystalline polyethylene (PE) model. The e. INTRODUCTION The material response of polyethylene (PE) to shock and its behavior in the warm dense matter (WDM
Dynamic Power Management of Electronic Circuits and Systems Luca Benini GiovanniDe Micheli
De Micheli, Giovanni
Dynamic Power Management of Electronic Circuits and Systems Luca Benini GiovanniDe Micheli Stanford University Stanford,CA 94305 Abstract- Dynamic power management is a design methodology aiming at controlling approaches to power manage- ment, and we discuss issues related to the design of computer-aided design tools
Cao, Jianshu
Adiabatic path integral molecular dynamics methods. II. Algorithms J. Cao Department of Chemistry derived from the path integral expression for the density matrix. The numerical algorithms are formed from and an efficient path integral molecular dynamics scheme. Results on model, an anharmonic oscillator
Ultrafast optical studies of electronic dynamics in semiconductors
Ruzicka, Brian Andrew
2012-05-31T23:59:59.000Z
to their limited temporal resolution, electron measurement techniques cannot be used to study these processes on time scales in which the carrier-lattice system is not in equilibrium. However, in contemporary semiconductor devices with nanometer dimensions...
Dynamics of Solvated Electrons in Clusters Ryan M. Young,
Neumark, Daniel M.
in Water-Based Cluster Anions 5561 3.3. Dynamics in Halide-Water Clusters 5563 4. Methanol 5564 5. Ammonia 5567 6. Acetonitrile and Primary Amides 5568 7. Benzene, Toluene, and Other Aromatic Solvents 5571 8
Evaluation of Maxim Module-Integrated Electronics at the DOE Regional Test Centers (Presentation)
Deline, C.; Sekulic, B.; Barkaszi, S.; Yang, J.; Kahn, S.
2014-06-01T23:59:59.000Z
Module-embedded power electronics developed by Maxim Integrated are under evaluation through a partnership with the Department of Energy's Regional Test Center (RTC) program. Field deployments of both conventional modules and electronics-enhanced modules are designed to quantify the performance advantage of Maxim's products under different amounts of interrow shading, and their ability to be deployed at a greater ground-coverage ratio than conventional modules. Simulations in PVSYST have quantified the predicted performance difference between conventional modules and Maxim's modules from interrow shading. Initial performance results have identified diffuse irradiance losses at tighter row spacing for both the Maxim and conventional modules. Comparisons with published models show good agreement with models predicting the greatest diffuse irradiance losses. At tighter row spacing, all of the strings equipped with embedded power electronics outperformed their conventional peers. An even greater performance advantage is predicted to occur in the winter months when the amount of interrow shading mismatch is at a maximum.
Chu, Shih-I
and structures PACS 85.65.+h Molecular electronic devices PACS 71.15.Pd Molecular dynamics calculations (Carr for electron transport dynamics in molecular devices Zhongyuan Zhou(a) and Shih-I Chu Department of Chemistry. The electron wave function is calculated by solving this equation in a finite P-space volume. This approach
Electron dynamics in parallel electric and magnetic fields
Christian Bracher; Tobias Kramer; John B. Delos
2005-10-13T23:59:59.000Z
We examine the spatial distribution of electrons generated by a fixed energy point source in uniform, parallel electric and magnetic fields. This problem is simple enough to permit analytic quantum and semiclassical solution, and it harbors a rich set of features which find their interpretation in the unusual and interesting properties of the classical motion of the electrons: For instance, the number of interfering trajectories can be adjusted in this system, and the turning surfaces of classical motion contain a complex array of singularities. We perform a comprehensive analysis of both the semiclassical approximation and the quantum solution, and we make predictions that should serve as a guide for future photodetachment experiments.
Rincon-Mora, Gabriel A.
Improvement in battery life Low voltage Single cell operation (Li-ion/NiCd/NiMH/Fuel Cell) Integrated frequency 1 MHz ± 20% Closed-loop bandwidth 50 kHz 1-dB step change response time 20 µsec Full-load efficiency 90 % Control signal Output voltageTpower_change Tresponse Time 1 dB Typical transient response
Electron, Photon, and Positron Scattering Dynamics of Complex Molecular Targets
Carey, Ralph
2012-07-16T23:59:59.000Z
transition metal center Pt in a nondegenerate atomic state (1S) at the SECP level of theory. As a rigorous comparison to the single-state, single-configuration SECP level results of these smaller, yet electron dense targets, we have also considered scattering...
Koschorke, Albrecht; Musanovic, Emina
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Integration By Albrecht Koschorkeby Emina Musanovic [Integration (from Lat. integrare, “toa social unity. Social integration is distinct from systemic
OPTIMAL CONTROL OF ATOMIC, MOLECULAR AND ELECTRON DYNAMICS
Kassel, Universität
, the dream was realized to actively exert control over quantum systems. Active control over the dynamics of quantum mechanical systems is a fascinating perspective in modern physics. Cleavage and creation? The theoretical and experimental development of suitable control schemes is a fascinating prospect of modern
Dornheim, Tobias; Groth, Simon; Filinov, Alexey; Bonitz, Michael
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The uniform electron gas (UEG) at finite temperature is of high current interest due to its key relevance for many applications including dense plasmas and laser excited solids. In particular, density functional theory heavily relies on accurate thermodynamic data for the UEG. Until recently, the only existing first-principle results had been obtained for $N=33$ electrons with restricted path integral Monte Carlo (RPIMC), for low to moderate density, $r_s = \\overline{r}/a_B \\gtrsim 1$. This data has been complemented by Configuration path integral Monte Carlo (CPIMC) simulations for $r_s \\leq 1$ that substantially deviate from RPIMC towards smaller $r_s$ and low temperature. In this work, we present results from an independent third method---the recently developed permutation blocking path integral Monte Carlo (PB-PIMC) approach [T. Dornheim \\textit{et al.}, NJP \\textbf{17}, 073017 (2015)] which we extend to the UEG. Interestingly, PB-PIMC allows us to perform simulations over the entire density range down to...
Detailed dynamics of electron beams self-trapped and accelerated in a self-modulated laser wakefield
Umstadter, Donald
Detailed dynamics of electron beams self-trapped and accelerated in a self-modulated laser 1999 The electron beam generated in a self-modulated laser-wakefield accelerator is characterized, was measured for 2 MeV electrons. The electron beam was observed to have a multicomponent beam profile
Calgary, University of
The electronic version is the official version of this policy. Page 1 of 11 Integrity in Scholarly with respect to integrity in Scholarly Activity and to balance those values appropriately where they come community. Definitions 3 In this policy: a) "Advisor" means any person selected by the Respondent, including
A Graphene Quantum Dot with a Single Electron Transistor as Integrated Charge Sensor
Ling-Jun Wang; Gang Cao; Tao Tu; Hai-Ou Li; Cheng Zhou; Xiao-Jie Hao; Zhan Su; Guang-Can Guo; Guo-Ping Guo; Hong-Wen Jiang
2010-08-28T23:59:59.000Z
We have developed an etching process to fabricate a quantum dot and a nearby single electron transistor as a charge detector in a single layer graphene. The high charge sensitivity of the detector is used to probe Coulomb diamonds as well as excited spectrum in the dot, even in the regime where the current through the quantum dot is too small to be measured by conventional transport means. The graphene based quantum dot and integrated charge sensor serve as an essential building block to form a solid-state qubit in a nuclear-spin-free quantum world.
Structural Integration of Silicon Solar Cells and Lithium-ion Batteries Using Printed Electronics
Kang, Jin Sung
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
4 Inkjet Printed Electronics Using Copper Nanoparticle29 Inkjet Printed Electronics For Multifunctional Compositenanocrystals toward printed electronics,” Nanotechnology,
Single-electron quantum dot in Si/SiGe with integrated charge sensing C. B. Simmons,a
Coppersmith, Susan N.
Single-electron quantum dot in Si/SiGe with integrated charge sensing C. B. Simmons,a Madhu that are important for quantum information processing. Si/SiGe is of interest for semiconductor spin qubits and measurement of a top-gated quantum dot occupied by a single electron in a Si/SiGe heterostructure. Transport
Hammes-Schiffer, Sharon
2011-06-16T23:59:59.000Z
Proton-coupled electron transfer (PCET) reactions play an important role in a wide range of biological and chemical processes. The motions of the electrons, transferring protons, solute nuclei, and solvent nuclei occur on a wide range of time scales and are often strongly coupled. As a result, the theoretical description of these processes requires a combination of quantum and classical methods. This Perspective discusses three of the current theoretical challenges in the field of PCET. The first challenge is the calculation of electron proton nonadiabatic effects, which are significant for these reactions because the hydrogen tunneling is often faster than the electronic transition. The second challenge is the modeling of electron transfer coupled to proton transport along hydrogen-bonded networks. The third challenge is the simulation of the ultrafast dynamics of nonequilibrium photoinduced PCET reactions in solution. Insights provided by theoretical studies may assist in the design of more effective catalysts for energy conversion processes. The proton relay portion of this review is based upon work supported as part of the Center for Molecular Electrocatalysis, an Energy Frontier Research Center funded by the U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Science, Office of Basic Energy Sciences.
Electronic power conditioning for dynamic power conversion in high-power space systems
Hansen, James Michael
1991-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
power conversion allows for improved methods of power conditioning. A block diagram of one such system that uses dynamic power conversion is shown in Fig. 4. The blocks labeled Energy Source, Primary Heat Rejection, snd User's Load are the same...ELECTRONIC POWER CONDITIONING FOR DYNAMIC POWER CONVERSION IN HIGH ? POWER SPACE SYSTEMS A Thesis by JAMES MICHAEL HANSEN Submitted to the Office of Graduate Studies of Texas A&M University in partial fulfillment of the requirements...
Dynamic Void Growth and Shrinkage in Mg under Electron Irradiation
Xu, W. Z. [North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC (United States). Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering; Zhang, Y. F. [Idaho National Lab. (INL), Idaho Falls, ID (United States); Cheng, G. M. [North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC (United States). Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering; Jian, W. W. [North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC (United States). Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering; Millett, P. C. [Univ. of Arkansas, Fayetteville, AR (United States). Dept. of Mecanical Engineering; Koch, C. C. [North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC (United States). Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering; Mathaudhu, S. N. [U.S. Army Research Office, Research Triangle Park, NC (United States). Materials Science Division; Zhu, Y. T. [North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC (United States). Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering
2014-04-30T23:59:59.000Z
We report in-situ atomic-scale investigation of void evolution, including growth, coalescence and shrinkage, under electron irradiation. With increasing irradiation dose, the total volume of voids increased linearly, while nucleation rate of new voids decreased slightly, and the total number of voids decreased. Some voids continued to grow while others shrank to disappear, depending on the nature of their interactions with nearby self-interstitial loops. For the first time, surface diffusion of adatoms was observed largely responsible for the void coalescence and thickening. These findings provide fundamental understanding to help with the design and modeling of irradiation-resistant materials.
Large dynamic range diagnostics for high current electron LINACs
Evtushenko, Pavel [JLAB
2013-11-01T23:59:59.000Z
The Jefferson Lab FEL driver accelerator - Energy Recovery Linac has provided a beam with average current of up to 9 mA and beam energy of 135 MeV. The high power beam operations have allowed developing and testing methods and approaches required to set up and tune such a facility simultaneously for the high beam power and high beam quality required for high performance FEL operations. In this contribution we briefly review this experience and outline problems that are specific to high current - high power non-equilibrium linac beams. While the original strategy for beam diagnostics and tuning have proven to be quite successful, some shortcomings and unresolved issues were also observed. The most important issues are the non-equilibrium (non-Gaussian) nature of the linac beam and the presence of small intensity - large amplitude fraction of the beam a.k.a. beam halo. Thus we also present a list of the possible beam halo sources and discuss possible mitigations means. We argue that for proper understanding and management of the beam halo large dynamic range (>10{sup 6}) transverse and longitudinal beam diagnostics can be used. We also present results of transverse beam profile measurements with the dynamic range approaching 10{sup 5} and demonstrate the effect the increased dynamic range has on the beam characterization, i.e., emittance and Twiss parameters measurements. We also discuss near future work planned in this field and where the JLab FEL facility will be used for beam tests of the developed of new diagnostics.
Large dynamic range diagnostics for high current electron LINACs
Evtushenko, P., E-mail: Pavel.Evtushenko@jlab.org [Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility 12000 Jefferson Avenue, Newport News, VA 23606 (United States)
2013-11-07T23:59:59.000Z
The Jefferson Lab FEL driver accelerator - Energy Recovery Linac has provided a beam with average current of up to 9 mA and beam energy of 135 MeV. The high power beam operations have allowed developing and testing methods and approaches required to set up and tune such a facility simultaneously for the high beam power and high beam quality required for high performance FEL operations. In this contribution we briefly review this experience and outline problems that are specific to high current - high power non-equilibrium linac beams. While the original strategy for beam diagnostics and tuning have proven to be quite successful, some shortcomings and unresolved issues were also observed. The most important issues are the non-equilibrium (non-Gaussian) nature of the linac beam and the presence of small intensity - large amplitude fraction of the beam a.k.a. beam halo. Thus we also present a list of the possible beam halo sources and discuss possible mitigations means. We argue that for proper understanding and management of the beam halo large dynamic range (>10{sup 6}) transverse and longitudinal beam diagnostics can be used. We also present results of transverse beam profile measurements with the dynamic range approaching 10{sup 5} and demonstrate the effect the increased dynamic range has on the beam characterization, i.e., emittance and Twiss parameters measurements. We also discuss near future work planned in this field and where the JLab FEL facility will be used for beam tests of the developed of new diagnostics.
On the dynamics and morphology of extensive tidal mudflats: Integrating remote sensing data
Ezer,Tal
On the dynamics and morphology of extensive tidal mudflats: Integrating remote sensing data sensing data and inundation models allows the mapping of extensive tidal mudflats in a sub-Arctic estuary changes in mudflats morphology, and 3. mapping previously unobserved mud- flat topographies in order
Integrating Renewable Energy Contracts and Wholesale Dynamic Pricing to Serve Aggregate
Oren, Shmuel S.
1 Integrating Renewable Energy Contracts and Wholesale Dynamic Pricing to Serve Aggregate Flexible batteries, with renewable energy resources. We formulate a stochastic optimal control problem that describes that renewable energy supply varies unpredictable and beyond the control of the system operator. The impacts
A 3-DoF Experimental Test-Bed for Integrated Attitude Dynamics and Control Research
Tsiotras, Panagiotis
of the spacecraft are developed for the entire platform both for vari- able and fixed wheel configurations to the center of rotation of the platform for the fixed wheel configuration. The simulation and experimentalA 3-DoF Experimental Test-Bed for Integrated Attitude Dynamics and Control Research Dongwon Jung
A Behavioral Theory of the Merger Dynamics of the post-merger integration process
, organization performance, organizational culture, computer simulation, computational organization theory #12. This study employs computational organization theory (COT) techniques, such as agent-based modelingA Behavioral Theory of the Merger Dynamics of the post-merger integration process Terrill L. Frantz
Integrating Dynamic Pricing of Electricity into Energy Aware Scheduling for HPC Systems
Sun, Xian-He
Integrating Dynamic Pricing of Electricity into Energy Aware Scheduling for HPC Systems Xu Yang, Zhou Zhou, Sean Wallace, Zhiling Lan Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago, IL, USA {xyang56, zzhou Laboratory, Argonne, IL, USA {wtang, smc, papka}@anl.gov ABSTRACT The research literature to date mainly
Instabilities in Molecular Dynamics Integrators used in Hybrid Monte Carlo Simulations
B. Joo; UKQCD Collaboration
2001-10-11T23:59:59.000Z
We discuss an instability in the leapfrog integration algorithm, widely used in current Hybrid Monte Carlo (HMC) simulations of lattice QCD. We demonstrate the instability in the simple harmonic oscillator (SHO) system where it is manifest. We demonstrate the instability in HMC simulations of lattic QCD with dynamical Wilson-Clover fermions and discuss implications for future simulations of lattice QCD.
Demand Side Management for Wind Power Integration in Microgrid Using Dynamic Potential Game Theory
Huang, Jianwei
Demand Side Management for Wind Power Integration in Microgrid Using Dynamic Potential Game Theory the intermittency in wind power generation. Our focus is on an isolated microgrid with one wind turbine, one fast the total energy cost in the system. We further model the inter- temporal variations of the available wind
Yarema A. Prykarpatsky; Nikolai N. Bogolubov Jr; Anatoliy K. Prykarpatsky; Valeriy H. Samoylenko
2011-05-22T23:59:59.000Z
A gradient-holonomic approach for the Lax type integrability analysis of differentialdiscrete dynamical systems is devised. The asymptotical solutions to the related Lax equation are studied, the related gradient identity is stated. The integrability of a discrete nonlinear Schredinger type dynamical system is treated in detail.
Bao, Xinhe
Dynamic Characterization of Graphene Growth and Etching by Oxygen on Ru(0001) by Photoemission of graphene on Ru(0001) was investigated by photoemission electron microscopy (PEEM) and scanning tunneling, we show that graphene overlayers with sizes ranging from nanometers to sub-millimeters have been
Miller, William H.
Semiclassical theory of electronically nonadiabatic dynamics: Results of a linearized approximation, California 94720 Received 6 May 1998; accepted 31 July 1998 A linearized approximation to the semiclassical easier to apply than the full SC-IVR because it linearizes the phase difference between interfering
Modelling dynamics of samples exposed to free-electron-laser radiation with Boltzmann equations
Beata Ziaja; Antonio R. B. de Castro; Edgar Weckert; Thomas Moeller
2005-12-20T23:59:59.000Z
We apply Boltzmann equations for modelling the radiation damage in samples irradiated by photons from free electron laser (FEL). We test this method in a study case of a spherically symmetric xenon cluster irradiated with VUV FEL photons. The results obtained demonstrate the potential of the Boltzmann method for describing the complex and non-equilibrium dynamics of samples exposed to FEL radiation.
Evaluation of Maxim Module-Integrated Electronics at the DOE Regional Test Centers: Preprint
Deline, C.; Sekulic, B.; Stein, J.; Barkaszi, S.; Yang, J.; Kahn, S.
2014-07-01T23:59:59.000Z
Module-embedded power electronics developed by Maxim Integrated are under evaluation through a partnership with the Department of Energy's Regional Test Center (RTC) program. Field deployments of both conventional modules and electronics-enhanced modules are designed to quantify the performance advantage of Maxim's products under different amounts of inter-row shading, and their ability to be deployed at a greater ground-coverage-ratio than conventional modules. Simulations in PVSYST have quantified the predicted performance difference between conventional modules and Maxim's modules from inter-row shading. Initial performance results have identified diffuse irradiance losses at tighter row spacing for both the Maxim and conventional modules. Comparisons with published models show good agreement with models predicting the greatest diffuse irradiance losses. At tighter row spacing, all of the strings equipped with embedded power electronics outperformed their conventional peers. An even greater performance advantage is predicted to occur in the winter months when the amount of inter-row shading mismatch is at a maximum.
Kabius, Bernd C.; Browning, Nigel D.; Thevuthasan, Suntharampillai; Diehl, Barbara L.; Stach, Eric A.
2012-07-25T23:59:59.000Z
This report summarizes a 2011 workshop that addressed the potential role of rapid, time-resolved electron microscopy measurements in accelerating the solution of important scientific and technical problems. A series of U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) and National Academy of Science workshops have highlighted the critical role advanced research tools play in addressing scientific challenges relevant to biology, sustainable energy, and technologies that will fuel economic development without degrading our environment. Among the specific capability needs for advancing science and technology are tools that extract more detailed information in realistic environments (in situ or operando) at extreme conditions (pressure and temperature) and as a function of time (dynamic and time-dependent). One of the DOE workshops, Future Science Needs and Opportunities for Electron Scattering: Next Generation Instrumentation and Beyond, specifically addressed the importance of electron-based characterization methods for a wide range of energy-relevant Grand Scientific Challenges. Boosted by the electron optical advancement in the last decade, a diversity of in situ capabilities already is available in many laboratories. The obvious remaining major capability gap in electron microscopy is in the ability to make these direct in situ observations over a broad spectrum of fast (µs) to ultrafast (picosecond [ps] and faster) temporal regimes. In an effort to address current capability gaps, EMSL, the Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory, organized an Ultrafast Electron Microscopy Workshop, held June 14-15, 2011, with the primary goal to identify the scientific needs that could be met by creating a facility capable of a strongly improved time resolution with integrated in situ capabilities. The workshop brought together more than 40 leading scientists involved in applying and/or advancing electron microscopy to address important scientific problems of relevance to DOE’s research mission. This workshop built on previous workshops and included three breakout sessions identifying scientific challenges in biology, biogeochemistry, catalysis, and materials science frontier areas of fundamental science that underpin energy and environmental science that would significantly benefit from ultrafast transmission electron microscopy (UTEM). In addition, the current status of time-resolved electron microscopy was examined, and the technologies that will enable future advances in spatio-temporal resolution were identified in a fourth breakout session.
Electronic Structure and Lattice Dynamics of the Magnetic Shape Memory Alloy Co2NiGa
Siewert, M.; Shapiro, S.; Gruner, M.E.; Dannenberg, A.; Hucht, A.; Xu, G.; Schlagel, D.L.; Lograsso, T.A.; Entel1, P.
2010-08-20T23:59:59.000Z
In addition to the prototypical Ni-Mn-based Heusler alloys, the Co-Ni-Ga systems have recently been suggested as another prospective materials class for magnetic shape-memory applications. We provide a characterization of the dynamical properties of this material and their relation to the electronic structure within a combined experimental and theoretical approach. This relies on inelastic neutron scattering to obtain the phonon dispersion while first-principles calculations provide the link between dynamical properties and electronic structure. In contrast to Ni{sub 2}MnGa, where the softening of the TA{sub 2} phonon branch is related to Fermi-surface nesting, our results reveal that the respective anomalies are absent in Co-Ni-Ga, in the phonon dispersions as well as in the electronic structure.
Lühmann, Dirk-Sören; Sengstock, Klaus
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
In the recent years, ultracold atoms in optical lattices have proven their great value as quantum simulators for studying strongly-correlated phases and complex phenomena in solid-state systems. Here we reveal their potential as quantum simulators for molecular physics and propose a technique to image the three-dimensional molecular orbitals with high resolution. The outstanding tunability of ultracold atoms in terms of potential and interaction offer fully-adjustable model systems for gaining deep insight into the electronic structure of molecules. We study the orbitals of an artificial benzene molecule and discuss the effect of tunable interactions in its conjugated pi electron system with special regard to localization and spin order. The dynamical timescale of ultracold atom simulators are on the order milliseconds which allow for the time-resolved monitoring of a broad range of dynamical processes. As an example, we compute the hole dynamics in the conjugated pi system of the artificial benzene molecule.
Dayeh, Shadi A.
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
en-Sciences, Physics and Electronics, Lebanese University,Devices for Novel Electronics”, Material Research SocietyNanowires for Future Electronics: Growth, Characterization,
Anatolij K. Prykarpatski
2015-01-03T23:59:59.000Z
The Calogero type matrix discretization scheme is applied to constructing the Lax type integrable discretizations of one wide enough class of nonlinear integrable dynamical systems on functional manifolds. Their Lie-algebraic structure and complete integrability related with co-adjoint orbits on the Markov co-algebras is discussed. It is shown that a set of conservation laws and the associated Poisson structure ensue as a byproduct of the approach devised. Based on the Lie algebras quasi-representation property the limiting procedure of finding the nonlinear dynamical systems on the corresponding functional spaces is demonstrated.
Morzan, Uriel N.; Ramírez, Francisco F.; Scherlis, Damián A., E-mail: damian@qi.fcen.uba.ar, E-mail: mcgl@qb.ffyb.uba.ar [Departamento de Química Inorgánica, Analítica y Química Física/INQUIMAE, Facultad de Ciencias Exactas y Naturales, Universidad de Buenos Aires, Ciudad Universitaria, Pab. II, Buenos Aires (C1428EHA) (Argentina); Oviedo, M. Belén; Sánchez, Cristián G. [Departamento de Matemática y Física, Facultad de Ciencias Químicas, INFIQC, Universidad Nacional de Córdoba, Ciudad Universitaria, X5000HUA Córdoba (Argentina)] [Departamento de Matemática y Física, Facultad de Ciencias Químicas, INFIQC, Universidad Nacional de Córdoba, Ciudad Universitaria, X5000HUA Córdoba (Argentina); Lebrero, Mariano C. González, E-mail: damian@qi.fcen.uba.ar, E-mail: mcgl@qb.ffyb.uba.ar [Instituto de Química y Fisicoquímica Biológicas, IQUIFIB, CONICET (Argentina)] [Instituto de Química y Fisicoquímica Biológicas, IQUIFIB, CONICET (Argentina)
2014-04-28T23:59:59.000Z
This article presents a time dependent density functional theory (TDDFT) implementation to propagate the Kohn-Sham equations in real time, including the effects of a molecular environment through a Quantum-Mechanics Molecular-Mechanics (QM-MM) hamiltonian. The code delivers an all-electron description employing Gaussian basis functions, and incorporates the Amber force-field in the QM-MM treatment. The most expensive parts of the computation, comprising the commutators between the hamiltonian and the density matrix—required to propagate the electron dynamics—, and the evaluation of the exchange-correlation energy, were migrated to the CUDA platform to run on graphics processing units, which remarkably accelerates the performance of the code. The method was validated by reproducing linear-response TDDFT results for the absorption spectra of several molecular species. Two different schemes were tested to propagate the quantum dynamics: (i) a leap-frog Verlet algorithm, and (ii) the Magnus expansion to first-order. These two approaches were confronted, to find that the Magnus scheme is more efficient by a factor of six in small molecules. Interestingly, the presence of iron was found to seriously limitate the length of the integration time step, due to the high frequencies associated with the core-electrons. This highlights the importance of pseudopotentials to alleviate the cost of the propagation of the inner states when heavy nuclei are present. Finally, the methodology was applied to investigate the shifts induced by the chemical environment on the most intense UV absorption bands of two model systems of general relevance: the formamide molecule in water solution, and the carboxy-heme group in Flavohemoglobin. In both cases, shifts of several nanometers are observed, consistently with the available experimental data.
Dynamic nuclear polarization with simultaneous excitation of electronic and nuclear transitions
G. W. Morley; K. Porfyrakis; A. Ardavan; J. van Tol
2008-05-28T23:59:59.000Z
Dynamic nuclear polarization transfers spin polarization from electrons to nuclei. We have achieved this by a new method, simultaneously exciting transitions of electronic and nuclear spins. The efficiency of this technique improves with increasing magnetic field. Experimental results are shown for N@C60 with continuous-wave microwaves, which can be expected to produce even higher polarization than the corresponding pulsed techniques for electron spins greater than 1/2. The degree of nuclear polarization in this case can be easily monitored through the intensities of the well resolved hyperfine components in the EPR spectrum. The nuclear spin-lattice relaxation time is orders of magnitude longer than that of the electrons.
Electron nuclear dynamics of proton collisions with methane at 30 eV D. Jacquemin,a)
Morales, Jorge Alberto
Electron nuclear dynamics of proton collisions with methane at 30 eV D. Jacquemin,a) J. A. Morales nuclear dynamics END . The results from this theoretical approach, which does not invoke the BornOppenheimer approximation and does not impose any constraints on the nuclear dynamics, are compared to the results from time
A closer look at non-uniqueness during dynamic data integration
Cobenas, Rafael H.
1997-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Buenos Aires, Instituto Argentino del Petroleo and Valdez Rojas y Hogg S. A. for providing me the opportunity and the financial support to pursue my Master of Science degree at Texas ASM University. I would also like to thank the following individuals... Closer Look at Non-Uniqueness during Dynamic Data Integration. (December 1997) Rafael H. Cobenas, B. S. , Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires Chair of Advisory Committee: Dr. Akhil Datta-Gupta Characterizing heterogeneous permeable media using...
Dynamic Complexity Study of Nuclear Reactor and Process Heat Application Integration
J'Tia Patrice Taylor; David E. Shropshire
2009-09-01T23:59:59.000Z
Abstract This paper describes the key obstacles and challenges facing the integration of nuclear reactors with process heat applications as they relate to dynamic issues. The paper also presents capabilities of current modeling and analysis tools available to investigate these issues. A pragmatic approach to an analysis is developed with the ultimate objective of improving the viability of nuclear energy as a heat source for process industries. The extension of nuclear energy to process heat industries would improve energy security and aid in reduction of carbon emissions by reducing demands for foreign derived fossil fuels. The paper begins with an overview of nuclear reactors and process application for potential use in an integrated system. Reactors are evaluated against specific characteristics that determine their compatibility with process applications such as heat outlet temperature. The reactor system categories include light water, heavy water, small to medium, near term high-temperature, and far term high temperature reactors. Low temperature process systems include desalination, district heating, and tar sands and shale oil recovery. High temperature processes that support hydrogen production include steam reforming, steam cracking, hydrogen production by electrolysis, and far-term applications such as the sulfur iodine chemical process and high-temperature electrolysis. A simple static matching between complementary systems is performed; however, to gain a true appreciation for system integration complexity, time dependent dynamic analysis is required. The paper identifies critical issues arising from dynamic complexity associated with integration of systems. Operational issues include scheduling conflicts and resource allocation for heat and electricity. Additionally, economic and safety considerations that could impact the successful integration of these systems are considered. Economic issues include the cost differential arising due to an integrated system and the economic allocation of electricity and heat resources. Safety issues include changes in regulatory constraints imposed on the facilities. Modeling and analysis tools, such as System Dynamics for time dependent operational and economic issues and RELAP5 3D for chemical transient affects, are evaluated. The results of this study advance the body of knowledge toward integration of nuclear reactors and process heat applications.
Integrated Numerical Experiments (INEX) and the Free-Electron Laser Physical Process Code (FELPPC)
Thode, L.E.; Chan, K.C.D.; Schmitt, M.J.; McKee, J.; Ostic, J.; Elliott, C.J.; McVey, B.D.
1990-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The strong coupling of subsystem elements, such as the accelerator, wiggler, and optics, greatly complicates the understanding and design of a free electron laser (FEL), even at the conceptual level. Given the requirements for high-performance FELs, the strong coupling between the laser subsystems must be included to obtain a realistic picture of the potential operational capability. To address the strong coupling character of the FEL the concept of an Integrated Numerical Experiment (INEX) was proposed. Unique features of the INEX approach are consistency and numerical equivalence of experimental diagnostics. The equivalent numerical diagnostics mitigates the major problem of misinterpretation that often occurs when theoretical and experimental data are compared. The INEX approach has been applied to a large number of accelerator and FEL experiments. Overall, the agreement between INEX and the experiments is very good. Despite the success of INEX, the approach is difficult to apply to trade-off and initial design studies because of the significant manpower and computational requirements. On the other hand, INEX provides a base from which realistic accelerator, wiggler, and optics models can be developed. The Free Electron Laser Physical Process Code (FELPPC) includes models developed from INEX, provides coupling between the subsystems models and incorporates application models relevant to a specific trade-off or design study.
Simulation of the relativistic electron dynamics and acceleration in a linearly-chirped laser pulse
Jisrawi, Najeh M; Salamin, Yousef I
2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Theoretical investigations are presented, and their results are discussed, of the laser acceleration of a single electron by a chirped pulse. Fields of the pulse are modeled by simple plane-wave oscillations and a $\\cos^2$ envelope. The dynamics emerge from analytic and numerical solutions to the relativistic Lorentz-Newton equations of motion of the electron in the fields of the pulse. All simulations have been carried out by independent Mathematica and Python codes, with identical results. Configurations of acceleration from a position of rest as well as from injection, axially and sideways, at initial relativistic speeds are studied.
Centrifugal separation and equilibration dynamics in an electron-antiproton plasma
G. B. Andresen; M. D. Ashkezari; M. Baquero-Ruiz; W. Bertsche; P. D. Bowe; E. Butler; C. L. Cesar; S. Chapman; M. Charlton; A. Deller; S. Eriksson; J. Fajans; T. Friesen; M. C. Fujiwara; D. R. Gill; A. Gutierrez; J. S. Hangst; W. N. Hardy; M. E. Hayden; A. J. Humphries; R. Hydomako; S. Jonsell; N. Madsen; S. Menary; P. Nolan; A. Olin; A. Povilus; P. Pusa; F. Robicheaux; E. Sarid; D. M. Silveira; C. So; J. W. Storey; R. I. Thompson; D. P. van der Werf; J. S. Wurtele; Y. Yamazaki
2011-04-26T23:59:59.000Z
Charges in cold, multiple-species, non-neutral plasmas separate radially by mass, forming centrifugally-separated states. Here, we report the first detailed measurements of such states in an electron-antiproton plasma, and the first observations of the separation dynamics in any centrifugally-separated system. While the observed equilibrium states are expected and in agreement with theory, the equilibration time is approximately constant over a wide range of parameters, a surprising and as yet unexplained result. Electron-antiproton plasmas play a crucial role in antihydrogen trapping experiments.
Dynamical characteristics of Rydberg electrons released by a weak electric field
Diesen, Elias; Richter, Martin; Kunitski, Maksim; Dörner, Reinhard; Rost, Jan M
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The dynamics of ultra-slow electrons in the combined potential of an ionic core and a static electric field is discussed. With state-of-the-art detection it is possible to create such electrons through strong intense-field photo-absorption and to detect them via high-resolution time-of-flight spectroscopy despite their very low kinetic energy. The characteristic feature of their momentum spectrum, which emerges at the same position for different laser orientations, is derived and could be revealed experimentally with an energy resolution of the order of 1meV.
Electron beam dynamics in the DARHT-II linear induction accelerator
Ekdahl, Carl A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Abeyta, Epifanio O [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Aragon, Paul [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Archuleta, Rita [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Cook, Gerald [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Dalmas, Dale [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Esquibel, Kevin [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Gallegos, Robert A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Garnett, Robert [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Harrison, James F [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Johnson, Jeffrey B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Jacquez, Edward B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Mccuistian, Brian T [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Montoya, Nicholas A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Nath, Subrata [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Nielsen, Kurt [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Oro, David [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Prichard, Benjamin [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Rowton, Lawrence [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Sanchez, Manolito [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Scarpetti, Raymond [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Schauer, Martin M [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Seitz, Gerald [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Schulze, Martin [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Bender, Howard A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Broste, William B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Carlson, Carl A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Frayer, Daniel K [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Johnson, Douglas E [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Tom, C Y [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Trainham, C [NSTEC/STL; Williams, John [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Genoni, Thomas [VOSS; Hughes, Thomas [VOSS; Toma, Carsten [VOSS
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The DARHT-II linear induction accelerator (LIA) accelerates a 2-kA electron beam to more than 17 MeV. The beam pulse has a greater than 1.5-microsecond flattop region over which the electron kinetic energy is constant to within 1%. The beam dynamics are diagnosed with 21 beam-position monitors located throughout the injector, accelerator, and after the accelerator exit, where we also have beam imaging diagnostics. We discuss the tuning of the injector and accelerator, and present data for the resulting beam dynamics. We discuss the tuning procedures and other methods used to minimize beam motion, which is undesirable for its application as a bremsstrahlung source for multi-pulse radiography of exlosively driven hydrodynamic experiments. We also present beam stability measurements, which we relate to previous stability experiments at lower current and energy.
Kirrander, Adam [Laboratoire Aime Cotton du CNRS, Universite de Paris-Sud, Batiment 505, F-91405 Orsay (France); Shalashilin, Dmitrii V. [School of Chemistry, University of Leeds, Leeds LS2 9JT (United Kingdom)
2011-09-15T23:59:59.000Z
We present an alternate version of the coupled-coherent-state method, specifically adapted for solving the time-dependent Schroedinger equation for multielectron dynamics in atoms and molecules. This theory takes explicit account of the exchange symmetry of fermion particles, and it uses fermion molecular dynamics to propagate trajectories. As a demonstration, calculations in the He atom are performed using the full Hamiltonian and accurate experimental parameters. Single- and double-ionization yields by 160-fs and 780-nm laser pulses are calculated as a function of field intensity in the range 10{sup 14}-10{sup 16} W/cm{sup 2}, and good agreement with experiments by Walker et al. is obtained. Since this method is trajectory based, mechanistic analysis of the dynamics is straightforward. We also calculate semiclassical momentum distributions for double ionization following 25-fs and 795-nm pulses at 1.5x10{sup 15} W/cm{sup 2}, in order to compare them with the detailed experiments by Rudenko et al. For this more challenging task, full convergence is not achieved. However, major effects such as the fingerlike structures in the momentum distribution are reproduced.
Stixrude, Lars
First-principles calculations of the structural, dynamical, and electronic properties of liquid Mg first-principles study,10 the structural, dynamic, and electronic properties of the liquid state are yet, dynamical, and electronic properties of liquid MgO have been investigated over a wide range of pressure 0
Surface residues dynamically organize water bridges to enhance electron transfer between proteins
de la Lande, Aurélien; ?ezá?, Jan; Sanders, Barry C; Salahub, Dennis R; 10.1073/pnas.0914457107
2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Cellular energy production depends on electron transfer (ET) between proteins. In this theoretical study, we investigate the impact of structural and conformational variations on the electronic coupling between the redox proteins methylamine dehydrogenase and amicyanin from Paracoccus denitrificans. We used molecular dynamics simulations to generate configurations over a duration of 40ns (sampled at 100fs intervals) in conjunction with an ET pathway analysis to estimate the ET coupling strength of each configuration. In the wild type complex, we find that the most frequently occurring molecular configurations afford superior electronic coupling due to the consistent presence of a water molecule hydrogen-bonded between the donor and acceptor sites. We attribute the persistence of this water bridge to a "molecular breakwater" composed of several hydrophobic residues surrounding the acceptor site. The breakwater supports the function of nearby solvent-organizing residues by limiting the exchange of water molecul...
Dynamics of an electron in a relativistically intense laser field including radiaion reaction
Galkin, A. L., E-mail: galkin@kapella.gpi.ru [Prokhorov General Physics Institute of the Russian Academy of Science (Russian Federation)
2012-08-15T23:59:59.000Z
The dynamics of an electron in a relativistically intense laser pulse field is described with the radiation reaction being taken into account. The study is based on solving the Newton equation with the Lorentz and the radiation reaction forces. Validation is provided for an iteration technique which makes it possible to remove the discrepancies found in the theoretical models of radiation reaction. It is demonstrated that an electron having a high initial velocity and colliding head-on with a laser pulse sheds a considerable part of its kinetic energy due to the radiation reaction. A broadening of the electromagnetic pulse emitted by the electron occurs as a result of the same effect. The findings obtained can be used to experimentally verify the effect of radiation reaction.
CROSSING OF AN INCOHERENT INTEGRAL RESONANCE IN THE ELECTRON RING ACCELERATOR
Pellegrini, Claudio
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
CROSSING OF AN INCOHERENT INTEGRAL RESONANCE IN THE ELECTRONCROSSING OF AN I ~JCOHEREl'lT INTEGRAL RJintegral betatron resonance oscillation
Integrability and nonintegrability of quantum systems. II. Dynamics in quantum phase space
Zhang, Weimin (Department of Physics, FM-15, University of Washington, Seattle, WA (USA) Department of Physics and Atmospheric Science, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA (USA)); Feng, D.H.; Yuan, Jianmin (Department of Physics and Atmospheric Science, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA (USA))
1990-12-15T23:59:59.000Z
Based on the concepts of integrability and nonintegrability of a quantum system presented in a previous paper (Zhang, Feng, Yuan, and Wang, Phys. Rev. A 40, 438 (1989)), a realization of the dynamics in the quantum phase space is now presented. For a quantum system with dynamical group {ital G-script} and in one of its unitary irreducible-representation carrier spaces {ital h-german}{sub {Lambda}}, the quantum phase space is a 2{ital M}{sub {Lambda}}-dimensional topological space, where {ital M}{sub {Lambda}} is the quantum-dynamical degrees of freedom. This quantum phase space is isomorphic to a coset space {ital G-script}/{ital H-script} via the unitary exponential mapping of the elementary excitation operator subspace of {ital g-script} (algebra of {ital G-script}), where {ital H-script} ({contained in}{ital G-script}) is the maximal stability subgroup of a fixed state in {ital h-german}{sub {Lambda}}. The phase-space representation of the system is realized on {ital G-script}/{ital H-script}, and its classical analogy can be obtained naturally. It is also shown that there is consistency between quantum and classical integrability. Finally, a general algorithm for seeking the manifestation of quantum chaos'' via the classical analogy is provided. Illustrations of this formulation in several important quantum systems are presented.
Phoha, Vir V.
An Interactive Dynamic Model for Integrating Knowledge Management Methods and Knowledge Sharing Technology in a Traditional Classroom Vir V. Phoha Computer Science Louisiana Tech University Ruston, LA Management methods and Knowledge Sharing technology to integrate the acquisition of skills and relevant
Wopperer, P; Reinhard, P -G; Suraud, E
2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Various ways to analyze the dynamical response of clusters and molecules to electromagnetic perturbations exist. Particularly rich information can be obtained from measuring the properties of electrons emitted in the course of the excitation dynamics. Such an analysis of electron signals covers total ionization, Photo-Electron Spectra, Photoelectron Angular Distributions, and ideally combined PES/PAD, with a long history in molecular physics, also increasingly used in cluster physics. Recent progress in the design of new light sources (high intensity and/or frequency, ultra short pulses) opens new possibilities for measurements and thus has renewed the interest on the analysis of dynamical scenarios through these observables, well beyond a simple access to a density of states. This, in turn, has motivated many theoretical investigations of the dynamics of electronic emission for molecules and clusters. A theoretical tool of choice is here Time-Dependent Density Functional Theory (TDDFT) propagated in real tim...
Ilpo Vattulainen; Mikko Karttunen; Gerhard Besold; J. M. Polson
2002-11-15T23:59:59.000Z
We examine the performance of various commonly used integration schemes in dissipative particle dynamics simulations. We consider this issue using three different model systems, which characterize a variety of different conditions often studied in simulations. Specifically we clarify the performance of integration schemes in hybrid models, which combine microscopic and meso-scale descriptions of different particles using both soft and hard interactions. We find that in all three model systems many commonly used integrators may give rise to surprisingly pronounced artifacts in physical observables such as the radial distribution function, the compressibility, and the tracer diffusion coefficient. The artifacts are found to be strongest in systems, where interparticle interactions are soft and predominated by random and dissipative forces, while in systems governed by conservative interactions the artifacts are weaker. Our results suggest that the quality of any integration scheme employed is crucial in all cases where the role of random and dissipative forces is important, including hybrid models where the solvent is described in terms of soft potentials.
Design method of dynamical decoupling sequences integrated with optimal control theory
Yutaka Tabuchi; Masahiro Kitagawa
2012-08-26T23:59:59.000Z
A method for synthesizing dynamical decoupling (DD) sequences is presented, which can tailor these sequences to a given set of qubits, environments, instruments, and available resources using partial information of the system. The key concept behind the generation of the DD sequences involves not only extricating the strong dependence on the coupling strengths according to the "optimal control," but also exploiting the "refocus" technique used conventionally to obtain DD sequences. The concept is a generalized one that integrates optimal control and designing of DD sequences.
Spin dynamics simulation of electron spin relaxation in Ni{sup 2+}(aq)
Rantaharju, Jyrki, E-mail: jjrantaharju@gmail.com; Mareš, Ji?í, E-mail: jiri.mares@oulu.fi; Vaara, Juha, E-mail: juha.vaara@iki.fi [NMR Research Group, Department of Physics, University of Oulu, P.O. Box 3000, Oulu, FIN-90014 (Finland)
2014-07-07T23:59:59.000Z
The ability to quantitatively predict and analyze the rate of electron spin relaxation of open-shell systems is important for electron paramagnetic resonance and paramagnetic nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopies. We present a combined molecular dynamics (MD), quantum chemistry (QC), and spin dynamics simulation method for calculating such spin relaxation rates. The method is based on the sampling of a MD trajectory by QC calculations, to produce instantaneous parameters of the spin Hamiltonian used, in turn, to numerically solve the Liouville-von Neumann equation for the time evolution of the spin density matrix. We demonstrate the approach by simulating the relaxation of electron spin in an aqueous solution of Ni{sup 2+} ion. The spin-lattice (T{sub 1}) and spin-spin (T{sub 2}) relaxation rates are extracted directly from the simulations of the time dependence of the longitudinal and transverse magnetization, respectively. Good agreement with the available, indirectly obtained experimental data is obtained by our method.
Boyer, Edmond
Dynamical mean-field theory using Wannier functions: A flexible route to electronic structure materials with different degrees of structural and electronic complexity, SrVO3 and BaVS3, are investigated calculations of strongly correlated materials F. Lechermann,1,2, * A. Georges,1 A. Poteryaev,1 S. Biermann,1 M
Linear Boltzmann equation as the long time dynamics of an electron weakly coupled to a phonon eld
Linear Boltzmann equation as the long time dynamics of an electron weakly coupled to a phonon #12 that in the weak coupling limit the Wigner distribution of the electron density matrix converges to the solution of the linear Boltzmann equation globally in time. The collision kernel is identi#12;ed as the sum
Hammes-Schiffer, Sharon
Nonadiabatic dynamics for processes involving multiple avoided curve crossings: Double proton transfer and proton-coupled electron transfer reactions Jian-Yun Fang and Sharon Hammes June 1997; accepted 26 August 1997 The extension of the surface hopping method ``molecular dynamics
Linear and nonlinear dynamics of electron temperature gradient mode in non-Maxwellian plasmas
Zakir, U.; Qamar, A. [Institute of Physics and Electronics, University of Peshawar, Peshawar (Pakistan)] [Institute of Physics and Electronics, University of Peshawar, Peshawar (Pakistan); Haque, Q. [Theoretical Plasma Physics Division, PINSTECH, Islamabad (Pakistan) [Theoretical Plasma Physics Division, PINSTECH, Islamabad (Pakistan); National Centre for Physics, Islamabad (Pakistan)
2013-05-15T23:59:59.000Z
The effect of non-Maxwellian distributed ions on electron temperature gradient mode is investigated. The linear dispersion relation of ?{sub e}?mode is obtained which shows that the behavior of this mode changes in the presence of superthermal ions. The growth rate of ?{sub e}?mode driven linear instability is found and is observed to modify due to nonthermal ions. However, it is found that this leaves the electron energy transport coefficient unchanged. In the nonlinear regime, a dipolar vortex solution is derived which indicates that the dynamic behavior of the vortices changes with the inclusion of kappa distributed ions. The importance of present study with respect to space and laboratory plasmas is also pointed out.
Dynamics of Longitudinal Phase-Space Modulations in an rf Compressor for Electron Beams
Venturini, M.; Migliorati, M.; Ronsivalle, C.; Ferrario, M.; Vaccarezza, C.
2010-05-21T23:59:59.000Z
Free Electron Lasers (FELs) operating in the UV or x-ray radiation spectrum require peak beam currents that are generally higher than those obtainable by present electron sources, thus making bunch compression necessary. Compression, however, may heighten the effects of collective forces and degrade the beam quality. In this paper they provide a framework for investigating some of these effects in rf compressors by focusing on the longitudinal dynamics of small-amplitude density perturbations, which have the potential to cause the disruptive appearance of the so-called microbunching instability. They develop a linear theory valid for low-to-moderate compression factors under the assumption of a 1D impedance model of longitudinal space charge and provide validation against macroparticle simulations.
Ultrafast time dynamics studies of periodic lattices with free electron laser radiation
Quevedo, W.; Busse, G.; Hallmann, J.; More, R.; Petri, M.; Rajkovic, I. [Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry, Am Fassberg 11, 37077 Goettingen (Germany); Krasniqi, F.; Rudenko, A. [Max Planck Advanced Study Group at CFEL, Notkestrasse 85, 22607 Hamburg (Germany); Tschentscher, T. [European XFEL GmbH, Albert-Einstein-Ring 19, 22671 Hamburg (Germany); Stojanovic, N.; Duesterer, S.; Treusch, R.; Tolkiehn, M. [HASYLAB at DESY, Notkestrasse 85, 22607 Hamburg (Germany); Techert, S. [Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry, Am Fassberg 11, 37077 Goettingen (Germany); Max Planck Advanced Study Group at CFEL, Notkestrasse 85, 22607 Hamburg (Germany)
2012-11-01T23:59:59.000Z
It has been proposed that radiation from free electron laser (FEL) at Hamburg (FLASH) can be used for ultrafast time-resolved x-ray diffraction experiments based on the near-infrared (NIR) pump/FEL probe scheme. Here, investigation probing the ultrafast structural dynamics of periodic nano-crystalline organic matter (silver behenate) with such a scheme is reported. Excitation with a femtosecond NIR laser leads to an ultrafast lattice modification which time evolution has been studied through the scattering of vacuum ultraviolet FEL pulses. The found effect last for 6 ps and underpins the possibility for studying nanoperiodic dynamics down to the FEL source time resolution. Furthermore, the possibility of extending the use of silver behenate (AgBh) as a wavelength and temporal calibration tool for experiments with soft x-ray/FEL sources is suggested.
Abdoli-Arani, A.; Jazi, B. [Department of Photonics, Faculty of Physics, University of Kashan, Kashan (Iran, Islamic Republic of); Shokri, B. [Physics Department and Laser-Plasma Research Institute, G. C. Shahid Beheshti University, Tehran (Iran, Islamic Republic of)
2013-02-15T23:59:59.000Z
The dynamics and energy gain of an electron in the field of a transverse magnetic wave propagating inside an elliptical degenerate plasma waveguide is analytically investigated by finding the field components of the TM{sub mr} mode in this waveguide. Besides, by solving the relativistic momentum and energy equations the deflection angle and the acceleration gradient of the electron in the waveguide are obtained. Furthermore, the field components of the hybrid mode and the transferred power in the presence of the magnetic field in this waveguide are found. Also by applying the boundary conditions at the plasma-conductor interface, we calculate the dispersion relation. It is shown that the cutoff frequency of this mode is dependent on the plasma density but independent of the magnetic field. Then, a single-electron model for numerical calculations of the electron deflection angle and acceleration gradient inside the magnetized plasma-filled elliptical waveguide is generally presented to be used as a cascading process for the acceleration purposes.
Interfacial electron transfer dynamics of ru(II)-polypy6ridine sensitized TiO2
Jakubikova, Elena [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Martin, Richard L [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Batista, Enrique R [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Snoeberger, Robert C [YALE UNIV.; Batista, Victor S [YALE UNIV.
2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Quantum dynamics simulations combined with density functional theory calculations are applied to study interfacial electron transfer (IET) from pyridine-4-phosphonic acid, [Ru(tpy)(tpy(PO{sub 3}H{sub 2}))]{sup 2+} and [Ru(tpy)(bpy)(H{sub 2}O)-Ru(tpy)(tpy(PO{sub 3}H{sub 2}))]{sup 4+} into the (101) surface of anatase TiO{sub 2}. IET rate from pyridine-4-phosphonic acid attached to the nanoparticle in bidentate mode ({tau} {approx} 100 fs) is an order of magnitude faster than the IET rate of the adsorbate attached in the monodentate mode ({tau} {approx} 1 ps). Upon excitation with visible light, [Ru(tpy)(tpy(PO{sub 3}H{sub 2}))]{sup 2+} attached to TiO{sub 2} in bidentate binding mode will undergo IET with the rate of {approx} 1-10 ps, which is competitive with the excited state decay into the ground state. The probability of electron injection from [Ru(tpy)(bpy)(H{sub 2}O)-Ru(tpy)(tpy(PO{sub 3}H{sub 2}))]{sup 4+} is rather low, as the excitation with visible light localizes the excited electron in the tpy-tpy bridge, which does not have favorable coupling with the TiO{sub 2} nanoparticle. The results are relevant to better understanding of the adsorbate features important for promoting efficient interfacial electron transfer into the semiconductor.
Quantum Chemical Analysis of the Excited State Dynamics of Hydrated Electrons
P. O. J. Scherer; Sighart F. Fischer
2006-02-01T23:59:59.000Z
Quantum calculations are performed for an anion water cluster representing the first hydration shell of the solvated electron in solution. The absorption spectra from the ground state, the instant excited states and the relaxed excited states are calculated including CI-SD interactions. Analytic expressions for the nonadiabatic relaxation are presented. It is shown that the 50fs dynamics recently observed after s->p excitation is best accounted for if it is identified with the internal conversion, preceded by an adiabatic relaxation within the excited p state. In addition, transient absorptions found in the infrared are qualitatively reproduced by these calculations .
Hot electron dynamics in graphene (Thesis/Dissertation) | SciTech Connect
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AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,SeparationConnect Journal Article: DiscreteFELIX:Report)High-contrastThesis/Dissertation: Hot electron dynamics
Initial-state dependence of the quench dynamics in integrable quantum systems
Rigol, Marcos [Department of Physics,Georgetown University, Washington, DC 20057 (United States); Fitzpatrick, Mattias [Department of Physics,Georgetown University, Washington, DC 20057 (United States); Department of Physics, Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vermont 05753 (United States)
2011-09-15T23:59:59.000Z
We identify and study classes of initial states in integrable quantum systems that, after the relaxation dynamics following a sudden quench, lead to near-thermal expectation values of few-body observables. In the systems considered here, those states are found to be insulating ground states of lattice hard-core boson Hamiltonians. We show that, as a suitable parameter in the initial Hamiltonian is changed, those states become closer to Fock states (products of single site states) as the outcome of the relaxation dynamics becomes closer to the thermal prediction. At the same time, the energy density approaches a Gaussian. Furthermore, the entropy associated with the generalized canonical and generalized grand-canonical ensembles, introduced to describe observables in integrable systems after relaxation, approaches that of the conventional canonical and grand-canonical ensembles. We argue that those classes of initial states are special because a control parameter allows one to tune the distribution of conserved quantities to approach the one in thermal equilibrium. This helps in understanding the approach of all the quantities studied to their thermal expectation values. However, a finite-size scaling analysis shows that this behavior should not be confused with thermalization as understood for nonintegrable systems.
Integrated electronic waste management in Mexico : law, technology and public policy
Gonzalez Llera, Ricardo, 1971-
2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
What is electronic waste? Why is it considered a problem? What are the public health implications of its mishandling? The electronic industry, a sector that has experienced one of the highest growth rates of the last decade, ...
Dynamical Stability of an Ion in a Linear Trap as a Solid-State Problem of Electron Localization
G. P. Berman; A. R. Bishop; D. F. V. James; R. J. Hughes; D. I. Kamenev
2000-12-18T23:59:59.000Z
When an ion confined in a linear ion trap interacts with a coherent laser field, the internal degrees of freedom, related to the electron transitions, couple to the vibrational degree of freedom of the ion. As a result of this interaction, quantum dynamics of the vibrational degree of freedom becomes complicated, and in some ranges of parameters even chaotic. We analyze the vibrational ion dynamics using a formal analogy with the solid-state problem of electron localization. In particular, we show how the resonant approximation used in analysis of the ion dynamics, leads to a transition from a two-dimensional (2D) to a one-dimensional problem (1D) of electron localization. The localization length in the solid-state problem is estimated in cases of weak and strong interaction between the cites of the 2D cell by using the methods of resonance perturbation theory, common in analysis of 1D time-dependent dynamical systems.
Closser, Kristina D.; Head-Gordon, Martin, E-mail: mhg@cchem.berkeley.edu [Department of Chemistry, University of California Berkeley, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States) [Department of Chemistry, University of California Berkeley, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States); Ultrafast X-Ray Science Laboratory, Chemical Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States); Gessner, Oliver [Ultrafast X-Ray Science Laboratory, Chemical Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States)] [Ultrafast X-Ray Science Laboratory, Chemical Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States)
2014-04-07T23:59:59.000Z
The dynamics resulting from electronic excitations of helium clusters were explored using ab initio molecular dynamics. The simulations were performed with configuration interaction singles and adiabatic classical dynamics coupled to a state-following algorithm. 100 different configurations of He{sub 7} were excited into the 2s and 2p manifold for a total of 2800 trajectories. While the most common outcome (90%) was complete fragmentation to 6 ground state atoms and 1 excited state atom, 3% of trajectories yielded bound, He {sub 2}{sup *}, and <0.5% yielded an excited helium trimer. The nature of the dynamics, kinetic energy release, and connections to experiments are discussed.
Quantum path integral molecular dynamics simulations on transport properties of dense liquid helium
Kang, Dongdong; Sun, Huayang; Yuan, Jianmin
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Transport properties of dense liquid helium under the conditions of planet's core and cool atmosphere of white dwarfs have been investigated by using the improved centroid path-integral simulations combined with density functional theory. The self-diffusion is largely higher and the shear viscosity is notably lower predicted with the quantum mechanical description of the nuclear motion compared with the description by Newton equation. The results show that nuclear quantum effects (NQEs), which depends on the temperature and density of the matter via the thermal de Broglie wavelength and the ionization of electrons, are essential for the transport properties of dense liquid helium at certain astrophysical conditions. The Stokes-Einstein relation between diffusion and viscosity in strongly coupled regime is also examined to display the influences of NQEs.
Shu He; Liwei Duan; Qing-Hu Chen
2015-03-14T23:59:59.000Z
In this paper, the finite size Dicke model of arbitrary number of qubits is solved analytically in an unified way within extended coherent states. For the $N=2k$ or $2k-1$ Dicke models ($k$ is an integer), the $G$-function, which is only an energy dependent $k \\times k$ determinant, is derived in a transparent manner. The regular spectrum is completely and uniquely given by stable zeros of the $G$-function. The closed-form exceptional eigenvalues are also derived. The level distribution controlled by the pole structure of the $G$-functions suggests non-integrability for $N>1$ model at any finite coupling in the sense of recent criterion in literature. A preliminary application to the exact dynamics of genuine multipartite entanglement in the finite $N$ Dicke model is presented using the obtained exact solutions.
Boyer, Edmond
University of Arak, Arak, Iran The motion of a relativistic test electron in a free-electron laser dynamics in free-electron lasers with coaxial wiggler B. Farokhi and S. Mobarakabadi Islamic Azad orbits. Earlier investigations of chaos in free electron lasers have focused on chaotic behavior
Magnetization dynamics: path-integral formalism for the stochastic Landau-Lifshitz-Gilbert equation
Camille Aron; Daniel G. Barci; Leticia F. Cugliandolo; Zochil Gonzalez Arenas; Gustavo S. Lozano
2014-12-31T23:59:59.000Z
We construct a path-integral representation of the generating functional for the dissipative dynamics of a classical magnetic moment as described by the stochastic generalization of the Landau-Lifshitz-Gilbert equation proposed by Brown, with the possible addition of spin-torque terms. In the process of constructing this functional in the Cartesian coordinate system, we critically revisit this stochastic equation. We present it in a form that accommodates for any discretization scheme thanks to the inclusion of a drift term. The generalized equation ensures the conservation of the magnetization modulus and the approach to the Gibbs-Boltzmann equilibrium in the absence of non-potential and time-dependent forces. The drift term vanishes only if the mid-point Stratonovich prescription is used. We next reset the problem in the more natural spherical coordinate system. We show that the noise transforms non-trivially to spherical coordinates acquiring a non-vanishing mean value in this coordinate system, a fact that has been often overlooked in the literature. We next construct the generating functional formalism in this system of coordinates for any discretization prescription. The functional formalism in Cartesian or spherical coordinates should serve as a starting point to study different aspects of the out-of-equilibrium dynamics of magnets. Extensions to colored noise, micro-magnetism and disordered problems are straightforward.
E. N. Egorov; A. E. Hramov
2006-06-27T23:59:59.000Z
The effect of the strength of the focusing magnetic field on chaotic dynamic processes occurring inan electron beam with a virtual cathode, as well as on the processes whereby the structures form in the beamand interact with each other, is studied by means of two-dimensional numerical simulations based on solving a self-consistent set of Vlasov-Maxwell equations. It is shown that, as the focusing magnetic field is decreased,the dynamics of an electron beam with a virtual cathode becomes more complicated due to the formation andinteraction of spatio-temporal longitudinal and transverse structures in the interaction region of a vircator. The optimum efficiency of the interaction of an electron beam with the electromagnetic field of the vircator isachieved at a comparatively weak external magnetic field and is determined by the fundamentally two-dimensional nature of the motion of the beam electrons near the virtual cathode.
Jan L. Cie?li?ski; Anatolij K. Prykarpatski
2014-03-27T23:59:59.000Z
We investigate discretizations of the integrable discrete nonlinear Schr\\"odinger dynamical system and related symplectic structures. We develop an effective scheme of invariant reducing the corresponding infinite system of ordinary differential equations to an equivalent finite system of ordinary differential equations with respect to the evolution parameter. We construct a finite set of recurrent algebraic regular relations allowing to generate solutions of the discrete nonlinear Schr\\"odinger dynamical system and we discuss the related functional spaces of solutions. Finally, we discuss the Fourier transform approach to studying the solution set of the discrete nonlinear Schr\\"odinger dynamical system and its functional-analytical aspects.
The University of New Mexico An NSF Integrative Graduate
New Mexico, University of
chemical calculations are capable to describe the electronic structure and complex dynamics in such complex ligands on the electronic structure and observe strong surface-ligand interactions leading to formation.chtm.unm.edu/incbnigert/ Integrating Nanotechnology with Cell Biology and Neuroscience Excited State Dynamics and Energy Transfer
Dabhi, Shweta D. [Department of Physics, Maharaja Krishnakumarsinhji Bhavnagar University, Bhavnagar 364001 (India); Gupta, Sanjay D. [V. B. Institute of Science, Department of Physics, C. U. Shah University, Wadhwan City - 363030, Surendranagar (India); Jha, Prafulla K., E-mail: prafullaj@yahoo.com [Department of Physics, Faculty of Science, The Maharaja Sayajirao University of Baroda, Vadodara-390002 (India)
2014-05-28T23:59:59.000Z
We report the results of a theoretical study on the structural, electronic, mechanical, and vibrational properties of some graphene oxide models (GDO, a-GMO, z-GMO, ep-GMO and mix-GMO) at ambient pressure. The calculations are based on the ab-initio plane-wave pseudo potential density functional theory, within the generalized gradient approximations for the exchange and correlation functional. The calculated values of lattice parameters, bulk modulus, and its first order pressure derivative are in good agreement with other reports. A linear response approach to the density functional theory is used to derive the phonon frequencies. We discuss the contribution of the phonons in the dynamical stability of graphene oxides and detailed analysis of zone centre phonon modes in all the above mentioned models. Our study demonstrates a wide range of energy gap available in the considered models of graphene oxide and hence the possibility of their use in nanodevices.
DOE Public Access Gateway for Energy & Science Beta (PAGES Beta)
Zhang, Meng; Charles, River; Tong, Huimin; Zhang, Lei; Patel, Mili; Wang, Francis; Rames, Matthew J.; Ren, Amy; Rye, Kerry-Anne; Qiu, Xiayang; et al
2015-03-04T23:59:59.000Z
Cholesteryl ester transfer protein (CETP) mediates the transfer of cholesterol esters (CE) from atheroprotective high-density lipoproteins (HDL) to atherogenic low-density lipoproteins (LDL). CETP inhibition has been regarded as a promising strategy for increasing HDL levels and subsequently reducing the risk of cardiovascular diseases (CVD). Although the crystal structure of CETP is known, little is known regarding how CETP binds to HDL. Here, we investigated how various HDL-like particles interact with CETP by electron microscopy and molecular dynamics simulations. Results showed that CETP binds to HDL via hydrophobic interactions rather than protein-protein interactions. The HDL surface lipid curvature generates a hydrophobicmore »environment, leading to CETP hydrophobic distal end interaction. This interaction is independent of other HDL components, such as apolipoproteins, cholesteryl esters and triglycerides. Thus, disrupting these hydrophobic interactions could be a new therapeutic strategy for attenuating the interaction of CETP with HDL.« less
Structural Integration of Silicon Solar Cells and Lithium-ion Batteries Using Printed Electronics
Kang, Jin Sung
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Solar Energy Materials and Solar Cells, vol. 93, 2009, pp.Solar energy materials and solar cells, vol. 91, 2007, pp.to integrate thin-film solar cells and batteries (2)
Structural Integration of Silicon Solar Cells and Lithium-ion Batteries Using Printed Electronics
Kang, Jin Sung
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
to integrate thin-film solar cells and batteries (2)methods for thin-film solar cells and batteries (4) Developamorphous silicon thin-film solar cell. Part number TX3-25
Ballal, Hrishikesh
2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Electronic waste (e-waste) is a rapidly growing problem as well as a business opportunity given the huge volume that is generated. While there are a number policies and philosophies that guide end-of-life handling of ...
Drabold, David
]. The electronic structure calculations are based upon "FIREBALL96" of Sankey and co-workers [7]. Mat. Res. Soc of the electron dynamics of localized edge states in a-Si at room temperature by integrating the time dependent be computed by directly dealing with the electron dynamics from the time- dependent SchrÃ¶dinger equation
Mendive-Tapia, David; Vacher, Morgane; Bearpark, Michael J.; Robb, Michael A. [Department of Chemistry, Imperial College London, London SW7 2AZ (United Kingdom)] [Department of Chemistry, Imperial College London, London SW7 2AZ (United Kingdom)
2013-07-28T23:59:59.000Z
Coupled electron-nuclear dynamics, implemented using the Ehrenfest method, has been used to study charge migration with fixed nuclei, together with charge transfer when nuclei are allowed to move. Simulations were initiated at reference geometries of neutral benzene and 2-phenylethylamine (PEA), and at geometries close to potential energy surface crossings in the cations. Cationic eigenstates, and the so-called sudden approximation, involving removal of an electron from a correlated ground-state wavefunction for the neutral species, were used as initial conditions. Charge migration without coupled nuclear motion could be observed if the Ehrenfest simulation, using the sudden approximation, was started near a conical intersection where the states were both strongly coupled and quasi-degenerate. Further, the main features associated with charge migration were still recognizable when the nuclear motion was allowed to couple. In the benzene radical cation, starting from the reference neutral geometry with the sudden approximation, one could observe sub-femtosecond charge migration with a small amplitude, which results from weak interaction with higher electronic states. However, we were able to engineer large amplitude charge migration, with a period between 10 and 100 fs, corresponding to oscillation of the electronic structure between the quinoid and anti-quinoid cationic electronic configurations, by distorting the geometry along the derivative coupling vector from the D{sub 6h} Jahn-Teller crossing to lower symmetry where the states are not degenerate. When the nuclear motion becomes coupled, the period changes only slightly. In PEA, in an Ehrenfest trajectory starting from the D{sub 2} eigenstate and reference geometry, a partial charge transfer occurs after about 12 fs near the first crossing between D{sub 1}, D{sub 2} (N{sup +}-Phenyl, N-Phenyl{sup +}). If the Ehrenfest propagation is started near this point, using the sudden approximation without coupled nuclear motion, one observes an oscillation of the spin density – charge migration – between the N atom and the phenyl ring with a period of 4 fs. When the nuclear motion becomes coupled, this oscillation persists in a damped form, followed by an effective charge transfer after 30 fs.
Prinari, Barbara
Dynamics of PDE, Vol.1, No.3, 239-299, 2004 Integrable Nonlinear Schr¨odinger Systems 16, 2004. Abstract. Nonlinear Schr¨odinger (NLS) systems are important examples of physically; Secondary 78. Key words and phrases. Nonlinear Schr¨odinger systems, inverse scattering transform, soliton
Demkin, V. P.; Mel'nichuk, S. V. [National Research Tomsk State University, 36, Lenin Ave., 634050 Tomsk (Russian Federation)
2014-09-15T23:59:59.000Z
In the present work, results of investigations into the dynamics of secondary electrons with helium atoms in the presence of the reverse electric field arising in the flare of a high-voltage pulsed beam-type discharge and leading to degradation of the primary electron beam are presented. The electric field in the discharge of this type at moderate pressures can reach several hundred V/cm and leads to considerable changes in the kinetics of secondary electrons created in the process of propagation of the electron beam generated in the accelerating gap with a grid anode. Moving in the accelerating electric field toward the anode, secondary electrons create the so-called compensating current to the anode. The character of electron motion and the compensating current itself are determined by the ratio of the field strength to the concentration of atoms (E/n). The energy and angular spectra of secondary electrons are calculated by the Monte Carlo method for different ratios E/n of the electric field strength to the helium atom concentration. The motion of secondary electrons with threshold energy is studied for inelastic collisions of helium atoms and differential analysis is carried out of the collisional processes causing energy losses of electrons in helium for different E/n values. The mechanism of creation and accumulation of slow electrons as a result of inelastic collisions of secondary electrons with helium atoms and selective population of metastable states of helium atoms is considered. It is demonstrated that in a wide range of E/n values the motion of secondary electrons in the beam-type discharge flare has the character of drift. At E/n values characteristic for the discharge of the given type, the drift velocity of these electrons is calculated and compared with the available experimental data.
van Stokkum, Ivo
J. Phys. Chem. 1994, 98, 10539-10549 10539 Excited-State Conformational Dynamics of Flexibly and Semirigidly Bridged Electron Donor- Acceptor Systems in Solution. Influence of Temperature and Solvent was either a flexible trimethylene chain or a semirigid piperidine ring. Photoexcitation of the semirigidly
Jeffrey, C; Prosser, S; Lickess, M; Richardson, A; Riches, S
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This paper presents an innovative application of EDAA - European design and Automation Association 1149.4 and the Integrated Diagnostic Reconfiguration (IDR) as tools for the implementation of an embedded test solution for an Automotive Electronic Control Unit implemented as a fully integrated mixed signal system. The paper described how the test architecture can be used for fault avoidance with results from a hardware prototype presented. The paper concludes that fault avoidance can be integrated into mixed signal electronic systems to handle key failure modes.
Kessler, Jan; Spura, Thomas; Karhan, Kristof; Partovi-Azar, Pouya; Hassanali, Ali A; Kühne, Thomas D
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The structure and dynamics of the water/vapor interface is revisited by means of path-integral and second-generation Car-Parrinello ab-initio molecular dynamics simulations in conjunction with an instantaneous surface definition [A. P. Willard and D. Chandler, J. Phys. Chem. B 114, 1954 (2010)]. In agreement with previous studies, we find that one of the OH bonds of the water molecules in the topmost layer is pointing out of the water into the vapor phase, while the orientation of the underlying layer is reversed. Therebetween, an additional water layer is detected, where the molecules are aligned parallel to the instantaneous water surface.
Integrated two-dimensional simulations of dynamic hohlraum driven inertial fusion capsule implosions
Slutz, S. A.; Peterson, K. J.; Vesey, R. A.; Lemke, R. W.; Bailey, J. E.; Varnum, W.; Ruiz, C. L.; Cooper, G. W.; Chandler, G. A.; Rochau, G. A.; Mehlhorn, T. A. [Sandia National Laboratories, Albuquerque, New Mexico 87185-1186 (United States)
2006-10-15T23:59:59.000Z
Simulations have been useful for improving the design of dynamic hohlraums for the purpose of imploding inertial fusion capsules [S. A. Slutz, J. E. Bailey, G. A. Chandler et al., Phys. Plasmas 10, 1875 (2003)]. These design changes, which have resulted in capsule implosions with hot dense cores [J. E. Bailey, G. A. Chandler, S. A. Slutz et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 92, 085002 (2004)] and the production of thermonuclear neutrons [C. L. Ruiz, G. Cooper, S. A. Slutz et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 93, 015001 (2005)], were based primarily on a series of one-dimensional numerical simulations, which treated the dynamic hohlraum and the capsule implosion separately. In this paper we present simulations which are fully integrated to include the implosion of wire arrays onto foam convertors, the implosion of the capsule imbedded in the foam, and the absorption of radiation into the electrodes. These simulations yield predictions that are in remarkably good agreement with measured values considering the complexity of the problem, which spans more than 100 ns of wire implosion with the subsequent capsule implosion on a few ns timescale. For example, the predicted neutron yields are less than a factor of 2 higher than the measured values, while the predicted shock velocity is about 30% higher than the measured value. The spectroscopically inferred imploded capsule gas core temperatures are somewhat lower than predicted by the simulations, while the gas densities are about a factor of 2 higher. Simulations indicate that a more slowly rising radiation drive temperature yields higher core densities and lower temperatures and thus better agreement with experimental measurements. Possible reasons for a more slowly rising radiation drive are discussed.
Electronic Data Discovery: Integrating Due Process into CyberForensic Practice
Bagby, John
criminal, civil and regulatory process with implications for cyberforensics and sound electronic records, competitors, shareholders, criminal prosecutors, or by watchdog regulatory agencies such as the Security.S. Justice Department (DOJ). It is then nearly always certain that records are subpoenaed 1 Statement
An infrared free-electron laser for the Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory
Vaughan, D. (comp.)
1992-04-01T23:59:59.000Z
This document describes a free-electron laser (FEL) proposed as part of the Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory (CDRL), a user facility that also incorporates several advanced lasers of conventional design and two beamlines for the ALS. The FEL itself addresses the needs of the chemical sciences community for a high-brightness, tunable source covering a broad region of the infrared spectrum -- from 3 to 50 {mu}m. All of these sources, together with a variety of sophisticated experimental stations, will be housed in a new building to be located adjacent to the ALS. The radiation sources can be synchronized to permit powerful two-color, pump-probe experiments that will further our fundamental understanding of chemical dynamics at the molecular level, especially those aspects relevant to practical issues in combustion chemistry. The technical approach adopted in this design makes use of superconducting radiofrequency (SCRF) accelerating structures. The primary motivation for adopting this approach was to meet the user requirement for wavelength stability equal to one part in 10{sup 4}. Previous studies concluded that a wavelength stability of only one part in 10{sup 3} could be achieved with currently available room-temperature technology. In addition, the superconducting design operates in a continuous-wave (cw) mode and hence offers considerably higher average optical output power. It also allows for various pulse-gating configurations that will permit simultaneous multiuser operations. A summary of the comparative performance attainable with room-temperature and superconducting designs is given. The FEL described in this report provides a continuous train of 30-ps micropulses, with 100{mu}J of optical energy per micropulse, at a repetition rate of 6.1 MHz. The device can also deliver pulses at a cw repetition rate of 12.2 MHz, with a peak power of 50 {mu}J per micropulse. 70 ref.
An infrared free-electron laser for the Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory. Design report
Vaughan, D. [comp.
1992-04-01T23:59:59.000Z
This document describes a free-electron laser (FEL) proposed as part of the Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory (CDRL), a user facility that also incorporates several advanced lasers of conventional design and two beamlines for the ALS. The FEL itself addresses the needs of the chemical sciences community for a high-brightness, tunable source covering a broad region of the infrared spectrum -- from 3 to 50 {mu}m. All of these sources, together with a variety of sophisticated experimental stations, will be housed in a new building to be located adjacent to the ALS. The radiation sources can be synchronized to permit powerful two-color, pump-probe experiments that will further our fundamental understanding of chemical dynamics at the molecular level, especially those aspects relevant to practical issues in combustion chemistry. The technical approach adopted in this design makes use of superconducting radiofrequency (SCRF) accelerating structures. The primary motivation for adopting this approach was to meet the user requirement for wavelength stability equal to one part in 10{sup 4}. Previous studies concluded that a wavelength stability of only one part in 10{sup 3} could be achieved with currently available room-temperature technology. In addition, the superconducting design operates in a continuous-wave (cw) mode and hence offers considerably higher average optical output power. It also allows for various pulse-gating configurations that will permit simultaneous multiuser operations. A summary of the comparative performance attainable with room-temperature and superconducting designs is given. The FEL described in this report provides a continuous train of 30-ps micropulses, with 100{mu}J of optical energy per micropulse, at a repetition rate of 6.1 MHz. The device can also deliver pulses at a cw repetition rate of 12.2 MHz, with a peak power of 50 {mu}J per micropulse. 70 ref.
Novel scanning electron microscope bulge test technique integrated with loading function
Li, Chuanwei; Xie, Huimin, E-mail: liuzw@bit.edu.cn, E-mail: xiehm@mail.tsinghua.edu.cn [AML, Department of Engineering Mechanics, Tsinghua University, Beijing 100084 (China); Liu, Zhanwei, E-mail: liuzw@bit.edu.cn, E-mail: xiehm@mail.tsinghua.edu.cn [School of Aerospace Engineering, Beijing Institute of Technology, Beijing 100081 (China)
2014-10-15T23:59:59.000Z
Membranes and film-on-substrate structures are critical elements for some devices in electronics industry and for Micro Electro Mechanical Systems devices. These structures are normally at the scale of micrometer or even nanometer. Thus, the measurement for the mechanical property of these membranes poses a challenge over the conventional measurements at macro-scales. In this study, a novel bulge test method is presented for the evaluation of mechanical property of micro thin membranes. Three aspects are discussed in the study: (a) A novel bulge test with a Scanning Electron Microscope system realizing the function of loading and measuring simultaneously; (b) a simplified Digital Image Correlation method for a height measurement; and (c) an imaging distortion correction by the introduction of a scanning Moiré method. Combined with the above techniques, biaxial modulus as well as Young's modulus of the polyimide film can be determined. Besides, a standard tensile test is conducted as an auxiliary experiment to validate the feasibility of the proposed method.
Shan, Hongzhan; Austin, Brian M.; De Jong, Wibe A.; Oliker, Leonid; Wright, Nicholas J.; Apra, Edoardo
2014-10-01T23:59:59.000Z
Attaining performance in the evaluation of two-electron repulsion integrals and constructing the Fock matrix is of considerable importance to the computational chemistry community. Due to its numerical complexity improving the performance behavior across a variety of leading supercomputing platforms is an increasing challenge due to the significant diversity in high-performance computing architectures. In this paper, we present our successful tuning methodology for these important numerical methods on the Cray XE6, the Cray XC30, the IBM BG/Q, as well as the Intel Xeon Phi. Our optimization schemes leverage key architectural features including vectorization and simultaneous multithreading, and results in speedups of up to 2.5x compared with the original implementation.
Agarwal, Animesh
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Quantum effects due to the spatial delocalization of light atoms are treated in molecular simulation via the path integral technique. Among several methods, Path Integral (PI) Molecular Dynamics (MD) is nowadays a powerful tool to investigate properties induced by spatial delocalization of atoms; however computationally this technique is very demanding. The abovementioned limitation implies the restriction of PIMD applications to relatively small systems and short time scales. One possible solution to overcome size and time limitation is to introduce PIMD algorithms into the Adaptive Resolution Simulation Scheme (AdResS). AdResS requires a relatively small region treated at path integral level and embeds it into a large molecular reservoir consisting of generic spherical coarse grained molecules. It was previously shown that the realization of the idea above, at a simple level, produced reasonable results for toy systems or simple/test systems like liquid parahydrogen. Encouraged by previous results, in this ...
Helal, Abdelsalam
of a dynamic workflow model and a dynamic workflow management system for modeling and controlling the execution model (DWM) described in this paper enables the specification of dynamic properties associated of an enterprise. It allows people and companies to model business processes and to control the execution
Miyagi, Haruhide; Bojer Madsen, Lars [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Aarhus University, 8000 Aarhus C (Denmark)] [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Aarhus University, 8000 Aarhus C (Denmark)
2014-04-28T23:59:59.000Z
The time-dependent restricted-active-space self-consistent-field singles (TD-RASSCF-S) method is presented for investigating TD many-electron dynamics in atoms and molecules. Adopting the SCF notion from the muticonfigurational TD Hartree-Fock (MCTDHF) method and the RAS scheme (single-orbital excitation concept) from the TD configuration-interaction singles (TDCIS) method, the TD-RASSCF-S method can be regarded as a hybrid of them. We prove that, for closed-shell N{sub e}-electron systems, the TD-RASSCF-S wave function can be fully converged using only N{sub e}/2 + 1 ? M ? N{sub e} spatial orbitals. Importantly, based on the TD variational principle, the converged TD-RASSCF-S wave function with M = N{sub e} is more accurate than the TDCIS wave function. The accuracy of the TD-RASSCF-S approach over the TDCIS is illustrated by the calculation of high-order harmonic generation spectra for one-dimensional models of atomic helium, beryllium, and carbon in an intense laser pulse. The electronic dynamics during the process is investigated by analyzing the behavior of electron density and orbitals. The TD-RASSCF-S method is accurate, numerically tractable, and applicable for large systems beyond the capability of the MCTDHF method.
Rocco Duvenhage
2006-05-24T23:59:59.000Z
A framework analogous to path integrals in quantum physics is set up for abstract dynamical systems in a W*-algebraic setting. We consider spaces of evolutions, defined in a specific way, of a W*-algebra A as an analogue of spaces of classical paths, and show how integrals over such spaces, which we call ``evolution integrals'', lead to dynamics in a Hilbert space on a ``higher level'' which is viewed as an analogue of quantum dynamics obtained from path integrals. The measures with respect to which these integrals are performed are projection valued.
Integrating high-precision U-Pb geochronologic data with dynamic models of earth processes
Blackburn, Terrence (Terrence Joseph)
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Radioisotopic dating can provide critical constraints for understanding the rates of tectonic, dynamic and biologic processes operating on our planet. Improving the interpretation and implementation of geochronologic data ...
Dynamic Supernetworks for the Co-Evolution and Emergence of Integrated Social and
Nagurney, Anna
Internet Transportation/logistical networks Other infrastructure networks such as Energy/Power networks, logistical, and/or financial networks. They may be multilevel as when they formalize the study of supply-Making Supply Chain Networks with Electronic Commerce Financial Networks with Electronic Transactions Reverse
Chen, Ray
, cost-effective roll-to-roll fabrication of electronic and photonic sys- tems on flexible substrates has-board optical interconnects using microlens integrated 45 mir- ror couplers compatible with the roll-to-roll-temperature process and wet- coating process of large areas suitable for almost all kinds of substrates are key
Wolf, Martin
, and transport effects E. Knoesel, A. Hotzel, and M. Wolf Fritz-Haber-Institut der MPG, Faradayweg 4-6, D-14195 calculation, a simulation of the ballistic transport effect and its implication on the observed electron process for a hot electron is scattering with a ``cold'' elec- tron below the Fermi level, because
Ihee, Hyotcherl
Femtosecond Xray Absorption Spectroscopy at a Hard Xray Free Electron Laser: Application to Spin Rennes 1, F35042, Rennes, France ABSTRACT: X-ray free electron lasers (XFELs) deliver short ( operated in femtosecond laser slicing mode15 ). The development of new X-ray facilities such as X-ray free
A Dynamic Market Mechanism for Integration of Renewables and Demand Response
Knudsen, Jesper
2015-04-21T23:59:59.000Z
The most formidable challenge in assembling a Smart Grid is the integration of a high penetration of renewables. Demand Response, a largely promising concept, is increasingly discussed as a means to cope with the intermittent ...
Zhai, Zhiqiang, 1971-
2003-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Building energy simulation (ES) and computational fluid dynamics (CFD) can play important roles in building design by providing essential information to help design energy-efficient, thermally comfortable and healthy ...
Integrated method to create optimal dynamic strategic plans for corporate technology start-ups
Mikati, Samir Omar
2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This thesis presents an innovative method for evaluating and dynamically planning the development of uncertain technology investments. Its crux centers on a paradigm shift in the way managers assess investments, toward an ...
Beam dynamics performances and applications of a low-energy electron-beam magnetic bunch compressor
Prokop, C R; Carlsten, B E; Church, M
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Many front-end applications of electron linear accelerators rely on the production of temporally-compressed bunches. The shortening of electron bunches is often realized with magnetic bunch compressors located in high-energy sections of accelerators. Magnetic compression is subject to collective effects including space charge and self interaction via coherent synchrotron radiation. In this paper we explore the application of magnetic compression to low-energy ($\\sim 40$ MeV), high-charge (nC) electron bunches with low normalized transverse emittances ($< 5$ $\\mu$m).
Kurzweil, Yair; Head-Gordon, Martin [Department of Chemistry, University of California at Berkeley, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States) and Chemical Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States)
2009-07-15T23:59:59.000Z
We develop a method that can constrain any local exchange-correlation potential to preserve basic exact conditions. Using the method of Lagrange multipliers, we calculate for each set of given Kohn-Sham orbitals a constraint-preserving potential which is closest to the given exchange-correlation potential. The method is applicable to both the time-dependent (TD) and independent cases. The exact conditions that are enforced for the time-independent case are Galilean covariance, zero net force and torque, and Levy-Perdew virial theorem. For the time-dependent case we enforce translational covariance, zero net force, Levy-Perdew virial theorem, and energy balance. We test our method on the exchange (only) Krieger-Li-Iafrate (xKLI) approximate-optimized effective potential for both cases. For the time-independent case, we calculated the ground state properties of some hydrogen chains and small sodium clusters for some constrained xKLI potentials and Hartree-Fock (HF) exchange. The results (total energy, Kohn-Sham eigenvalues, polarizability, and hyperpolarizability) indicate that enforcing the exact conditions is not important for these cases. On the other hand, in the time-dependent case, constraining both energy balance and zero net force yields improved results relative to TDHF calculations. We explored the electron dynamics in small sodium clusters driven by cw laser pulses. For each laser pulse we compared calculations from TD constrained xKLI, TD partially constrained xKLI, and TDHF. We found that electron dynamics such as electron ionization and moment of inertia dynamics for the constrained xKLI are most similar to the TDHF results. Also, energy conservation is better by at least one order of magnitude with respect to the unconstrained xKLI. We also discuss the problems that arise in satisfying constraints in the TD case with a non-cw driving force.
Electron beam dynamics in the long-pulse, high-current DARHT-II linear induction accelerator
Ekdahl, Carl A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Abeyta, Epifanio O [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Aragon, Paul [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Archuleta, Rita [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Cook, Gerald [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Dalmas, Dale [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Esquibel, Kevin [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Gallegos, Robert A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Garnett, Robert [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Harrison, James F [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Johnson, Jeffrey B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Jacquez, Edward B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Mccuistian, Brian T [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Montoya, Nicholas A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Nath, Subrato [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Nielsen, Kurt [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Oro, David [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Prichard, Benjamin [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Rowton, Lawrence [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Sanchez, Manolito [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Scarpetti, Raymond [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Schauer, Martin M [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Seitz, Gerald [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Schulze, Martin [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Bender, Howard A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Broste, William B [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Carlson, Carl A [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Frayer, Daniel K [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Johnson, Douglas E [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Tom, C Y [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Williams, John [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Hughes, Thomas [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Anaya, Richard [LLNL; Caporaso, George [LLNL; Chambers, Frank [LLNL; Chen, Yu - Jiuan [LLNL; Falabella, Steve [LLNL; Guethlein, Gary [LLNL; Raymond, Brett [LLNL; Richardson, Roger [LLNL; Trainham, C [NSTEC/STL; Watson, Jim [LLNL; Weir, John [LLNL; Genoni, Thomas [VOSS; Toma, Carsten [VOSS
2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The DARHT-II linear induction accelerator (LIA) now accelerates 2-kA electron beams to more than 17 MeV. This LIA is unique in that the accelerated current pulse width is greater than 2 microseconds. This pulse has a flat-top region where the final electron kinetic energy varies by less than 1% for more than 1.5 microseconds. The long risetime of the 6-cell injector current pulse is 0.5 {micro}s, which can be scraped off in a beam-head cleanup zone before entering the 68-cell main accelerator. We discuss our experience with tuning this novel accelerator; and present data for the resulting beam transport and dynamics. We also present beam stability data, and relate these to previous stability experiments at lower current and energy.
Yuan Yanping; Jiang Lan; Li Xin; Wang Cong [Laser Micro/Nano-Fabrication Laboratory, School of Mechanical Engineering, Beijing Institute of Technology, Beijing 100081 (China); Lu Yongfeng [Department of Electrical Engineering, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Lincoln, Nebraska 68588-0511 (United States)
2012-11-15T23:59:59.000Z
A quantum model is proposed to investigate femtosecond laser pulse trains processing of dielectrics by including the plasma model with the consideration of laser particle-wave duality. Central wavelengths (400 nm and 800 nm) strongly impact the surface plasmon field distribution, the coupling field intensity distribution (between the absorbed intensity and the surface plasma), and the distribution of transient localized free electron density in the material. This, in turn, significantly changes the localized transient optical/thermal properties during laser materials processing. The effects of central wavelengths on ablation shapes and subwavelength ripples are discussed. The simulation results show that: (1) ablation shapes and the spacing of subwavelength ripples can be adjusted by localized transient electron dynamics control using femtosecond laser pulse trains; (2) the adjustment of the radii of ablation shapes is stronger than that of the periods of subwavelength ripples.
Beam dynamics study of a 30?MeV electron linear accelerator to drive a neutron source
Kumar, Sandeep; Yang, Haeryong; Kang, Heung-Sik, E-mail: hskang@postech.ac.kr [Pohang Accelerator Laboratory, San31, Hyoja-dong, Pohang, Gyeongbuk 790-784 (Korea, Republic of)
2014-02-14T23:59:59.000Z
An experimental neutron facility based on 32?MeV/18.47?kW electron linac has been studied by means of PARMELA simulation code. Beam dynamics study for a traveling wave constant gradient electron accelerator is carried out to reach the preferential operation parameters (E?=?30?MeV, P?=?18?kW, dE/E?electron energy is required to produce acceptable neutron flux. The final neutron flux is estimated to be 5?×?10{sup 11}?n/cm{sup 2}/s/mA. Future development will be the real design of a 30?MeV electron linac based on S band traveling wave.
Buß, J. H.; Schaefer, A.; Hägele, D.; Rudolph, J. [Arbeitsgruppe Spektroskopie der kondensierten Materie, Ruhr-Universität Bochum, Universitätsstraße 150, D-44780 Bochum (Germany); Schupp, T.; As, D. J. [Department of Physics, University of Paderborn, Warburger Str. 100, D-33095 Paderborn (Germany)
2014-11-03T23:59:59.000Z
The electron spin dynamics in n-doped bulk cubic GaN is investigated for very high temperatures from 293?K up to 500?K by time-resolved Kerr-rotation spectroscopy. We find extraordinarily long spin lifetimes exceeding 1?ns at 500?K. The temperature dependence of the spin relaxation time is in qualitative agreement with predictions of Dyakonov-Perel theory, while the absolute experimental times are an order of magnitude shorter than predicted. Possible reasons for this discrepancy are discussed, including the role of phase mixtures of hexagonal and cubic GaN as well as the impact of localized carriers.
Longitudinal Dynamics of Twin Electron Bunches in a High-energy Linac
DOE Public Access Gateway for Energy & Science Beta (PAGES Beta)
Zhang, Zhen; Tsinghua University, Beijing; Ding, Yuantao; Marinelli, Agostino; Huang, Zhirong
2015-03-01T23:59:59.000Z
The recent development of two-color x-ray free-electron lasers, as well as the successful demonstration of high-gradient witness bunch acceleration in a plasma, have generated strong interest in electron bunch trains, where two or more electron bunches are generated, accelerated and compressed in the same accelerating bucket. In this paper we give a detailed analysis of a twin-bunch technique in a high-energy linac. This method allows the generation of two electron bunches with high peak current and independent control of time delay and energy separation. We #12;find that the wake#12;fields in the accelerator structures play an important role in the twin-bunchmore »compression, and through analysis show that they can be used to extend the available time delay range. Based on the theoretical model and simulations we propose several methods to achieve larger time delay.« less
Effects of disorder on electron spin dynamics in a semiconductor quantum well
Loss, Daniel
characterizes the disorder potential. Using our knowledge of the DOS, a simple model estimates the temperature-doped semiconductors2,3 . Previous work also suggested that the spin dephasing rate of the electrons is suppressed
Dynamics of coupled electron-nucleon motion in a laser field
Hartmann, F.X.; Garcia, K.K.; Munro, J.K. Jr.; Noid, D.W.
1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Energy transfer processes in single particle coupled nucleon-electron models interacting with an intense laser field are studied using semi-classical quantization of the coupled classical Hamiltonian. 11 refs., 2 figs.
Electron dynamics of the buffer layer and bilayer graphene on SiC
Shearer, Alex J.; Caplins, Benjamin W.; Suich, David E.; Harris, Charles B., E-mail: cbharris@berkeley.edu [Department of Chemistry, University of California at Berkeley, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States); Chemical Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, California 94720 (United States); Johns, James E. [Department of Chemistry, University of Minnesota Twin Cities, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455 (United States); Hersam, Mark C. [Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois 60208 (United States); Department of Chemistry, Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois 60208 (United States)
2014-06-09T23:59:59.000Z
Angle- and time-resolved two-photon photoemission (TPPE) was used to investigate electronic states in the buffer layer of 4H-SiC(0001). An image potential state (IPS) series was observed on this strongly surface-bound buffer layer, and dispersion measurements indicated free-electron-like behavior for all states in this series. These results were compared with TPPE taken on bilayer graphene, which also show the existence of a free-electron-like IPS series. Lifetimes for the n?=?2, and n?=?3 states were obtained from time-resolved TPPE; slightly increased lifetimes were observed in the bilayer graphene sample for the n?=?2 the n?=?3 states. Despite the large band gap of graphene at the center of the Brillouin zone, the lifetime results demonstrate that the graphene layers do not behave as a simple tunneling barrier, suggesting that the buffer layer and graphene overlayers play a direct role in the decay of IPS electrons.
Aqueous systems from first-principles : structure, dynamics and electron-transfer reactions
Sit, Patrick Hoi Land
2006-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
In this thesis, we show for the first time how it is possible to calculated fully from first-principles the diabatic free-energy surfaces of electron-transfer reactions. The excitation energy corresponding to the transfer ...
Longitudinal Dynamics of Twin Electron Bunches in a High-energy Linac
DOE Public Access Gateway for Energy & Science Beta (PAGES Beta)
Zhang, Zhen [SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (SLAC), Menlo Park, CA (United States); Tsinghua University, Beijing (China); Ding, Yuantao [SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (SLAC), Menlo Park, CA (United States); Marinelli, Agostino [SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (SLAC), Menlo Park, CA (United States); Huang, Zhirong [SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (SLAC), Menlo Park, CA (United States)
2015-03-01T23:59:59.000Z
The recent development of two-color x-ray free-electron lasers, as well as the successful demonstration of high-gradient witness bunch acceleration in a plasma, have generated strong interest in electron bunch trains, where two or more electron bunches are generated, accelerated and compressed in the same accelerating bucket. In this paper we give a detailed analysis of a twin-bunch technique in a high-energy linac. This method allows the generation of two electron bunches with high peak current and independent control of time delay and energy separation. We #12;find that the wake#12;fields in the accelerator structures play an important role in the twin-bunch compression, and through analysis show that they can be used to extend the available time delay range. Based on the theoretical model and simulations we propose several methods to achieve larger time delay.
Schwerdtfeger, Christine A.; Soudackov, Alexander V.; Hammes-Schiffer, Sharon, E-mail: shs3@illinois.edu [Department of Chemistry, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 600 South Mathews Avenue, Urbana, Illinois 61801 (United States)] [Department of Chemistry, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 600 South Mathews Avenue, Urbana, Illinois 61801 (United States)
2014-01-21T23:59:59.000Z
The development of efficient theoretical methods for describing electron transfer (ET) reactions in condensed phases is important for a variety of chemical and biological applications. Previously, dynamical dielectric continuum theory was used to derive Langevin equations for a single collective solvent coordinate describing ET in a polar solvent. In this theory, the parameters are directly related to the physical properties of the system and can be determined from experimental data or explicit molecular dynamics simulations. Herein, we combine these Langevin equations with surface hopping nonadiabatic dynamics methods to calculate the rate constants for thermal ET reactions in polar solvents for a wide range of electronic couplings and reaction free energies. Comparison of explicit and implicit solvent calculations illustrates that the mapping from explicit to implicit solvent models is valid even for solvents exhibiting complex relaxation behavior with multiple relaxation time scales and a short-time inertial response. The rate constants calculated for implicit solvent models with a single solvent relaxation time scale corresponding to water, acetonitrile, and methanol agree well with analytical theories in the Golden rule and solvent-controlled regimes, as well as in the intermediate regime. The implicit solvent models with two relaxation time scales are in qualitative agreement with the analytical theories but quantitatively overestimate the rate constants compared to these theories. Analysis of these simulations elucidates the importance of multiple relaxation time scales and the inertial component of the solvent response, as well as potential shortcomings of the analytical theories based on single time scale solvent relaxation models. This implicit solvent approach will enable the simulation of a wide range of ET reactions via the stochastic dynamics of a single collective solvent coordinate with parameters that are relevant to experimentally accessible systems.
Naseer Ahmed; Muhammad Usman
2007-09-28T23:59:59.000Z
Based on the d'Alembert-Lagrange-Poincar\\'{e} variational principle, we formulate general equations of motion for mechanical systems subject to nonlinear nonholonomic constraints, that do not involve Lagrangian undetermined multipliers. We write these equations in a canonical form called the Poincar\\'{e}-Hamilton equations, and study a version of corresponding Poincar\\'{e}-Cartan integral invariant which are derived by means of a type of asynchronous variation of the Poincar\\'{e} variables of the problem that involve the variation of the time. As a consequence, it is shown that the invariance of a certain line integral under the motion of a mechanical system of the type considered characterizes the Poincar\\'{e}-Hamilton equations as underlying equations of the motion. As a special case, an invariant analogous to Poincar\\'{e} linear integral invariant is obtained.
Dynamic stability of the Solar System: Statistically inconclusive results from ensemble integrations
Zeebe, Richard E
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Due to the chaotic nature of the Solar System, the question of its long-term stability can only be answered in a statistical sense, for instance, based on numerical ensemble integrations of nearby orbits. Destabilization of the inner planets, leading to close encounters and/or collisions can be initiated through a large increase in Mercury's eccentricity, with a currently assumed likelihood of ~1%. However, little is known at present about the robustness of this number. Here I report ensemble integrations of the full equations of motion of the eight planets and Pluto over 5 Gyr, including contributions from general relativity. The results show that different numerical algorithms lead to statistically different results for the evolution of Mercury's eccentricity (eM). For instance, starting at present initial conditions (eM ~= 0.21), Mercury's maximum eccentricity achieved over 5 Gyr is on average significantly higher in symplectic ensemble integrations using heliocentricthan Jacobi coordinates and stricter er...
Integrating Models and Simulations of Continuous Dynamics into SysML
In this paper, we combine modeling constructs from SysML and Modelica to improve the support for Model, structures, functions, and behaviors. Complementing these SysML constructs, the Modelica language has emerged and the corresponding Modelica models; and the integration of simulation experiments with other SysML constructs
Coarse-gradient Langevin algorithms for dynamic data integration and uncertainty quantification
Hou, Thomas Yizhao
greatly affect the production and decision making on well drilling. Better decisions can be made online 22 May 2006 Abstract The main goal of this paper is to design an efficient sampling technique- tions of the permeability field conditioned to the dynamic data, such as the production data, as well
Towards an Integrated Framework for Development and Environment Policy: The Dynamics of
Kammen, Daniel M.
of Environmental Kuznets Curves MAJID EZZATI Resources for the Future, Washington, DC, USA, and World Health * University of California, Berkeley, USA Summary. Ð Environmental Kuznets curves (EKCs) have recently received policy, environmental change, economic growth, environmental Kuznets curves, system dynamics 1
Mapping of Reservoir Properties and Facies Through Integration of Static and Dynamic Data
Reynolds, Albert C.; Oliver, Dean S.; Zhang, Fengjun; Dong, Yannong; Skjervheim, Jan Arild; Liu, Ning
2003-03-10T23:59:59.000Z
The goal of this project was to develop computationally efficient automatic history matching techniques for generating geologically plausible reservoir models which honor both static and dynamic data. Solution of this problem was necessary for the quantification of uncertainty in future reservoir performance predictions and for the optimization of reservoir management.
The structural, electronic and dynamic properties of the L1{sub 2}- type Co{sub 3}Ti alloy
Arikan, Nihat [Ahi Evran Üniversitesi E?itim Fakültesi, ?lkö?retim Bölümü, K?r?ehir (Turkey); Özduran, Mustafa [Ahi Evran Üniversitesi, Fen Edebiyat Fakültesi, Fizik Bölümü, K?r?ehir (Turkey)
2014-10-06T23:59:59.000Z
The structural, electronic and dynamic properties of the cubic Co{sub 3}Ti alloy in L1{sub 2} structure have been investigated using a pseudopotential plane wave (PP-PW) method within the generalized gradient approximation proposed by Perdew–Burke–Ernzerhof (GGA-PBE). The structural properties, including the lattice constant, the bulk modulus and its pressure derivative agree reasonably with the previous results. The density of state (DOS), projected density of state (PDOS) and electronic band structure are also reported. The DOS shows that Co{sub 3}Ti alloy has a metallic character since the energy bands cross the Fermi level. The density of states at Fermi level mainly comes from the Co-3d states. Phonon dispersion curves and their corresponding total densities of states were obtained using a linear response in the framework of the density functional perturbation theory. All computed phonon frequencies are no imaginer and thus, Co{sub 3}Ti alloy is dynamically stable. The zone center phonon modes have been founded to be 9.307, 9.626 and 13.891 THz for Co{sub 3}Ti.
Dynamic Imaging of Au-nanoparticles via Scanning Electron Microscopy in a Graphene Wet Cell
Wayne Yang; Yuning Zhang; Michael Hilke; Walter Reisner
2015-06-10T23:59:59.000Z
High resolution nanoscale imaging in liquid environments is crucial for studying molecular interactions in biological and chemical systems. In particular, electron microscopy is the gold-standard tool for nanoscale imaging, but its high-vacuum requirements make application to in-liquid samples extremely challenging. Here we present a new graphene based wet cell device where high resolution SEM (scanning electron microscope) and Energy Dispersive X-rays (EDX) analysis can be performed directly inside a liquid environment. Graphene is an ideal membrane material as its high transparancy, conductivity and mechanical strength can support the high vacuum and grounding requirements of a SEM while enabling maximal resolution and signal. In particular, we obtain high resolution (graphene wet cell and EDX analysis of nanoparticle composition in the liquid enviornment. Our obtained resolution surpasses current conventional silicon nitride devices imaged in both SEM and TEM under much higher electron doses.
Liu, Ping; Zhao, Jing; Liu, Jinxiang; Zhang, Meng; Bu, Yuxiang, E-mail: byx@sdu.edu.cn [School of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Shandong University, Jinan, 250100 (China)] [School of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Shandong University, Jinan, 250100 (China)
2014-01-28T23:59:59.000Z
In view of the important implications of excess electrons (EEs) interacting with CO{sub 2}–H{sub 2}O clusters in many fields, using ab initio molecular dynamics simulation technique, we reveal the structures and dynamics of an EE associated with its localization and subsequent time evolution in heterogeneous CO{sub 2}–H{sub 2}O mixed media. Our results indicate that although hydration can increase the electron-binding ability of a CO{sub 2} molecule, it only plays an assisting role. Instead, it is the bending vibrations that play the major role in localizing the EE. Due to enhanced attraction of CO{sub 2}, an EE can stably reside in the empty, low-lying ?{sup *} orbital of a CO{sub 2} molecule via a localization process arising from its initial binding state. The localization is completed within a few tens of femtoseconds. After EE trapping, the ?OCO angle of the core CO{sub 2}{sup ?} oscillates in the range of 127°?142°, with an oscillation period of about 48 fs. The corresponding vertical detachment energy of the EE is about 4.0 eV, which indicates extreme stability of such a CO{sub 2}-bound solvated EE in [CO{sub 2}(H{sub 2}O){sub n}]{sup ?} systems. Interestingly, hydration occurs not only on the O atoms of the core CO{sub 2}{sup ?} through formation of O?H–O H–bond(s), but also on the C atom, through formation of a C?H–O H–bond. In the latter binding mode, the EE cloud exhibits considerable penetration to the solvent water molecules, and its IR characteristic peak is relatively red-shifted compared with the former. Hydration on the C site can increase the EE distribution at the C atom and thus reduce the C?H distance in the C?H–O H–bonds, and vice versa. The number of water molecules associated with the CO{sub 2}{sup ?} anion in the first hydration shell is about 4?7. No dimer-core (C{sub 2}O{sub 4}{sup ?}) and core-switching were observed in the double CO{sub 2} aqueous media. This work provides molecular dynamics insights into the localization and time evolution dynamics of an EE in heterogeneous CO{sub 2}–H{sub 2}O media.
Algwari, Q. Th. [Centre for Plasma Physics, School of Maths and Physics, Queen's University Belfast, University Road, Belfast, Northern Ireland BT7 1NN (United Kingdom); Electronic Department, College of Electronics Engineering, Mosul University, Mosul 41002 (Iraq); O'Connell, D. [Centre for Plasma Physics, School of Maths and Physics, Queen's University Belfast, University Road, Belfast, Northern Ireland BT7 1NN (United Kingdom); York Plasma Institute, Department of Physics, University of York, York YO10 5DD (United Kingdom)
2011-09-19T23:59:59.000Z
The excitation dynamics within the main plasma production region and the plasma jets of a kHz atmospheric pressure dielectric barrier discharge (DBD) jet operated in helium was investigated. Within the dielectric tube, the plasma ignites as a streamer-type discharge. Plasma jets are emitted from both the powered and grounded electrode end; their dynamics are compared and contrasted. Ignition of these jets are quite different; the jet emitted from the powered electrode is ignited with a slight time delay to plasma ignition inside the dielectric tube, while breakdown of the jet at the grounded electrode end is from charging of the dielectric and is therefore dependent on plasma production and transport within the dielectric tube. Present streamer theories can explain these dynamics.
Tunable mega-ampere electron current propagation in solids by dynamic control of lattice melt
DOE Public Access Gateway for Energy & Science Beta (PAGES Beta)
MacLellan, D.? A.; Carroll, D.? C.; Gray, R.? J.; Booth, N.; Burza, M.; Desjarlais, M.? P.; Du, F.; Neely, D.; Powell, H.? W.; Robinson, A.? P.?L.; et al
2014-10-31T23:59:59.000Z
The influence of lattice-melt-induced resistivity gradients on the transport of mega-ampere currents of fast electrons in solids is investigated numerically and experimentally using laser-accelerated protons to induce isochoric heating. Tailoring the heating profile enables the resistive magnetic fields which strongly influence the current propagation to be manipulated. This tunable laser-driven process enables important fast electron beam properties, including the beam divergence, profile, and symmetry to be actively tailored, and without recourse to complex target manufacture.
Quantum Shock Waves - the case for non-linear effects in dynamics of electronic liquids
Eldad Bettelheim; Alexander G. Abanov; Paul Wiegmann
2006-06-29T23:59:59.000Z
Using the Calogero model as an example, we show that the transport in interacting non-dissipative electronic systems is essentially non-linear. Non-linear effects are due to the curvature of the electronic spectrum near the Fermi energy. As is typical for non-linear systems, propagating wave packets are unstable. At finite time shock wave singularities develop, the wave packet collapses, and oscillatory features arise. They evolve into regularly structured localized pulses carrying a fractionally quantized charge - {\\it soliton trains}. We briefly discuss perspectives of observation of Quantum Shock Waves in edge states of Fractional Quantum Hall Effect and a direct measurement of the fractional charge.
DYNAMIC STABILITY OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM: STATISTICALLY INCONCLUSIVE RESULTS FROM ENSEMBLE INTEGRATIONS
Zeebe, Richard E., E-mail: zeebe@soest.hawaii.edu [School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology, University of Hawaii at Manoa, 1000 Pope Road, MSB 629, Honolulu, HI 96822 (United States)
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Due to the chaotic nature of the solar system, the question of its long-term stability can only be answered in a statistical sense, for instance, based on numerical ensemble integrations of nearby orbits. Destabilization of the inner planets, leading to close encounters and/or collisions can be initiated through a large increase in Mercury's eccentricity, with a currently assumed likelihood of ?1%. However, little is known at present about the robustness of this number. Here I report ensemble integrations of the full equations of motion of the eight planets and Pluto over 5 Gyr, including contributions from general relativity. The results show that different numerical algorithms lead to statistically different results for the evolution of Mercury's eccentricity (e{sub M}). For instance, starting at present initial conditions (e{sub M}?0.21), Mercury's maximum eccentricity achieved over 5 Gyr is, on average, significantly higher in symplectic ensemble integrations using heliocentric rather than Jacobi coordinates and stricter error control. In contrast, starting at a possible future configuration (e{sub M}?0.53), Mercury's maximum eccentricity achieved over the subsequent 500 Myr is, on average, significantly lower using heliocentric rather than Jacobi coordinates. For example, the probability for e{sub M} to increase beyond 0.53 over 500 Myr is >90% (Jacobi) versus only 40%-55% (heliocentric). This poses a dilemma because the physical evolution of the real system—and its probabilistic behavior—cannot depend on the coordinate system or the numerical algorithm chosen to describe it. Some tests of the numerical algorithms suggest that symplectic integrators using heliocentric coordinates underestimate the odds for destabilization of Mercury's orbit at high initial e{sub M}.
Zhou, R. J.; Hu, L. Q.; Li, E. Z.; Xu, M.; Zhong, G. Q.; Xu, L. Q.; Lin, S. Y. [Institute of Plasma Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Hefei 230031 (China)
2013-03-15T23:59:59.000Z
The nature of runaway electrons is such that the confinement and dynamics of the electrons can be strongly affected by magnetic fluctuations in plasma. Experimental results in the HT-7 tokamak indicated significant losses of runaway electrons due to magnetic fluctuations, but the loss processes did not only rely on the fluctuation amplitude. Efficient radial runaway transport required that there were no more than small regions of the plasma volume in which there was very low transport of runaways. A radial runaway diffusion coefficient of D{sub r} Almost-Equal-To 10 m{sup 2}s{sup -1} was derived for the loss processes, and diffusion coefficient near the resonant magnetic surfaces and shielding factor #Greek Upsilon With Hook Symbol#=0.8 were deduced. Test particle equations were used to analyze the effect of magnetic fluctuations on runaway dynamics. It was found that the maximum energy that runaways can gain is very sensitive to the value of {alpha}{sub s} (i.e., the fraction of plasma volume with reduced transport). {alpha}{sub s}=(0.28-0.33) was found for the loss processes in the experiment, and maximum runaway energy could be controlled in the range of E=(4 MeV-6 MeV) in this case. Additionally, to control the maximum runaway energy below 5 MeV, the normalized electric field needed to be under a critical value D{sub {alpha}}=6.8, and the amplitude normalized magnetic fluctuations b(tilde sign) needed to be at least of the order of b(tilde sign) Almost-Equal-To 3 Multiplication-Sign 10{sup -5}.
Nobuyuki Takei; Christian Sommer; Claudiu Genes; Guido Pupillo; Haruka Goto; Kuniaki Koyasu; Hisashi Chiba; Matthias Weidemüller; Kenji Ohmori
2015-04-14T23:59:59.000Z
Many-body interactions govern a variety of important quantum phenomena ranging from superconductivity and magnetism in condensed matter to solvent effects in chemistry. Understanding those interactions beyond mean field is a holy grail of modern sciences. AMO physics with advanced laser technologies has recently emerged as a new platform to study quantum many-body systems. One of its latest developments is the study of long-range interactions among ultracold particles to reveal the effects of many-body correlations. Rydberg atoms distinguish themselves by their large dipole moments and tunability of dipolar interactions. Most of ultracold Rydberg experiments have been performed with narrow-band lasers in the Rydberg blockade regime. Here we demonstrate an ultracold Rydberg gas in a complementary regime, where electronic coherence is created using a broadband picosecond laser pulse, thus circumventing the Rydberg blockade to induce strong many-body correlations. The effects of long-range Rydberg interactions have been investigated by time-domain Ramsey interferometry with attosecond precision. This approach allows for the real-time observation of coherent and ultrafast many-body dynamics in which the electronic coherence is modulated by the interaction-induced correlations. The modulation evolves more rapidly than expected for two-body correlations by several orders of magnitude. We have actively controlled such ultrafast many-body dynamics by tuning the principal quantum number and the population of the Rydberg state. The observed Ramsey interferograms are well reproduced by a theoretical model beyond mean-field approximation, which can be relevant to other similar many-body phenomena in condensed matter physics and chemistry. Our new approach opens a new avenue to observe and manipulate nonequilibrium dynamics of strongly-correlated quantum many-body systems on the ultrafast timescale.
Dynamics of the electric current in an ideal electron gas: a sound mode inside the quasi-particles
Sašo Grozdanov; Janos Polonyi
2015-09-03T23:59:59.000Z
We study the equation of motion for the Noether current in an electron gas within the framework of the Schwinger-Keldysh Closed-Time-Path formalism. The equation is shown to be highly non-linear and irreversible even for a non-interacting, ideal gas of electrons at non-zero density. We truncate the linearised equation of motion, written as the Laurent series in Fourier space, so that the resulting expressions are local in time, both at zero and at small finite temperatures. Furthermore, we show that the one-loop Coulomb interactions only alter the physical picture quantitatively, while preserving the characteristics of the dynamics that the electric current exhibits in the absence of interactions. As a result of the composite nature of the Noether current, {\\it composite sound} waves are found to be the dominant IR collective excitations at length scales between the inverse Fermi momentum and the mean free path that would exist in an interacting electron gas. We also discuss the difference and the transition between the hydrodynamical regime of an ideal gas, defined in this work, and the hydrodynamical regime in phenomenological hydrodynamics, which is normally used for the description of interacting gases.
Dynamics of the electric current in an ideal electron gas: a sound mode inside the quasi-particles
Grozdanov, Sašo
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We study the equation of motion for the Noether current in an electron gas within the framework of the Schwinger-Keldysh Closed-Time-Path formalism. The equation is shown to be highly non-linear and irreversible even for a non-interacting, ideal gas of electrons at non-zero density. We truncate the linearised equation of motion, written as the Laurent series in Fourier space, so that the resulting expressions are local in time, both at zero and at small finite temperatures. Furthermore, we show that the one-loop Coulomb interactions only alter the physical picture quantitatively, while preserving the characteristics of the dynamics that the electric current exhibits in the absence of interactions. As a result of the composite nature of the Noether current, composite sound waves are found to be the dominant IR collective excitations at length scales between the inverse Fermi momentum and the mean free path that would exist in an interacting electron gas. We also discuss the difference and the transition betwee...
Grapes, Michael D., E-mail: mgrapes1@jhu.edu [Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland 21218 (United States); Materials Measurement Science Division, Material Measurement Laboratory, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, Maryland 20899 (United States); LaGrange, Thomas; Reed, Bryan W.; Campbell, Geoffrey H. [Condensed Matter and Materials Division, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, Livermore, California 94550 (United States); Friedman, Lawrence H.; LaVan, David A., E-mail: david.lavan@nist.gov [Materials Measurement Science Division, Material Measurement Laboratory, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, Maryland 20899 (United States); Weihs, Timothy P., E-mail: weihs@jhu.edu [Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland 21218 (United States)
2014-08-15T23:59:59.000Z
Nanocalorimetry is a chip-based thermal analysis technique capable of analyzing endothermic and exothermic reactions at very high heating and cooling rates. Here, we couple a nanocalorimeter with an extremely fast in situ microstructural characterization tool to identify the physical origin of rapid enthalpic signals. More specifically, we describe the development of a system to enable in situ nanocalorimetry experiments in the dynamic transmission electron microscope (DTEM), a time-resolved TEM capable of generating images and electron diffraction patterns with exposure times of 30 ns–500 ns. The full experimental system consists of a modified nanocalorimeter sensor, a custom-built in situ nanocalorimetry holder, a data acquisition system, and the DTEM itself, and is capable of thermodynamic and microstructural characterization of reactions over a range of heating rates (10{sup 2} K/s–10{sup 5} K/s) accessible by conventional (DC) nanocalorimetry. To establish its ability to capture synchronized calorimetric and microstructural data during rapid transformations, this work describes measurements on the melting of an aluminum thin film. We were able to identify the phase transformation in both the nanocalorimetry traces and in electron diffraction patterns taken by the DTEM. Potential applications for the newly developed system are described and future system improvements are discussed.
Dynamics of the electric current in an ideal electron gas: a sound mode inside the quasi-particles
Sašo Grozdanov; Janos Polonyi
2015-01-26T23:59:59.000Z
We study the equation of motion for the Noether current in an electron gas within the framework of the Schwinger-Keldysh Closed-Time-Path formalism. The equation is shown to be highly non-linear and irreversible even for a non-interacting, ideal gas of electrons at non-zero density. We truncate the linearised equation of motion, written as the Laurent series in Fourier space, so that the resulting expressions are local in time, both at zero and at small finite temperatures. Furthermore, we show that the one-loop Coulomb interactions only alter the physical picture quantitatively, while preserving the characteristics of the dynamics that the electric current exhibits in the absence of interactions. As a result of the composite nature of the Noether current, composite sound waves are found to be the dominant IR collective excitations at length scales between the inverse Fermi momentum and the mean free path that would exist in an interacting electron gas. We also discuss the difference and the transition between the hydrodynamical regime of an ideal gas, defined in this work, and the hydrodynamical regime in phenomenological hydrodynamics, which is normally used for the description of interacting gases.
ON QUIET-TIME SOLAR WIND ELECTRON DISTRIBUTIONS IN DYNAMICAL EQUILIBRIUM WITH LANGMUIR TURBULENCE
Zaheer, S. [Permanent address: Department of Physics, Forman Christian College, Lahore, Punjab 54000, Pakistan. (Pakistan); Yoon, P. H. [Also at SSR, KHU, Yongin, Korea. (Korea, Republic of)
2013-10-01T23:59:59.000Z
A recent series of papers put forth a self-consistent theory of an asymptotically steady-state electron distribution function and Langmuir turbulence intensity. The theory was developed in terms of the ? distribution which features Maxwellian low-energy electrons and a non-Maxwellian energetic power-law tail component. The present paper discusses a generalized ? distribution that features a Davydov-Druyvesteyn type of core component and an energetic power-law tail component. The physical motivation for such a generalization is so that the model may reflect the influence of low-energy electrons interacting with low-frequency kinetic Alfvénic turbulence as well as with high-frequency Langmuir turbulence. It is shown that such a solution and the accompanying Langmuir wave spectrum rigorously satisfy the balance requirement between the spontaneous and induced emission processes in both the particle and wave kinetic equations, and approximately satisfy the similar balance requirement between the spontaneous and induced scattering processes, which are nonlinear. In spite of the low velocity modification of the electron distribution function, it is shown that the resulting asymptotic velocity power-law index ?, where f{sub e} ? v {sup –?} is close to the average index observed during the quiet-time solar wind condition, i.e., ? ? O(6.5) whereas ?{sub average} ? 6.69, according to observation.
Dynamics of an electron confined to a "hybrid plane" and interacting with a magnetic field
Raffaele Carlone; Pavel Exner
2010-12-13T23:59:59.000Z
We discuss spectral and resonance properties of a Hamiltonian describing motion of an electron moving on a "hybrid surface" consisting on a halfline attached by its endpoints to a plane under influence of a constant magnetic field which interacts with its spin through a Rashba-type term.
Nonadiabatic Molecular Dynamics Study of Electron Transfer from Alizarin to the Hydrated Ti4+ Ion
to the more costly traditional solar cell.1-5 It employs organic or transition-metal- based chromophores that forms the basis of the Gra¨tzel type solar cell. The experimental data and electronic structure The dye-sensitized nanocrystalline solar cell, also known as the Gra¨tzel cell, is a promising alternative
Integrating Random Matrix Theory Predictions with Short-Time Dynamical Effects in Chaotic Systems
A. Matthew Smith; Lev Kaplan
2010-06-29T23:59:59.000Z
We discuss a modification to Random Matrix Theory eigenstate statistics, that systematically takes into account the non-universal short-time behavior of chaotic systems. The method avoids diagonalization of the Hamiltonian, instead requiring only a knowledge of short-time dynamics for a chaotic system or ensemble of similar systems. Standard Random Matrix Theory and semiclassical predictions are recovered in the limits of zero Ehrenfest time and infinite Heisenberg time, respectively. As examples, we discuss wave function autocorrelations and cross-correlations, and show that significant improvement in accuracy is obtained for simple chaotic systems where comparison can be made with brute-force diagonalization. The accuracy of the method persists even when the short-time dynamics of the system or ensemble is known only in a classical approximation. Further improvement in the rate of convergence is obtained when the method is combined with the correlation function bootstrapping approach introduced previously.
Jake P. Gentle; Kurt S Myers; Tyler B Phillips; Inanc Senocak; Phil Anderson
2014-08-01T23:59:59.000Z
Dynamic Line Rating (DLR) is a smart grid technology that allows the rating of power line to be based on real-time conductor temperature dependent on local weather conditions. In current practice overhead power lines are generally given a conservative rating based on worst case weather conditions. Using historical weather data collected over a test bed area, we demonstrate there is often additional transmission capacity not being utilized with the current static rating practice. We investigate a new dynamic line rating methodology using computational fluid dynamics (CFD) to determine wind conditions along transmission lines at dense intervals. Simulated results are used to determine conductor temperature by calculating the transient thermal response of the conductor under variable environmental conditions. In calculating the conductor temperature, we use both a calculation with steady-state assumption and a transient calculation. Under low wind conditions, steady-state assumption predicts higher conductor temperatures that could lead to curtailments, whereas transient calculations produce conductor temperatures that are significantly lower, implying the availability of additional transmission capacity.
An integral manifold approach to reduced order dynamic modeling of synchronous machines
Sauer, P.W.; Ahmed-Zaid, S.; Kokotovic, P.V.
1988-02-01T23:59:59.000Z
The concept of integral manifolds is used to systematically create improved reduced order models of synchronous machines. The approach is illustrated through a detailed example of a single machine connected to an infinite bus. The example shows the advantages of the manifold approach and also clarifies several issues about reduced order models of synchronous machines. The basic objective of the method is to include the effects of more complex models without actually including the additional differential equations. This is illustrated by including the effects of stator transients and damper windings on the swing equation without including the differential equations.
EXPERIENCE IN REDUCING ELECTRON CLOUD AND DYNAMIC PRESSURE RISE IN WARM AND COLD REGIONS IN RHIC.
ZHANG, S.Y.; AHRENS,L.; ALLESI, J.; BAI, M.; BLASKIEWICZ, M.; CAMERON, P.; CONNOLLY, R.; DREES, A.; FISCHER, W.; GULLOTTA, J.; HE, P.; HSEUH, H.C.; HUANG, H.; LEE, R.; LITVINENKO, V.; MACKAY, W.W.; MONTAG, C.; NICOLETTI, A.; OERTER, B.; PILAT, F.; PTITSYN, V.; ROSER, T.; SATOGATA, T.; SMART, L.; SYNDSTRUP, L.; TEPIKIAN, S.; THIEBERGER, P.; TRBOJEVIC, D.; WEI, J.; ZENO, K.
2006-06-23T23:59:59.000Z
The large scale application of non-evaporable getter coating in RHIC has been effective in reducing the electron cloud. Since beams with higher intensity and smaller bunch spacing became possible in operation, the emittance growth is of concern. Study results are reported together with experiences of machine improvements: saturated NEG coatings, anti-grazing ridges in warm sections, and the pre-pumping in cryogenic regions.
Jung, Jinwoo; Lee, Jewon; Song, Hanjung [School of Nano Engineering, Inje University, Gimhae, Gyungnam (Korea, Republic of)
2011-03-15T23:59:59.000Z
This paper presents a fully integrated circuit implementation of an operational amplifier (op-amp) based chaotic neuron model with a bipolar output function, experimental measurements, and analyses of its chaotic behavior. The proposed chaotic neuron model integrated circuit consists of several op-amps, sample and hold circuits, a nonlinear function block for chaotic signal generation, a clock generator, a nonlinear output function, etc. Based on the HSPICE (circuit program) simulation results, approximated empirical equations for analyses were formulated. Then, the chaotic dynamical responses such as bifurcation diagrams, time series, and Lyapunov exponent were calculated using these empirical equations. In addition, we performed simulations about two chaotic neuron systems with four synapses to confirm neural network connections and got normal behavior of the chaotic neuron such as internal state bifurcation diagram according to the synaptic weight variation. The proposed circuit was fabricated using a 0.8-{mu}m single poly complementary metal-oxide semiconductor technology. Measurements of the fabricated single chaotic neuron with {+-}2.5 V power supplies and a 10 kHz sampling clock frequency were carried out and compared with the simulated results.
Optics Using Polymers Sean M. Garner, Sang-Shin Lee, Vadim Chuyanov, Antao Chen, Araz Yacoubian, William-dimensional (3-D) optical integrated circuits possible using polymers. Fabrication techniques of shadow reactive integrated optic structures are demonstrated. Vertical waveguide bends exhibit excess losses of
Ultrafast transmission electron microscopy on dynamic process of a CDW transition in 1T-TaSe2
Sun, Shuaishuai; Li, Zhongwen; Cao, Gaolong; Liu, Y; Lu, W J; Sun, Y P; Tian, Huanfang; HuaixinYang,; Li, Jianqi
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Four-dimensional ultrafast transmission electron microscopy (4D-UTEM) measurements reveal a rich variety of structural dynamic phenomena at a phase transition in the charge-density-wave (CDW) 1T-TaSe2. Through the photoexcitation, remarkable changes on both the CDW intensity and orientation are clearly observed associated with the transformation from a commensurate (C) into an incommensurate (IC) phase in a time-scale of about 3 ps. Moreover, the transient states show up a notable "structurally isosbestic point" at a wave vector of qiso where the C and IC phases yield their diffracting efficiencies in an equally ratio. This fact demonstrates that the crystal planes parallel to qiso adopts visibly common structural features in these two CDW phases. The second-order characters observed in this nonequilibrium phase transition have been also analyzed based on the time-resolved structural data.
Andrea Antoniazzi; Yves Elskens; Duccio Fanelli; Stefano Ruffo
2006-01-17T23:59:59.000Z
A reduced Hamiltonian formulation to reproduce the saturated regime of a single pass free electron laser, around perfect tuning, is here discussed. Asymptotically, $N\\_m$ particles are found to organize in a dense cluster, that evolves as an individual massive unit. The remaining particles fill the surrounding uniform sea, spanning a finite portion of phase space, approximately delimited by the average momenta $\\omega\\_+$ and $\\omega\\_-$. These quantities enter the model as external parameters, which can be self-consistently determined within the proposed theoretical framework. To this aim, we make use of a statistical mechanics treatment of the Vlasov equation, that governs the initial amplification process. Simulations of the reduced dynamics are shown to successfully capture the oscillating regime observed within the original $N$-body picture.
Hot electron dynamics in graphene Ling, Meng-Chieh 36 MATERIALS SCIENCE
Office of Scientific and Technical Information (OSTI)
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports to3,1,50022,3,,0,,6,1,Separation 23Tribal EnergyCatalyticPreparation andEnabling grapheneSciDAC37489-FP Revision(Conference)Hot electron
Akatay, M. Cem [School of Materials Engineering and Birck Nanotechnology Center, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana 47907 (United States)] [School of Materials Engineering and Birck Nanotechnology Center, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana 47907 (United States); Zvinevich, Yury; Ribeiro, Fabio H., E-mail: fabio@purdue.edu, E-mail: estach@bnl.gov [Forney Hall of Chemical Engineering, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana 47907 (United States); Baumann, Philipp [Computer Sciences, University of Applied Sciences of Northeastern Switzerland, 4132 Muttenz, Switzerland and Department of Physics, Yeshiva University, New York, New York 10016 (United States)] [Computer Sciences, University of Applied Sciences of Northeastern Switzerland, 4132 Muttenz, Switzerland and Department of Physics, Yeshiva University, New York, New York 10016 (United States); Stach, Eric A., E-mail: fabio@purdue.edu, E-mail: estach@bnl.gov [Center for Functional Nanomaterials, Brookhaven National Laboratory, Upton, New York 11973 (United States)
2014-03-15T23:59:59.000Z
A gas mixing manifold system that is capable of delivering a stable pressure stream of a desired composition of gases into an environmental transmission electron microscope has been developed. The system is designed to provide a stable imaging environment upon changes of either the composition of the gas mixture or upon switching from one gas to another. The design of the system is described and the response of the pressure inside the microscope, the sample temperature, and sample drift in response to flow and composition changes of the system are reported.
Dynamic system characterization of an integral test facility of an advanced PWR
Smith, Simon Gregory
1995-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
gives: P = pph&+p gh + p RT Differentiating with respect to time leads to, dp dp/ dhf dp dh dp gh. + p g ? + ? gh + p g ? s+ ? sRT+ p R? dt dt t / dt d? s dt dt t dt For a fixed tank with area A, -dhf/dt can be substituted for dhs/dt, and (H - hf...) for hs, dp dp/ dh/ dp dh& dp dT gh + pg ? + ? sg(H ? h) ? p g ? + ? RT+ p R? dt dt / /g dt dt / s dt dt & dt (] 2) 16 Since pt is approximately constant, or changes very slowly compared to other dynamic changes in the system: dpf Substituting...
Integrated Dynamic Analysis of Floating Offshore Wind Turbines Bjørn Skaare*, Tor David Hanson on land and in shallow waters offshore. Wind turbines at sea are a good solution because achieve better energy efficiency at sea than on land. Presently, offshore wind turbines are installed
Electron spin resonance investigation of Mn^{2+} ions and their dynamics in manganese doped SrTiO_3
V. V. Laguta; I. V. Kondakova; I. P. Bykov; M. D. Glinchuk; P. M. Vilarinho; A. Tkach; L. Jastrabik
2007-02-28T23:59:59.000Z
Using electron spin resonance, lattice position and dynamic properties of Mn2+ ions were studied in 0.5 and 2 % manganese doped SrTiO3 ceramics prepared by conventional mixed oxide method. The measurements showed that Mn2+ ions substitute preferably up to 97 % for Sr if the ceramics is prepared with a deficit of Sr ions. Motional narrowing of the Mn2+ ESR spectrum was observed when temperature increases from 120 K to 240-250 K that was explained as a manifestation of off-center position of this ion at the Sr site. From the analysis of the ESR spectra the activation energy Ea = 86 mV and frequency factor 1/?0 ? (2-10)x10^(-14) 1/s for jumping of the impurity between symmetrical off-center positions were determined. Both values are in agreement with those derived previously from dielectric relaxation. This proves the origin of dielectric anomalies in SrTiO3:Mn as those produced by the reorientation dynamics of Mn2+ dipoles.
Ultrafast myoglobin structural dynamics observed with an X-ray free-electron laser
DOE Public Access Gateway for Energy & Science Beta (PAGES Beta)
Levantino, Matteo; Schirò, Giorgio; Lemke, Henrik Till; Cottone, Grazia; Glownia, James Michael; Zhu, Diling; Chollet, Mathieu; Ihee, Hyotcherl; Cupane, Antonio; Cammarata, Marco
2015-04-02T23:59:59.000Z
Light absorption can trigger biologically relevant protein conformational changes. The light induced structural rearrangement at the level of a photoexcited chromophore is known to occur in the femtosecond timescale and is expected to propagate through the protein as a quake-like intramolecular motion. Here we report direct experimental evidence of such ‘proteinquake’ observed in myoglobin through femtosecond X-ray solution scattering measurements performed at the Linac Coherent Light Source X-ray free-electron laser. An ultrafast increase of myoglobin radius of gyration occurs within 1 picosecond and is followed by a delayed protein expansion. As the system approaches equilibrium it undergoes damped oscillations withmore »a ~3.6-picosecond time period. Our results unambiguously show how initially localized chemical changes can propagate at the level of the global protein conformation in the picosecond timescale.« less
Tayebi, Amin; Paladhi, Pavel Roy; Udpa, Lalita; Udpa, Satish; Rothwell, Edward
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
An electronically reconfigurable dual-band-reflectarray antenna is presented in this paper. The tunable unit cell, a ring loaded square patch with a single varactor diode connected across the gap between the ring and the patch, is modeled using both a full-wave solver and an equivalent circuit. The parameters of the equivalent circuit are calculated independently of the simulation and experiment using analysis techniques employed in frequency selective surfaces. The reflection phase of the proposed unit cell is shown to provide an excellent phase range of 335$^{\\circ}$ in F band and 340$^{\\circ}$ in S band. Results from the analysis are used to design and build a 10x10 element reflectarray antenna. The high tuning phase range of each element allows the fabricated reflectarray to demonstrate a very broad steering range of up to $\\pm$60$^{\\circ}$ in both frequency bands.
Sadykova, S. P.; Ebeling, W.; Sokolov, I. M. [Humboldt-Universitaet zu Berlin (Germany); Valuev, I. A. [Russian Academy of Sciences, Joint Institute for High Temperatures (Russian Federation)
2010-12-15T23:59:59.000Z
A symmetric model of a two-component plasma is considered and the distributions of electric microfields acting on charged and neutral particles are calculated using the method of molecular dynamics at a fixed temperature of T = 30000 K and different values of the coupling parameter 0.2 {<=} {Gamma} {<=} 1.2. Changes in these distributions with varying {Gamma} are discussed. Special attention is paid to the behavior of the distribution tails. The behavior of these tails at a neutral point is shown to agree with the tails of the Holtsmark distribution, whereas the tails of the distribution at a charge are considerably heavier and are characterized by the exponent that varies within the range from -2.2 up to -1.8 as {Gamma} increases.
Kim, K.J.; Byrns, R.; Chattopadhyay, S.; Donahue, R.; Edighoffer, J.; Gough, R.; Hoyer, E.; Leemans, W.; Staples, J.; Taylor, B.; Xie, M.
1992-09-01T23:59:59.000Z
We describe a new design of the Infrared Free Electron Laser (IRFEL) for the proposed Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory (CDRL) at LBL. The design and choice of parameters are dictated by the unique requirements of the CDRL scientific program. The accelerator system is based on the 500 MHz superconducting cavity technology to achieve a wavelength stability of 10{sup {minus}4}.
Kim, K.J.; Byrns, R.; Chattopadhyay, S.; Donahue, R.; Edighoffer, J.; Gough, R.; Hoyer, E.; Leemans, W.; Staples, J.; Taylor, B.; Xie, M.
1992-09-01T23:59:59.000Z
We describe a new design of the Infrared Free Electron Laser (IRFEL) for the proposed Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory (CDRL) at LBL. The design and choice of parameters are dictated by the unique requirements of the CDRL scientific program. The accelerator system is based on the 500 MHz superconducting cavity technology to achieve a wavelength stability of 10[sup [minus]4].
van Stokkum, Ivo
852 J. Phys. Chem. 1994, 98, 852-866 ConformationalDynamics of Flexibly and Semirigidly Bridged Electron Donor-Acceptor Systems As Revealed by Spectrotemporal Parameterization of Fluorescence I. H.M. van: a flexible trimethylene chain and a semirigid piperidine ring. In moderately polar solvents (6 > 3.5) only
Onken, Christopher A.; Ferrarese, Laura [Herzberg Institute of Astrophysics, National Research Council of Canada, 5071 West Saanich Road, Victoria, BC V9E 2E7 (Canada); Valluri, Monica; Brown, Jonathan S. [Department of Astronomy, University of Michigan, 500 Church Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1042 (United States); McGregor, Peter J. [Research School of Astronomy and Astrophysics, The Australian National University, Canberra, ACT 2611 (Australia); Peterson, Bradley M.; Pogge, Richard W. [Department of Astronomy, The Ohio State University, 140 West 18th Avenue, Columbus, OH 43210 (United States); Bentz, Misty C. [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Georgia State University, 25 Park Place, Office 610, Atlanta, GA 30303 (United States); Vestergaard, Marianne [Dark Cosmology Centre, The Niels Bohr Institute, Copenhagen University, Juliane Maries Vej 30, DK-2100 Copenhagen Ø (Denmark); Storchi-Bergmann, Thaisa [Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Instituto de Física, CP 15051, Porto Alegre 91501-970, RS (Brazil); Riffel, Rogemar A., E-mail: christopher.onken@anu.edu.au, E-mail: mvalluri@umich.edu [Departamento de Física, Centro de Ciências Naturais e Exatas, Universidade Federal de Santa Maria, 97105-900 Santa Maria, RS (Brazil)
2014-08-10T23:59:59.000Z
We present a revised measurement of the mass of the central black hole (M{sub BH} ) in the Seyfert 1 galaxy NGC 4151. The new stellar dynamical mass measurement is derived by applying an axisymmetric orbit-superposition code to near-infrared integral field data obtained using adaptive optics with the Gemini Near-infrared Integral Field Spectrograph (NIFS). When our models attempt to fit both the NIFS kinematics and additional low spatial resolution kinematics, our results depend sensitively on how ?{sup 2} is computed—probably a consequence of complex bar kinematics that manifest immediately outside the nuclear region. The most robust results are obtained when only the high spatial resolution kinematic constraints in the nuclear region are included in the fit. Our best estimates for the black hole mass and H-band mass-to-light ratio are M{sub BH} ? 3.76 ± 1.15 × 10{sup 7} M{sub ?} (1? error) and Y{sub H} ? 0.34 ± 0.03 M{sub ?}/L{sub ?} (3? error), respectively (the quoted errors reflect the model uncertainties). Our black hole mass measurement is consistent with estimates from both reverberation mapping (3.57{sub ?0.37}{sup +0.45}×10{sup 7} M{sub ?}) and gas kinematics (3.0{sub ?2.2}{sup +0.75}×10{sup 7} M{sub ?}; 1? errors), and our best-fit mass-to-light ratio is consistent with the photometric estimate of Y{sub H} = 0.4 ± 0.2 M{sub ?}/L{sub ?}. The NIFS kinematics give a central bulge velocity dispersion ?{sub c} = 116 ± 3 km s{sup –1}, bringing this object slightly closer to the M{sub BH}-? relation for quiescent galaxies. Although NGC 4151 is one of only a few Seyfert 1 galaxies in which it is possible to obtain a direct dynamical black hole mass measurement—and thus, an independent calibration of the reverberation mapping mass scale—the complex bar kinematics makes it less than ideally suited for this purpose.
Electrical/Electronic Engineering
Berdichevsky, Victor
Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology The Division of Engineering of Science in Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology Get ready for a dynamic career in Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology. Possible applications
Instrumentation and Beam Dynamics Study of Advanced Electron-Photon Facility in Indiana University
Luo, Tianhuan; /Indiana U.
2011-08-01T23:59:59.000Z
The Advanced eLectron-PHoton fAcility (ALPHA) is a compact electron accelerator under construction and being commissioned at the Indiana University Center for Exploration of Energy and Matter (CEEM). In this thesis, we have studied the refurbished Cooler Injector Synchrotron (CIS) RF cavity using both the transmission line model and SUPERFISH simulation. Both low power and high power RF measurements have been carried out to characterize the cavity. Considering the performance limit of ferrite, we have designed a new ferrite loaded, co-axial quarter wave like cavity with similar structure but a more suitable ferrite material. We have also designed a traveling wave stripline kicker for fast extraction by POISSON and Microwave Studio. The strips geometry is trimmed to maximize the uniformity of the kicking field and match the impedance of the power cables. The time response simulation shows the kicker is fast enough for machine operation. The pulsed power supply requirement has also been specified. For the beam diagnosis in the longitudinal direction, we use a wideband Wall Gap Monitor (WGM) served in CIS. With proper shielding and amplification to get good WGM signal, we have characterized the injected and extracted beam signal in single pass commissioning, and also verified the debunching effect of the ALPHA storage ring. A modulation-demodulation signal processing method is developed to measure the current and longitudinal profile of injected beam. By scanning the dipole strength in the injection line, we have reconstructed the tomography of the longitudinal phase space of the LINAC beam. In the accumulation mode, ALPHA will be operated under a low energy and high current condition, where intra beam scattering (IBS) becomes a dominant effect on the beam emittance. A self consistent simulation, including IBS effect, gas scattering and linear coupling, has been carried out to calculate the emittance of the stored beam.
D. Mundy UKAIS PhD Consortium 2003. Providing a Secure Solution For The Integration Of Electronic
Kent, University of
for the patient on a paper prescription form. The health care provider signs this form by hand. The patient can Prescription Transfer Within The United Kingdom National Health Service D.P.Mundy Abstract This paper provides could be integrated successfully into the UK National Health Service (NHS), was developed. The described
Kemp, A; Cohen, B; Divol, L
2009-11-16T23:59:59.000Z
We present new results on the physics of short-pulse laser-matter interaction of kilojoule-picosecond pulses at full spatial and temporal scale, using a new approach that combines a 3D collisional electromagnetic Particle-in-Cell code with an MHD-hybrid model of high-density plasma. In the latter, collisions damp out plasma waves, and an Ohm's law with electron inertia effects neglected determines the electric field. In addition to yielding orders of magnitude in speed-up while avoiding numerical instabilities, this allows us to model the whole problem in a single unified framework: the laser-plasma interaction at sub-critical densities, energy deposition at relativistic critical densities, and fast-electron transport in solid densities. Key questions such as the multi-picosecond temporal evolution of the laser energy conversion into hot electrons, the impact of return currents on the laser-plasma interaction, and the effect of self-generated electric and magnetic fields on electron transport will be addressed. We will report applications to current experiments.
Si-CMOS-Like Integration of AlGaN/GaN Dielectric-Gated High-Electron-Mobility Transistors
Johnson, Derek Wade
2014-07-31T23:59:59.000Z
. This work tackles the problems inhibiting the implementation of a Si-CMOS-like AlGaN/GaN metal-oxide-semiconductor high-electron-mobility transistor (MOSHEMT) technology. The primary roadblocks to a gate-first, CMOS-like flow are the lack of a viable self...
Lu, Ping
2014-10-01T23:59:59.000Z
Controlling metallic nanoparticle (NP) interactions plays a vital role in the development of new joining techniques (nanosolder) that bond at lower processing temperatures but remain viable at higher temperatures. The pr imary objective of this project is t o develop a fundamental understanding of the actual reaction processes, associated atomic mechanisms, and the resulting microstructure that occur during thermally - driven bond formation concerning metal - metal nano - scale (<50nm) interfaces. In this LDRD pr oject, we have studied metallic NPs interaction at the elevated temperatures by combining in - situ transmission electron microscopy (TEM ) using an aberration - corrected scanning transmission electron microscope (AC - STEM) and atomic - scale modeling such as m olecular dynamic (MD) simulations. Various metallic NPs such as Ag, Cu and Au are synthesized by chemical routines. Numerous in - situ e xperiments were carried out with focus of the research on study of Ag - Cu system. For the first time, using in - situ STEM he ating experiments , we directly observed t he formation of a 3 - dimensional (3 - D) epitaxial Cu - Ag core - shell nanoparticle during the thermal interaction of Cu and Ag NPs at elevated temperatures (150 - 300 o C). The reaction takes place at temperatures as low as 150 o C and was only observed when care was taken to circumvent the effects of electron beam irradiation during STEM imaging. Atomic - scale modeling verified that the Cu - Ag core - shell structure is energetically favored, and indicated that this phenomenon is a nano - scale effect related to the large surface - to - volume ratio of the NPs. The observation potentially can be used for developing new nanosolder technology that uses Ag shell as the %22glue%22 that stic ks the particles of Cu together. The LDRD has led to several journal publications and numerous conference presentations, and a TA. In addition, we have developed new TEM characterization techniques and phase - field modeling tools that can be used for future materials research at Sandia. Acknowledgeme nts This work was supported by the Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) program of Sandia National Laboratories. Sandia National Laboratories is a multi - program laboratory managed and operated by Sandia Corporation, a wholly owned subsidia ry of Lockheed Martin Corporation, for the US Department of Energy's National Nuclear Security Administration under contract DE - AC04 - 94AL85000.
Electron-ion dynamics in laser-assisted desorption of hydrogen atoms from H-Si(111) surface
Bubin, Sergiy; Varga, Kalman [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee 37235 (United States)
2011-09-15T23:59:59.000Z
In the framework of real time real space time-dependent density functional theory we have studied the electron-ion dynamics of a hydrogen-terminated silicon surface H-Si(111) subjected to intense laser irradiation. Two surface fragments of different sizes have been used in the simulations. When the intensity and duration of the laser exceed certain levels (which depend on the wavelength) we observe the desorption of the hydrogen atoms, while the underlying silicon layer remains essentially undamaged. Upon further increase of the laser intensity, the chemical bonds between silicon atoms break as well. The results of the simulations suggest that with an appropriate choice of laser parameters it should be possible to remove the hydrogen layer from the H-Si(111) surface in a matter of a few tens of femtoseconds. We have also observed that at high laser field intensities (2-4 V/A in this work) the desorption occurs even when the laser frequency is smaller than the optical gap of the silicon surface fragments. Therefore, nonlinear phenomena must play an essential role in such desorption processes.
Zhi-Hui Wang; Wenxian Zhang; A. M. Tyryshkin; S. A. Lyon; J. W. Ager; E. E. Haller; V. V. Dobrovitski
2012-01-03T23:59:59.000Z
Dynamical decoupling (DD) is an efficient tool for preserving quantum coherence in solid-state spin systems. However, the imperfections of real pulses can ruin the performance of long DD sequences. We investigate the accumulation and compensation of different pulse errors in DD using the electron spins of phosphorus donors in silicon as a test system. We study periodic DD sequences (PDD) based on spin rotations about two perpendicular axes, and their concatenated and symmetrized versions. We show that pulse errors may quickly destroy some spin states, but maintain other states with high fidelity over long times. Pulse sequences based on spin rotations about $x$ and $y$ axes outperform those based on $x$ and $z$ axes due to the accumulation of pulse errors. Concatenation provides an efficient way to suppress the impact of pulse errors, and can maintain high fidelity for all spin components: pulse errors do not accumulate (to first order) as the concatenation level increases, despite the exponential increase in the number of pulses. Our theoretical model gives a clear qualitative picture of the error accumulation, and produces results in quantitative agreement with the experiments.
Gajewski, Romuald [Department of Medical Physics, Sydney West Cancer Network, Westmead, New South Wales 2145 (Australia)
2009-07-15T23:59:59.000Z
A comprehensive method of output factor and dose distribution calculation for electron beams has been developed. It allows one to calculate the output factors and isodose distributions in water of arbitrary shaped electron fields with excellent accuracy even for the cases of concaved, small, elongated beams, and extended source to surface distances (SSDs). The method requires two sets of data: Depth dose distribution per monitor unit for circular cutouts and depth dose distributions per monitor unit for circular blocks (plugs), both for two SSDs, one reference of 100 cm and second extended one. The method has been extensively tested using a combination of different irregular cutouts and various SSDs for the 6 and 9 MeV electron beams. The calculated values agreed with the measured data well within 1% for output factors and below 1 for {gamma} (gamma test) for isodose distributions. The computer program has been developed to facilitate the method for practical application. The method has been used for almost 8 years considerably cutting workload in the department.
LaGrange, T; Campbell, G H; Browning, N D; Reed, B W; Grummon, D S
2010-03-01T23:59:59.000Z
The crystallization processes of the as-deposited, amorphous NiTi thin films have been studied in detail using techniques such as differential scanning calorimetry and, in-situ TEM. The kinetic data have been analyzed in terms of Johnson-Mehl-Avrami-Kolomogrov (JMAK) semi-empirical formula. The kinetic parameters determined from this analysis have been useful in defining process control parameters for tailoring microstructural features and shape memory properties. Due to the commercial push to shrink thin film-based devices, unique processing techniques have been developed using laser-based annealing to spatially control the microstructure evolution down to sub-micron levels. Nanosecond, pulse laser annealing is particularly attractive since it limits the amount of peripheral heating and unwanted microstructural changes to underlying or surrounding material. However, crystallization under pulsed laser irradiation can differ significantly from conventional thermal annealing, e.g., slow heating in a furnace. This is especially true for amorphous NiTi materials and relevant for shape memory thin film based microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) applications. There is little to no data on the crystallization kinetics of NiTi under pulsed laser irradiation, primarily due to the high crystallization rates intrinsic to high temperature annealing and the spatial and temporal resolution limits of standard techniques. However, with the high time and spatial resolution capabilities of the dynamic transmission electron microscope (DTEM) constructed at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, the rapid nucleation events occurring from pulsed laser irradiation can be directly observed and nucleation rates can be quantified. This paper briefly explains the DTEM approach and how it used to investigate the pulsed laser induced crystallization processes in NiTi and to determine kinetic parameters.
Hau-Riege, S
2010-10-07T23:59:59.000Z
We used LCLS pulses to excite thin-film and bulk graphite with various different microstructures, and probed the ultrafast ion and electron dynamics through Bragg and x-ray Thomson scattering (XRTS). We pioneered XRTS at LCLS, making this technique viable for other users. We demonstrated for the first time that the LCLS can be used to characterize warm-dense-matter through Bragg and x-ray Thomson scattering. The warm-dense-matter conditions were created using the LCLS beam. Representative examples of the results are shown in the Figure above. In our experiment, we utilized simultaneously both Bragg and two Thomson spectrometers. The Bragg measurements as a function of x-ray fluence and pulse length allows us to characterize the onset of atomic motion at 2 keV with the highest resolution to date. The Bragg detector was positioned in back-reflection, providing us access to scattering data with large scattering vectors (nearly 4{pi}/{lambda}). We found a clear difference between the atomic dynamics for 70 and 300 fs pulses, and we are currently in the process of comparing these results to our models. The outcome of this comparison will have important consequences for ultrafast diffractive imaging, for which it is still not clear if atomic resolution can truly be achieved. The backward x-ray Thomson scattering data suggests that the average graphite temperature and ionization was 10 eV and 1.0, respectively, which agrees with our models. In the forward scattering data, we observed an inelastic feature in the Thomson spectrum that our models currently do not reproduce, so there is food for thought. We are in the process of writing these results up. Depending on if we can combine the Bragg and Thomson data or not, we plan to publish them in a single paper (e.g. Nature or Science) or as two separate papers (e.g. two Phys. Rev. Lett.). We will present the first analysis of the results at the APS Plasma Meeting in November 2010. We had a fantastic experience performing our experiment at the LCLS, and we are grateful to the beamline scientists and all the support personnel for enabling this experiment. A major hurdle was the very short transition time of two days, which despite all our preparations did not give us sufficient time to test the full system before the start of the beam time. We further were not able to make optimal use of the beam time since we had to exchange samples in the middle of the 36-hours shift. An additional 12-hours break could have avoided this. Finally, our experiment would have benefitted from the best possible focus, but 5 shifts do not allow performing the experiment while fine-tuning the focusing optics.
ELECTRONIC CHARTS INTRODUCTION
New Hampshire, University of
199 CHAPTER 14 ELECTRONIC CHARTS INTRODUCTION 1400. The Importance of Electronic Charts Since. Electronic charts automate the process of integrating real-time positions with the chart display and allow is expected to take and plot a fix every three minutes. An electronic chart system can do it once per second
Kluge, T., E-mail: t.kluge@hzdr.de; Huang, L. G.; Metzkes, J.; Bussmann, M. [Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf e.V., D-01328 Dresden (Germany)] [Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf e.V., D-01328 Dresden (Germany); Gutt, C. [Universität Siegen, D-57068 Siegen (Germany)] [Universität Siegen, D-57068 Siegen (Germany); Schramm, U.; Cowan, T. E. [Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf e.V., D-01328 Dresden (Germany) [Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf e.V., D-01328 Dresden (Germany); Technische Universität Dresden, D-01062 Dresden (Germany)
2014-03-15T23:59:59.000Z
We demonstrate the potential of X-ray free-electron lasers (XFEL) to advance the understanding of complex plasma dynamics by allowing for the first time nanometer and femtosecond resolution at the same time in plasma diagnostics. Plasma phenomena on such short timescales are of high relevance for many fields of physics, in particular in the ultra-intense ultra-short laser interaction with matter. Highly relevant yet only partially understood phenomena become directly accessible in experiment. These include relativistic laser absorption at solid targets, creation of energetic electrons and electron transport in warm dense matter, including the seeding and development of surface and beam instabilities, ambipolar expansion, shock formation, and dynamics at the surfaces or at buried layers. In this paper, we focus on XFEL plasma probing for high power laser matter interactions based on quantitative calculations using synthesized data and evaluate the feasibility of various imaging and scattering techniques with special focus on the small angle X-ray scattering technique.
Mashayekh, Salman
2013-11-22T23:59:59.000Z
deviations, when disturbances happen. Therefore, an effective power management method is needed to operate microgrids optimally, while satisfying operating and security constraints. In this dissertation, a new Integrated Security-Constrained Power...
Kanicki, Jerzy
-matrix organic light- emitting display (AM-OLED), bottom gate, corbino, dynamic measurement, dynamic response. INTRODUCTION TO DATE, the active-matrix organic light-emitting dis- play (AM-OLED) has attracted many interests of Normal and Corbino a-Si:H TFTs for AM-OLEDs Hojin Lee, Chun-Sung Chiang, and Jerzy Kanicki, Senior Member
Röder, Beate
Dynamics from Pump-Probe Signals S. Ramakrishna* and F. Willig Hahn-Meitner-Institut, 14109 Berlin, Germany Numerical calculations of pump-probe signals corresponding to excited-state absorption of the molecular to model the pump-probe dynamics. The continuum of semiconductor states, namely, its conduction-band levels
Whitaker, Mr. Bret [APEI, Inc.; Cole, Mr. Zach [APEI, Inc.; Passmore, Mr. Brandon [APEI, Inc.; Martin, Daniel [APEI, Inc.; Mcnutt, Tyler [APEI, Inc.; Lostetter, Dr. Alex [APEI, Inc.; Ericson, Milton Nance [ORNL; Frank, Steven Shane [ORNL; Britton Jr, Charles L [ORNL; Marlino, Laura D [ORNL; Mantooth, Alan [University of Arkansas; Francis, Dr. Matt [University of Arkansas; Lamichhane, Ranjan [University of Arkansas; Shepherd, Dr. Paul [University of Arkansas; Glover, Dr. Michael [University of Arkansas
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This paper presents the testing results of an all-silicon carbide (SiC) intelligent power module (IPM) for use in future high-density power electronics applications. The IPM has high-temperature capability and contains both SiC power devices and SiC gate driver integrated circuits (ICs). The high-temperature capability of the SiC gate driver ICs allows for them to be packaged into the power module and be located physically close to the power devices. This provides a distinct advantage by reducing the gate driver loop inductance, which promotes high frequency operation, while also reducing the overall volume of the system through higher levels of integration. The power module was tested in a bridgeless-boost converter to showcase the performance of the module in a system level application. The converter was initially operated with a switching frequency of 200 kHz with a peak output power of approximately 5 kW. The efficiency of the converter was then evaluated experimentally and optimized by increasing the overdrive voltage on the SiC gate driver ICs. Overall a peak efficiency of 97.7% was measured at 3.0 kW output. The converter s switching frequency was then increased to 500 kHz to prove the high frequency capability of the power module was then pushed to its limits and operated at a switching frequency of 500 kHz. With no further optimization of components, the converter was able to operate under these conditions and showed a peak efficiency of 95.0% at an output power of 2.1 kW.
Chattopadhyay, S.; Byrns, R.; Donahue, R.; Edighoffer, J.; Gough, R.; Hoyer, E.; Kim, K.J.; Leemans, W.; Staples, J.; Taylor, B.; Xie, M.
1992-08-01T23:59:59.000Z
An accelerator complex has recently been designed at LBL as part of an Infrared Free Electron Laser facility in support of a proposed Chemical Dynamics Research Laboratory. We will outline the choice of parameters and design philosophy, which are strongly driven by the demand of reliable and spectrally stable operation of the FEL for very special scientific experiments. The design is based on a 500 MHz recirculating superconducting electron linac with highest energy reach of about 60 MeV. The accelerator is injected with beams prepared by a specially designed gun-buncher system and incorporates a near-isochronous and achromatic recirculation line tunable over a wide range of beam energies. The stability issues considered to arrive at the specific design will be outlined.
Willingale, L.; Thomas, A. G. R.; Maksimchuk, A; Krushelnick, K. [Center for Ultrafast Optical Science, University of Michigan, 2200 Bonisteel Boulevard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 (United States)] [Center for Ultrafast Optical Science, University of Michigan, 2200 Bonisteel Boulevard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 (United States); Morace, A. [University of California-San Diego, La Jolla, California 92093 (United States) [University of California-San Diego, La Jolla, California 92093 (United States); Università di Milano-Biocca, Piazza della Scienza 3, 20126 Milano (Italy); Bartal, T.; Kim, J.; Beg, F. N. [University of California-San Diego, La Jolla, California 92093 (United States)] [University of California-San Diego, La Jolla, California 92093 (United States); Stephens, R. B.; Wei, M. S. [General Atomics, San Diego, California 92121 (United States)] [General Atomics, San Diego, California 92121 (United States)
2013-12-15T23:59:59.000Z
Simultaneous experimental measurements of copper K{sub ?} imaging and the maximum target normal sheath acceleration proton energies from the rear target surface are compared for various target thicknesses. For the T-cubed laser (?4 J, 400 fs) at an intensity of ?2 × 10{sup 19} W cm{sup ?2}, the hot electron divergence is determined to be ?{sub HWHM}?22{sup °} using a K{sub ?} imaging diagnostic. The maximum proton energies are measured to follow the expected reduction with increasing target thickness. Numerical modeling produces copper K{sub ?} trends for both signal level and electron beam divergence that are in good agreement with the experiment. A geometric model describing the electron beam divergence reproduces the maximum proton energy trends observed from the experiment and the fast electron density and the peak electric field observed in the numerical modeling.
Masciola, M.; Jonkman, J.; Robertson, A.
2014-03-01T23:59:59.000Z
Techniques to model dynamic mooring lines come in various forms. The most widely used models include either a heuristic representation of the physics (such as a Lumped-Mass, LM, system), a Finite-Element Analysis (FEA) discretization of the lines (discretized in space), or a Finite-Difference (FD) model (which is discretized in both space and time). In this paper, we explore the features of the various models, weigh the advantages of each, and propose a plan for implementing one dynamic mooring line model into the open-source Mooring Analysis Program (MAP). MAP is currently used as a module for the FAST offshore wind turbine computer-aided engineering (CAE) tool to model mooring systems quasi-statically, although dynamic mooring capabilities are desired. Based on the exploration in this manuscript, the lumped-mass representation is selected for implementation in MAP based on its simplicity, computational cost, and ability to provide similar physics captured by higher-order models.
Tao, Molei; Marsden, Jerrold E
2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We introduce a new class of integrators for stiff ODEs as well as SDEs. These integrators are (i) {\\it Multiscale}: they are based on flow averaging and so do not resolve the fast variables but rather employ step-sizes determined by slow variables (ii) {\\it Basis}: the method is based on averaging the flow of the given dynamical system (which may have hidden slow and fast processes) instead of averaging the instantaneous drift of assumed separated slow and fast processes. This bypasses the need for identifying explicitly (or numerically) the slow or fast variables. (iii) {\\it Non intrusive}: A pre-existing numerical scheme resolving the microscopic time scale can be used as a black box and turned into one of the integrators in this paper by simply turning the large coefficients on over a microscopic timescale and off during a mesoscopic timescale. (iv) {\\it Convergent over two scales}: strongly over slow processes and in the sense of measures over fast ones. (v) {\\it Structure preserving}: For stiff Hamiltoni...
Single Pass Electron Cooling Simulations for MEIC
Bell, G. I. [Tech-X Corp.; Pogorelov, I. V. [Tech-X Corp.; Schwartz, B. T. [Tech-X Corp.; Zhang, Yuhong [JLAB; Zhang, He [JLAB
2013-12-01T23:59:59.000Z
Cooling of medium energy protons is critical for the proposed Jefferson Lab Medium Energy Ion Collider (MEIC). We present simulations of electron cooling of protons up to 60 GeV. In the beam frame in which the proton and electrons are co-propagating, their motion is non-relativistic. We use a binary collision model which treats the cooling process as the sum of a large number of two-body collisions which are calculated exactly. This model can treat even very close collisions between an electron and ion with high accuracy. We also calculate dynamical friction using a delta-f PIC model. The code VSim (formerly Vorpal) is used to perform the simulations. We compare the friction rates with that obtained by a 3D integral over electron velocities which is used by BETACOOL.
Iyengar, Srinivasan S.
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
systems616 and solar energy conversion and storage.5557 The intensity of current research effort, and external fields Alexander B. Pacheco and Srinivasan S. Iyengara) Department of Chemistry and Department solvated electron chemistry3041 plays an impor- tant role. In materials chemistry, active research
chsm.Rev. 1992. 92.463-480 463 Dynamical Solvent Effects on Activated Electron-Transfer Reactions
Turro, Nicholas J.
influencesexerted by the solvating environment upon the kinetics of electron- transfer (ET)proteases, either solvent influences upon AG' attributed to the reactionfree energy, AGO, whereas the former describesthe only mildly by the "slow" nuclear solvent modes. In addition to such energetic factors, however, one
Demir, Hilmi Volkan
On-Chip-Integrated Nanowire Device Platform With Controllable Nanogap for Manipulation, Capturing, Member, IEEE Abstract--We propose and demonstrate nanowire (NW) de- vice platforms on-chip integrated using electric-field-assisted self-assembly. This platform integrates from nanoprobes to mi- croprobes
Linear Boltzmann equation as the long time dynamics of an electron weakly coupled to a phonon field
Laszlo Erdos
2001-08-29T23:59:59.000Z
We consider the long time evolution of a quantum particle weakly interacting with a phonon field. We show that in the weak coupling limit the Wigner distribution of the electron density matrix converges to the solution of the linear Boltzmann equation globally in time. The collision kernel is identified as the sum of an emission and an absorption term that depend on the equilibrium distribution of the free phonon modes.
Modeste Nguimdo, Romain, E-mail: Romain.Nguimdo@vub.ac.be [Applied Physics Research Group, APHY, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Pleinlaan 2, B-1050 Brussel (Belgium); Tchitnga, Robert [Laboratory of Electronics, Automation and Signal Processing, Department of Physics, University of Dschang, P.O. Box 67, Dschang (Cameroon)] [Laboratory of Electronics, Automation and Signal Processing, Department of Physics, University of Dschang, P.O. Box 67, Dschang (Cameroon); Woafo, Paul [Laboratory of Modelling and Simulation in Engineering and Biological Physics, Faculty of Science, University of Yaoundé I, P.O. Box 812, Yaoundé (Cameroon)] [Laboratory of Modelling and Simulation in Engineering and Biological Physics, Faculty of Science, University of Yaoundé I, P.O. Box 812, Yaoundé (Cameroon)
2013-12-15T23:59:59.000Z
We numerically investigate the possibility of using a coupling to increase the complexity in simplest chaotic two-component electronic circuits operating at high frequency. We subsequently show that complex behaviors generated in such coupled systems, together with the post-processing are suitable for generating bit-streams which pass all the NIST tests for randomness. The electronic circuit is built up by unidirectionally coupling three two-component (one active and one passive) oscillators in a ring configuration through resistances. It turns out that, with such a coupling, high chaotic signals can be obtained. By extracting points at fixed interval of 10?ns (corresponding to a bit rate of 100?Mb/s) on such chaotic signals, each point being simultaneously converted in 16-bits (or 8-bits), we find that the binary sequence constructed by including the 10(or 2) least significant bits pass statistical tests of randomness, meaning that bit-streams with random properties can be achieved with an overall bit rate up to 10×100 Mb/s =1Gbit/s (or 2×100 Mb/s =200 Megabit/s). Moreover, by varying the bias voltages, we also investigate the parameter range for which more complex signals can be obtained. Besides being simple to implement, the two-component electronic circuit setup is very cheap as compared to optical and electro-optical systems.
Suzuki, Yasumitsu; Maitra, Neepa T; Gross, E K U
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We study the exact nuclear time-dependent potential energy surface (TDPES) for laser-induced electron localization with a view to eventually developing a mixed quantum-classical dynamics method for strong-field processes. The TDPES is defined within the framework of the exact factorization [A. Abedi, N. T. Maitra, and E. K. U. Gross, Phys. Rev. Lett. 105, 123002 (2010)] and contains the exact effect of the couplings to the electronic subsystem and to any external fields within a scalar potential. We compare its features with those of the quasistatic potential energy surfaces (QSPES) often used to analyse strong-field processes. We show that the gauge-independent component of the TDPES has a mean-field-like character very close to the density-weighted average of the QSPESs. Oscillations in this component are smoothened out by the gauge-dependent component, and both components are needed to yield the correct force on the nuclei. Once the localization begins to set in, the gradient of the exact TDPES tracks one ...
First principles molecular dynamics without self-consistent field optimization
Souvatzis, Petros
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We present a first principles molecular dynamics approach that is based on time-reversible ex- tended Lagrangian Born-Oppenheimer molecular dynamics [Phys. Rev. Lett. 100, 123004 (2008)] in the limit of vanishing self-consistent field optimization. The optimization-free dynamics keeps the computational cost to a minimum and typically provides molecular trajectories that closely follow the exact Born-Oppenheimer potential energy surface. Only one single diagonalization and Hamiltonian (or Fockian) costruction are required in each integration time step. The proposed dy- namics is derived for a general free-energy potential surface valid at finite electronic temperatures within hybrid density functional theory. Even in the event of irregular functional behavior that may cause a dynamical instability, the optimization-free limit represents an ideal starting guess for force calculations that may require a more elaborate iterative electronic ground state optimization. Our optimization-free dynamics thus represents ...
Jessica L.M. Gutknecht and Kathryn M. Docherty
2011-11-01T23:59:59.000Z
Microorganisms (Bacteria, Archaea and Fungi) are the gate-keepers of many ecosystem-scale biogeochemical cycles. Although there have been measurable changes in ecosystem function due to human activities such as greenhouse gas production, nutrient loading, land-use change, and water consumption, few studies have connected microbial community dynamics with these changes in ecosystem function. Specifically, very little is known about how global changes will induce important functional changes in microbial biodiversity. Even less is known about how microbial functional changes could alter rates of nutrient cycling or whether microbial communities have enough functional redundancy that changes will have little impact on overall process rates. The proposed symposium will provide an overview of this emerging research area, with emphasis on linking the microorganisms directly to important ecological functions under the influence of global change dynamics. The session will include both broad overviews as well as specific case-studies by researchers who examine microbial communities from a variety of taxonomic levels and from various environments. The session will begin broadly, with speakers discussing how microbial communities may inform ecosystem-scale global change studies, and help to make microbial ecological knowledge more tangible for a broad range of ecologists. The session will continue with case studies of microbial community information informing process in global change experiments. Finally, the session will close with speakers discussing how microbial community information might fit into global change models, and what types of information are useful for future studies. We have requested that speakers particularly incorporate their views on what types of microbial data is useful and informative in the context of larger ecosystem processes. We foresee that this session could serve as a focal point for global change microbial ecologists to meet and discuss their field at the ESA 2010 General Meeting. However, more importantly, the session will provide for a broad range of interests for ecosystem ecologists, theoretical ecologists, and global change biologists, and will foster communication between these groups to generate informative microbial community data in the future.
Rekik, Najeh; Freedman, Holly; Hanna, Gabriel [Department of Chemistry, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta T6G 2G2 (Canada); Hsieh, Chang-Yu [Department of Chemistry, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario M5S 3H6 (Canada)
2013-04-14T23:59:59.000Z
We apply two approximate solutions of the quantum-classical Liouville equation (QCLE) in the mapping representation to the simulation of the laser-induced response of a quantum subsystem coupled to a classical environment. These solutions, known as the Poisson Bracket Mapping Equation (PBME) and the Forward-Backward (FB) trajectory solutions, involve simple algorithms in which the dynamics of both the quantum and classical degrees of freedom are described in terms of continuous variables, as opposed to standard surface-hopping solutions in which the classical degrees of freedom hop between potential energy surfaces dictated by the discrete adiabatic state of the quantum subsystem. The validity of these QCLE-based solutions is tested on a non-trivial electron transfer model involving more than two quantum states, a time-dependent Hamiltonian, strong subsystem-bath coupling, and an initial energy shift between the donor and acceptor states that depends on the strength of the subsystem-bath coupling. In particular, we calculate the time-dependent population of the photoexcited donor state in response to an ultrafast, on-resonance pump pulse in a three-state model of an electron transfer complex that is coupled asymmetrically to a bath of harmonic oscillators through the optically dark acceptor state. Within this approach, the three-state electron transfer complex is treated quantum mechanically, while the bath oscillators are treated classically. When compared to the more accurate QCLE-based surface-hopping solution and to the numerically exact quantum results, we find that the PBME solution is not capable of qualitatively capturing the population dynamics, whereas the FB solution is. However, when the subsystem-bath coupling is decreased (which also decreases the initial energy shift between the donor and acceptor states) or the initial shift is removed altogether, both the PBME and FB results agree better with the QCLE-based surface-hopping results. These findings highlight the challenges posed by various conditions such as a time-dependent external field, the strength of the subsystem-bath coupling, and the degree of asymmetry on the accuracy of the PBME and FB algorithms.
Hajimiri, Ali
circuit platform. This paper reviews some of the challenges and opportunities for mm-wave ICs and presents-end) can be directly ported to an integrated setting, the true potential of such integrated platforms can, such as automotive radar at 24 GHz and 77 GHz, which can provide features such as autonomous cruise con- trol
Random walk approach to spin dynamics in a two-dimensional electron gas with spin-orbit coupling
Yang, Luyi; Orenstein, J.; Lee, Dung-Hai
2010-09-27T23:59:59.000Z
We introduce and solve a semiclassical random walk (RW) model that describes the dynamics of spin polarization waves in zinc-blende semiconductor quantum wells. We derive the dispersion relations for these waves, including the Rashba, linear and cubic Dresselhaus spin-orbit interactions, as well as the effects of an electric field applied parallel to the spin polarization wave vector. In agreement with calculations based on quantum kinetic theory [P. Kleinert and V. V. Bryksin, Phys. Rev. B 76, 205326 (2007)], the RW approach predicts that spin waves acquire a phase velocity in the presence of the field that crosses zero at a nonzero wave vector, q{sub 0}. In addition, we show that the spin-wave decay rate is independent of field at q{sub 0} but increases as (q-q{sub 0}){sup 2} for q {ne} q{sub 0}. These predictions can be tested experimentally by suitable transient spin grating experiments.
Paris-Sud XI, Université de
Critical Automotive Electronic Control Unit C. Jeffrey1 , R Cutajar1 , S Prosser2 , M Lickess2 , A, Lancaster, LA1 4YR, UK 2 TRW Automotive, Technical Centre, Stratford Road, Solihull, B90 4GW, UK 3 Micro for the implementation of an embedded test solution for an Automotive Electronic Control Unit implemented as a fully
Schofield, Daryl (NASCENTechnology, Watertown, SD); Schare, Joshua M.; Hettler, Chad; Roesler, Alexander William; Slama, George (NASCENTechnology, Watertown, SD); Abel, David (NASCENTechnology, Watertown, SD)
2010-05-01T23:59:59.000Z
This paper discusses a new approach to making hybrid power electronic circuits by combining a low-temperature (850 C to 950 C) co-fired ceramic (LTCC) substrate, planar LTCC ferrite transformers/inductors and integrated passive components into a multilayer monolithic package using a ferrite-based LTCC material system. A ferrite tape functions as the base material for this LTCC system. The material system includes physically and chemically compatible dielectric paste, dielectric tape and conductor materials which can be co-fired with the base ferrite LTCC tape to create sintered devices with excellent magnetic coupling, high permeability ({approx}400), high resistivity (> 10{sup 12} {Omega} {center_dot} cm) and good saturation ({approx}0.3 T). The co-fired ferrite and dielectric materials can be used as a substrate for attaching or housing semiconductor components and other discrete devices that are part of the power electronics system. Furthermore, the ability to co-fire the ferrite with dielectric and conductor materials allows for the incorporation of embedded passives in the multilayer structure to create hybrid power electronic circuits. Overall this thick film material set offers a unique approach to making hybrid power electronics and could potentially allow a size reduction for many commercial dc-dc converter and other power electronic circuits.
Electron Cyclotron Resonances in Electron Cloud Dynamics
Celata, C. M.
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
z positions in the International Linear Collider positrondesign for the International Linear Collider (ILC). We have
HFSSHFSSHFSSHFSS electronic design automation software
Anlage, Steven
HFSSHFSSHFSSHFSS electronic design automation software user's guide High Frequency Structure. It integrates simulation, visualization, solid modeling, and automation in an easy-to-learn environment where
Kim, K.-J.
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
International Free Electron Laser Conference, Kobe, Japan,2 i An Infrared Free Electron Laser System for the ProposedDE93 004723 AN INFRARED FREE ELECTRON LASER SYSTEM FOR THE
Chattopadhyay, S.
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
see "An Infrared Free-Electron Laser for CDRL," LBL Pub-FOR AN INFRARED FREE ELECTRON LASER OF 1HE PROPOSED CHEMICALFOR AN INFRARED FREE ELECTRON LASER OF THE PROPOSED CHEMICAL
Nikolova, Liliya; MacLeod, Jennifer M.; Ibrahim, Heide [Centre Énergie, Matériaux, Télécommunications, Institut National de la Recherche Scientifique, 1650 Lionel Boulet boulevard, Varennes, Quebec J3X 1S2 (Canada); Stern, Mark J.; Siwick, Bradley J., E-mail: rosei@emt.inrs.ca, E-mail: lagrange2@llnl.gov, E-mail: bradley.siwick@mcgill.ca [Center for the Physics of Materials, Departments of Physics and Chemistry, McGill University, 801 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal, Quebec H3A 2K6 (Canada); Reed, Bryan W.; Campbell, Geoffrey H.; LaGrange, Thomas, E-mail: rosei@emt.inrs.ca, E-mail: lagrange2@llnl.gov, E-mail: bradley.siwick@mcgill.ca [Condensed Matter and Materials Division, Physical and Life Sciences Directorate, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, P.O. Box 808, Livermore, California 94551-0808 (United States); Rosei, Federico, E-mail: rosei@emt.inrs.ca, E-mail: lagrange2@llnl.gov, E-mail: bradley.siwick@mcgill.ca [Centre Énergie, Matériaux, Télécommunications, Institut National de la Recherche Scientifique, 1650 Lionel Boulet boulevard, Varennes, Quebec J3X 1S2 (Canada); Centre for Self-Assembled Chemical Structures, McGill University, 801 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal, Quebec H3A 2K6 (Canada)
2014-09-07T23:59:59.000Z
The crystallization of amorphous semiconductors is a strongly exothermic process. Once initiated the release of latent heat can be sufficient to drive a self-sustaining crystallization front through the material in a manner that has been described as explosive. Here, we perform a quantitative in situ study of explosive crystallization in amorphous germanium using dynamic transmission electron microscopy. Direct observations of the speed of the explosive crystallization front as it evolves along a laser-imprinted temperature gradient are used to experimentally determine the complete interface response function (i.e., the temperature-dependent front propagation speed) for this process, which reaches a peak of 16?m/s. Fitting to the Frenkel-Wilson kinetic law demonstrates that the diffusivity of the material locally/immediately in advance of the explosive crystallization front is inconsistent with those of a liquid phase. This result suggests a modification to the liquid-mediated mechanism commonly used to describe this process that replaces the phase change at the leading amorphous-liquid interface with a change in bonding character (from covalent to metallic) occurring in the hot amorphous material.
Yoon, Hyungsuk Alexander
1996-12-01T23:59:59.000Z
Studies of surface structure and dynamics of atoms and molecules on metal surfaces are presented. My research has focused on understanding the nature of adsorbate-adsorbate and adsorbate-substrate interactions through surface studies of coverage dependency and coadsorption using both scanning tunneling microscopy (STM) and low energy electron diffraction (LEED). The effect of adsorbate coverage on the surface structures of sulfur on Pt(111) and Rh(111) was examined. On Pt(111), sulfur forms p(2x2) at 0.25 ML of sulfur, which transforms into a more compressed ({radical}3x{radical}3)R30{degrees} at 0.33 ML. On both structures, it was found that sulfur adsorbs only in fcc sites. When the coverage of sulfur exceeds 0.33 ML, it formed more complex c({radical}3x7)rect structure with 3 sulfur atoms per unit cell. In this structure, two different adsorption sites for sulfur atoms were observed - two on fcc sites and one on hcp site within the unit cell.
Noda, Masashi; Ishimura, Kazuya; Nobusada, Katsuyuki [Institute for Molecular Science, Myodaiji, Okazaki, Aichi 444-8585 (Japan); Yabana, Kazuhiro; Boku, Taisuke [Center for Computational Sciences, University of Tsukuba, 1-1-1 Tennodai, Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8577 (Japan)
2014-05-15T23:59:59.000Z
A highly efficient program of massively parallel calculations for electron dynamics has been developed in an effort to apply the method to optical response of nanostructures of more than ten-nanometers in size. The approach is based on time-dependent density functional theory calculations in real-time and real-space. The computational code is implemented by using simple algorithms with a finite-difference method in space derivative and Taylor expansion in time-propagation. Since the computational program is free from the algorithms of eigenvalue problems and fast-Fourier-transformation, which are usually implemented in conventional quantum chemistry or band structure calculations, it is highly suitable for massively parallel calculations. Benchmark calculations using the K computer at RIKEN demonstrate that the parallel efficiency of the program is very high on more than 60?000 CPU cores. The method is applied to optical response of arrays of C{sub 60} orderly nanostructures of more than 10 nm in size. The computed absorption spectrum is in good agreement with the experimental observation.
Javier, Alnald Caintic
2013-08-05T23:59:59.000Z
(111)-(3 x 3)-C6H6 adlayer at 0.3 V. Bias voltage: 100 mV; tunneling current: 30 nA??. 68 Figure 25 High-resolution EC-STM image of the Pd(111)-c(2?3 x 3)-rect-C6H6 adlattice at 0.55 V. Bias voltage: 120 mV; tunneling current: 30 nA?.. 69... potential (?) of a system of interacting electrons is determined uniquely by the ground-state electron density (?) and thus suggest that all properties of a system derived from solving the Schr?dinger equation can be determined using ? [68]. Since...
Calculation of the transverse kicks generated by the bends of a hollow electron lens
Stancari, Giulio
2014-03-25T23:59:59.000Z
Electron lenses are pulsed, magnetically confined electron beams whose current-density profile is shaped to obtain the desired effect on the circulating beam in high-energy accelerators. They were used in the Fermilab Tevatron collider for abort-gap clearing, beam-beam compensation, and halo scraping. A beam-beam compensation scheme based upon electron lenses is currently being implemented in the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider at Brookhaven National Laboratory. This work is in support of a conceptual design of hollow electron beam scraper for the Large Hadron Collider. It also applies to the implementation of nonlinear integrable optics with electron lenses in the Integrable Optics Test Accelerator at Fermilab. We consider the axial asymmetries of the electron beam caused by the bends that are used to inject electrons into the interaction region and to extract them. A distribution of electron macroparticles is deposited on a discrete grid enclosed in a conducting pipe. The electrostatic potential and electric fields are calculated using numerical Poisson solvers. The kicks experienced by the circulating beam are estimated by integrating the electric fields over straight trajectories. These kicks are also provided in the form of interpolated analytical symplectic maps for numerical tracking simulations, which are needed to estimate the effects of the electron lens imperfections on proton lifetimes, emittance growth, and dynamic aperture. We outline a general procedure to calculate the magnitude of the transverse proton kicks, which can then be generalized, if needed, to include further refinements such as the space-charge evolution of the electron beam, magnetic fields generated by the electron current, and longitudinal proton dynamics.
Flexible Electronics Could Find Applications As Sensors, Artificial Muscles
Rogers, John A.
Flexible Electronics Could Find Applications As Sensors, Artificial Muscles Science Daily -- Flexible electronic structures with the potential to bend, expand and manipulate electronic devices as sensors and as electronic devices that can be integrated into artificial muscles or biological tissues
MEng & BEng Programmes Department of Electronic & Electrical Engineering
Burton, Geoffrey R.
MEng & BEng Programmes Department of Electronic & Electrical Engineering Electrical & Electronic Engineering Computer Systems Engineering Electrical Power Engineering Electronic Engineering with Space Science & Technology Electronic & Communication Engineering Integrated Mechanical & Electrical Engineering
Title of Dissertation: LASER SWITCHED ELECTRON BEAM MODULATION WITH TERAHERTZ
Anlage, Steven
ABSTRACT Title of Dissertation: LASER SWITCHED ELECTRON BEAM MODULATION WITH TERAHERTZ APPLICATIONS and Computer Engineering This dissertation describes the exploration of relativistic electron beams modulated modulation; electron beam dynamics; and an application of electron beam modulation, the generation
Whitaker, Mr. Bret [APEI, Inc.; Cole, Mr. Zach [APEI, Inc.; Passmore, Mr. Brandon [APEI, Inc.; Mcnutt, Tyler [APEI, Inc.; Lostetter, Dr. Alex [APEI, Inc.; Ericson, Milton Nance [ORNL; Frank, Steven [ORNL; Britton Jr, Charles L [ORNL; Marlino, Laura D [ORNL; Mantooth, Alan [University of Arkansas; Francis, Matt [APEI, Inc.; Lamichhane, Ranjan [APEI, Inc.; Shepherd, Paul [APEI, Inc.; Glover, Michael [APEI, Inc.
2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This paper presents a high-temperature capable intelligent power module that contains SiC power devices and SiC gate driver integrated circuits (ICs). The high-temperature capability of the SiC gate driver ICs allows for them to be packaged into the power module and be located physically close to the power devices. This provides a distinct advantage by reducing the gate driver loop inductance, which promotes high frequency operation, while also reducing the overall volume of the system through higher levels of integration. The power module was tested in a bridgeless-boost converter (Fig. 1) to determine the performance of the module in a system level application. The converter was operated with a switching frequency of 200 kHz with a peak output power of approximately 5 kW. The peak efficiency was found to be 97.5% at 2.9 kW.
Duan, Yuhua
2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The electronic, structural and phonon properties of LiMZrO{sub 3} (M=Na, K) were investigated by the density functional theory and lattice phonon dynamics. Their thermodynamic properties for CO{sub 2} absorption/desorption were analyzed in comparison with the corresponding M{sub 2}ZrO{sub 3}. Two substituted configurations of LiMZrO{sub 3} were created from Li{sub 2}ZrO{sub 3}. Both types of LiNaZrO3 have direct band gaps with values of 3.84 eV and 3.49 eV respectively. While in the case of LiKZrO{sub 3}, one type has an indirect band gap of 3.79 eV between ? and M high symmetric points while another has a direct band gap of 3.12 eV. The phonon dispersions and phonon density of states of LiMZrO{sub 3} were calculated with the direct method. From the calculated thermodynamic properties of LiMZrO{sub 3} reacting with CO{sub 2}, our results showed that by doping Na into Li{sub 2}ZrO{sub 3}, the obtained new solid LiNaZrO{sub 3} has better performance as a CO{sub 2} sorbent applying to post-combustion capture technology. For K doping into Li{sub 2}ZrO{sub 3}, our calculated thermodynamic results showed that the new solid LiKZrO{sub 3} does not gain improvement on its CO{sub 2} capture performance because its regeneration temperature is much higher than Li{sub 2}ZrO{sub 3}.
Henn, T.; Kiessling, T., E-mail: tobias.kiessling@physik.uni-wuerzburg.de; Ossau, W.; Molenkamp, L. W. [Physikalisches Institut (EP3), Universität Würzburg, 97074 Würzburg (Germany)] [Physikalisches Institut (EP3), Universität Würzburg, 97074 Würzburg (Germany); Biermann, K.; Santos, P. V. [Paul-Drude-Institut für Festkörperelektronik, 10117 Berlin (Germany)] [Paul-Drude-Institut für Festkörperelektronik, 10117 Berlin (Germany)
2013-12-15T23:59:59.000Z
We describe a two-color pump-probe scanning magneto-optical Kerr effect microscope which we have developed to investigate electron spin phenomena in semiconductors at cryogenic temperatures with picosecond time and micrometer spatial resolution. The key innovation of our microscope is the usage of an ultrafast “white light” supercontinuum fiber-laser source which provides access to the whole visible and near-infrared spectral range. Our Kerr microscope allows for the independent selection of the excitation and detection energy while avoiding the necessity to synchronize the pulse trains of two separate picosecond laser systems. The ability to independently tune the pump and probe wavelength enables the investigation of the influence of excitation energy on the optically induced electron spin dynamics in semiconductors. We demonstrate picosecond real-space imaging of the diffusive expansion of optically excited electron spin packets in a (110) GaAs quantum well sample to illustrate the capabilities of the instrument.
Thermal Stress and Reliability for Advanced Power Electronics...
Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site
More Documents & Publications Thermal Stress and Reliability for Advanced Power Electronics and Electric Machines Power Electronic Thermal System Performance and Integration...
Interaction Region Design and Detector Integration at JLab's MEIC
Lin, Fanglei [JLAB; Brindza, Paul D. [JLAB; Derbenev, Yaroslav S. [JLAB; Ent, Rolf [JLAB; Morozov, Vasiliy [JLAB; Nadel-Turonski, Pawel A. [JLAB; Zhang, Yuhong [JLAB; Hyde, Charles E. [ODU; Sullivan, Michael [SLAC
2013-12-01T23:59:59.000Z
The Electron Ion Collider (EIC) will be a next-generation facility for the study of the strong interaction (QCD). JLab?s MEIC is designed for high luminosities of up to 10^34 cm^-2 s^-1. This is achieved in part due to an aggressively small beta-star, which imposes stringent requirements on the collider rings? dynamical properties. Additionally, one of the unique features of MEIC is a full-acceptance detector with a dedicated, small-angle, high-resolution detection system, capable of covering a wide range of momenta (and charge-to-mass ratios) with respect to the original ion beam to enable access to new physics. The detector design relies on a number of features, such as a 50 mrad beam crossing angle, large-aperture ion and electron final focusing quads and spectrometer dipoles as well as a large machine-element-free detection space downstream of the final focusing quads. We present an interaction region design developed with close integration of the detector and beam dynamical aspects. The dynamical aspect of the design rests on a symmetry-based concept for compensation of non-linear effects. The optics and geometry have been optimized to accommodate the detection requirements and to ensure the interaction region?s modularity for easiness of integration into the collider ring lattices. As a result, the design offers an excellent detector performance combined with the necessary non-linear dynamical properties.
Modification of Defect Structures in Graphene by Electron Irradiation...
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Modification of Defect Structures in Graphene by Electron Irradiation: Ab Initio Molecular Dynamics Simulations. Modification of Defect Structures in Graphene by Electron...
Franke, Brian Claude; Kensek, Ronald Patrick; Laub, Thomas William
2005-09-01T23:59:59.000Z
ITS is a powerful and user-friendly software package permitting state-of-the-art Monte Carlo solution of linear time-independent coupled electron/photon radiation transport problems, with or without the presence of macroscopic electric and magnetic fields of arbitrary spatial dependence. Our goal has been to simultaneously maximize operational simplicity and physical accuracy. Through a set of preprocessor directives, the user selects one of the many ITS codes. The ease with which the makefile system is applied combines with an input scheme based on order-independent descriptive keywords that makes maximum use of defaults and internal error checking to provide experimentalists and theorists alike with a method for the routine but rigorous solution of sophisticated radiation transport problems. Physical rigor is provided by employing accurate cross sections, sampling distributions, and physical models for describing the production and transport of the electron/photon cascade from 1.0 GeV down to 1.0 keV. The availability of source code permits the more sophisticated user to tailor the codes to specific applications and to extend the capabilities of the codes to more complex applications. Version 5.0, the latest version of ITS, contains (1) improvements to the ITS 3.0 continuous-energy codes, (2) multigroup codes with adjoint transport capabilities, (3) parallel implementations of all ITS codes, (4) a general purpose geometry engine for linking with CAD or other geometry formats, and (5) the Cholla facet geometry library. Moreover, the general user friendliness of the software has been enhanced through increased internal error checking and improved code portability.
Dynamics of Anisotropic Universes
Jerome Perez
2006-03-30T23:59:59.000Z
We present a general study of the dynamical properties of Anisotropic Bianchi Universes in the context of Einstein General Relativity. Integrability results using Kovalevskaya exponents are reported and connected to general knowledge about Bianchi dynamics. Finally, dynamics toward singularity in Bianchi type VIII and IX universes are showed to be equivalent in some precise sence.
Version 2.0 Extended Hylleraas threeelectron integral
Pachucki, Krzysztof
Version 2.0 Extended Hylleraas threeÂelectron integral Krzysztof Pachucki # and Mariusz Puchalski expression for the threeÂelectron Hylleraas integral involving the inverse quadratic power of one inter. INTRODUCTION The subject of this work is the extended threeÂelectron Hylleraas integrals involving 1/r 2 ij
Micha? Lesiuk; Micha? Przybytek; Monika Musia?; Bogumi? Jeziorski; Robert Moszynski
2015-01-20T23:59:59.000Z
In this paper we present results of ab-initio calculations for the beryllium dimer with basis set of Slater-type orbitals (STOs). Nonrelativistic interaction energy of the system is determined using the frozen-core full configuration interaction calculations combined with high-level coupled cluster correction for inner-shell effects. Newly developed STOs basis sets, ranging in quality from double to sextuple zeta, are used in these computations. Principles of their construction are discussed and several atomic benchmarks are presented. Relativistic effects of order ${\\alpha}^2$ are calculated perturbatively by using the Breit-Pauli Hamiltonian and are found to be significant. We also estimate the leading-order QED effects. Influence of the adiabatic correction is found to be negligible. Finally, the interaction energy of the beryllium dimer is determined to be 929.0$\\,\\pm\\,$1.9 $cm^{-1}$, in a very good agreement with the recent experimental value. The results presented here appear to be the most accurate ab-initio calculations for the beryllium dimer available in the literature up to date and probably also one of the most accurate calculations for molecular systems containing more than four electrons.
Medical Device Integration Copyright 2010 The University of Vermont
Hayden, Nancy J.
Case Study Medical Device Integration Copyright© 2010 The University of Vermont Physiologic Monitor232 Portable Device Patient Patient Patient Clinician Clinician ICU Biomedical EHR Device Integration. Challenge: Determine the feasibility of biomedical device integration to the electronic health record
Neupane, Mahesh Raj
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
electronic structure calculation package QUANTUM ESPRESSO [311]. MD Calculation Molecular dynamics (
Ab initio simulations of two-dimensional electronic spectra: The SOS//QM/MM approach
Rivalta, I; Nenov, A; Cerullo, G; Mukamel, S; Garavelli, M; Garavelli, M
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
calculations. Conclusions Two-dimensional electronic spectroscopy holds great potential for studying structure, dynamics,
Necessity of integral formalism
Yong Tao
2011-10-06T23:59:59.000Z
To describe the physical reality, there are two ways of constructing the dynamical equation of field, differential formalism and integral formalism. The importance of this fact is firstly emphasized by Yang in case of gauge field [Phys. Rev. Lett. 33 (1974) 445], where the fact has given rise to a deeper understanding for Aharonov-Bohm phase and magnetic monopole [Phys. Rev. D. 12 (1975) 3845]. In this paper we shall point out that such a fact also holds in general wave function of matter, it may give rise to a deeper understanding for Berry phase. Most importantly, we shall prove a point that, for general wave function of matter, in the adiabatic limit, there is an intrinsic difference between its integral formalism and differential formalism. It is neglect of this difference that leads to an inconsistency of quantum adiabatic theorem pointed out by Marzlin and Sanders [Phys. Rev. Lett. 93 (2004) 160408]. It has been widely accepted that there is no physical difference of using differential operator or integral operator to construct the dynamical equation of field. Nevertheless, our study shows that the Schrodinger differential equation (i.e., differential formalism for wave function) shall lead to vanishing Berry phase and that the Schrodinger integral equation (i.e., integral formalism for wave function), in the adiabatic limit, can satisfactorily give the Berry phase. Therefore, we reach a conclusion: There are two ways of describing physical reality, differential formalism and integral formalism; but the integral formalism is a unique way of complete description.
Bailey, David H.; Borwein, Jonathan M.; Crandall, Richard E.
2006-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Box integrals D.H. Bailey ? J.M. Borwein † April 3,Abstract. By a “box integral” we mean here an expectation |r· dr n . The study of box integrals leads one naturally into
Lee, Chaehwa
2012-02-14T23:59:59.000Z
of the dissertation deals with the DSCR model with capacity expansion and contraction. The strategic dynamic supply chain reconfiguration (DSCR) problem is to prescribe the location and capacity of each facility, select links used for transportation, and plan...
TRIPLE INTEGRALS Studying triple integrals
Knopf, Dan
TRIPLE INTEGRALS Studying triple integrals of functions of three variables is a natural step up from the two variable case. It's a very important one for applications. Now the domain of integration in 3- space as double integrals, which in turn were expressed as repeated integrals. As a result
Merrill, Frank E.; Morris, Christopher
2005-05-17T23:59:59.000Z
A system capable of performing radiography using a beam of electrons. Diffuser means receive a beam of electrons and diffuse the electrons before they enter first matching quadrupoles where the diffused electrons are focused prior to the diffused electrons entering an object. First imaging quadrupoles receive the focused diffused electrons after the focused diffused electrons have been scattered by the object for focusing the scattered electrons. Collimator means receive the scattered electrons and remove scattered electrons that have scattered to large angles. Second imaging quadrupoles receive the collimated scattered electrons and refocus the collimated scattered electrons and map the focused collimated scattered electrons to transverse locations on an image plane representative of the electrons' positions in the object.
Lü, Hongfeng [Department of Applied Physics, College of Science, China Agricultural University, Beijing 100083 (China); Wang, Shanying [Department of Physics, Tsinghua University, Beijing 100084 (China); Wang, Xiaosu, E-mail: xiaosuwang@cau.edu.cn [Department of Applied Physics, College of Science, China Agricultural University, Beijing 100083 (China); Department of Physics, Tsinghua University, Beijing 100084 (China)
2014-03-28T23:59:59.000Z
The structural, electronic and dynamical properties of the cubic, tetragonal and rhombohedral phases of a lead-free ferroelectrics, (Na{sub 0.5}Bi{sub 0.5})TiO{sub 3} (NBT), have been studied with a density functional formalism. The direct band gap is determined to be 2?3?eV for three phases, suggesting them to be good optical material. The equilibrium structures were given, and the importance of Bi atom in the low-symmetry ferroelectric phases were investigated with the electron localization functions analysis. The vibration modes at the ? point were calculated to provide a basis for analyzing the Raman and IR spectra. Soft modes were found in both the cubic and the tetragonal phases, providing a clue in understanding the ferroelectric phase transition in NBT.
Jayanth Kuppambatti; Jaroslav Ban; Timothy Andeen; Peter Kinget; Gustaaf Brooijmans
2013-07-31T23:59:59.000Z
The design of a radiation-hard dual channel 12-bit 40 MS/s pipeline ADC with extended dynamic range is presented, for use in the readout electronics upgrade for the ATLAS Liquid Argon Calorimeters at the CERN Large Hadron Collider. The design consists of two pipeline A/D channels with four Multiplying Digital-to-Analog Converters with nominal 12-bit resolution each. The design, fabricated in the IBM 130 nm CMOS process, shows a performance of 68 dB SNDR at 18 MHz for a single channel at 40 MS/s while consuming 55 mW/channel from a 2.5 V supply, and exhibits no performance degradation after irradiation. Various gain selection algorithms to achieve the extended dynamic range are implemented and tested.
PROGRESS ON THE INTERACTION REGION DESIGN AND DETECTOR INTEGRATION AT JLAB'S MEIC
Morozov, Vasiliy; Brindza, Paul; Camsonne, Alexandre; Derbenev, Yaroslav; Ent, Rolf; Gaskell, David; Lin, Fanglei; Nadel-Turonski, Pawel; Ungaro, Maurizio; Zhang, Yuhong; Hyde, Charles; Park, Kijun; Sullivan, Michael; Zhao, Zhiwen
2014-07-01T23:59:59.000Z
One of the unique features of JLab's Medium-energy Electron-Ion Collider (MEIC) is a full-acceptance detector with a dedicated, small-angle, high-resolution detection system, capable of covering a wide range of momenta (and charge-to-mass ratios) with respect to the original ion beam to enable access to new physics. We present an interaction region design developed with close integration of the detection and beam dynamical aspects. The dynamical aspect of the design rests on a symmetry-based concept for compensation of non-linear effects. The optics and geometry have been optimized to accommodate the detection requirements and to ensure the interaction region's modularity for ease of integration into the collider ring lattices. As a result, the design offers an excellent detector performance combined with the necessary provisions for non-linear dynamical optimization.
Correlated exciton dynamics in semiconductor nanostructures
Wen, Patrick, Ph. D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The absorption and dissipation of energy in semiconductor nanostructures are often determined by excited electron dynamics. In semiconductors, one fundamentally important electronic state is an exciton, an excited electron ...
Advanced Power Electronics and Electric Motors Annual Report -- 2013
Narumanchi, S.; Bennion, K.; DeVoto, D.; Moreno, G.; Rugh, J.; Waye, S.
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This report describes the research into advanced liquid cooling, integrated power module cooling, high temperature air cooled power electronics, two-phase cooling for power electronics, and electric motor thermal management by NREL's Power Electronics group in FY13.
First principles molecular dynamics without self-consistent field optimization
Souvatzis, Petros, E-mail: petros.souvatsiz@fysik.uu.se [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Division of Materials Theory, Uppsala University, Box 516, SE-75120 Uppsala (Sweden)] [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Division of Materials Theory, Uppsala University, Box 516, SE-75120 Uppsala (Sweden); Niklasson, Anders M. N., E-mail: amn@lanl.gov [Theoretical Division, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, New Mexico 87545 (United States)] [Theoretical Division, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, New Mexico 87545 (United States)
2014-01-28T23:59:59.000Z
We present a first principles molecular dynamics approach that is based on time-reversible extended Lagrangian Born-Oppenheimer molecular dynamics [A. M. N. Niklasson, Phys. Rev. Lett. 100, 123004 (2008)] in the limit of vanishing self-consistent field optimization. The optimization-free dynamics keeps the computational cost to a minimum and typically provides molecular trajectories that closely follow the exact Born-Oppenheimer potential energy surface. Only one single diagonalization and Hamiltonian (or Fockian) construction are required in each integration time step. The proposed dynamics is derived for a general free-energy potential surface valid at finite electronic temperatures within hybrid density functional theory. Even in the event of irregular functional behavior that may cause a dynamical instability, the optimization-free limit represents a natural starting guess for force calculations that may require a more elaborate iterative electronic ground state optimization. Our optimization-free dynamics thus represents a flexible theoretical framework for a broad and general class of ab initio molecular dynamics simulations.
Two-element free-electron lasers
Shih, C.; Yariv, A.
1980-02-01T23:59:59.000Z
The interaction between the electrons and the radiation in a free-electrons laser leads to a shift and a spread of the electron velocity distribution. The electron dynamics of a two-element system are studied in the small signal region. It is found that the efficiency and gain can be increased through introduction of an adjustable drift distance between two identical wigglers.
Gusev, Guennady
, Boite Postale 166, F-38042 Grenoble, France J. C. Portal High Magnetic Field Laboratory CNRS, Boite, Russia Received 30 April 1996 The classical dynamics of a charged particle colliding ballistically around
Shanbhag, Naresh R.
Dynamic Algorithm Transformations (DAT)--A Systematic Approach to Low-Power Reconfigurable Signal transformations (DAT's) for designing low-power reconfigurable signal-processing systems are presented. Index Terms-- Algorithm transformations, low-power, recon- figurable computing, signal processing. I
Masciola, M.; Robertson, A.; Jonkman, J.; Driscoll, F.
2011-10-01T23:59:59.000Z
To enable offshore floating wind turbine design, the following are required: accurate modeling of the wind turbine structural dynamics, aerodynamics, platform hydrodynamics, a mooring system, and control algorithms. Mooring and anchor design can appreciably affect the dynamic response of offshore wind platforms that are subject to environmental loads. From an engineering perspective, system behavior and line loads must be studied well to ensure the overall design is fit for the intended purpose. FAST (Fatigue, Aerodynamics, Structures and Turbulence) is a comprehensive simulation tool used for modeling land-based and offshore wind turbines. In the case of a floating turbine, continuous cable theory is used to emulate mooring line dynamics. Higher modeling fidelity can be gained through the use of finite element mooring theory. This can be achieved through the FASTlink coupling module, which couples FAST with OrcaFlex, a commercial simulation tool used for modeling mooring line dynamics. In this application, FAST is responsible for capturing the aerodynamic loads and flexure of the wind turbine and its tower, and OrcaFlex models the mooring line and hydrodynamic effects below the water surface. This paper investigates the accuracy and stability of the FAST/OrcaFlex coupling operation.
Pedram, Massoud
Dynamic Driver Supply Voltage Scaling for Organic Light Emitting Diode Displays Donghwa Shin, Student, Fellow, IEEE Abstract--Organic light emitting diode (OLED) display is a self-illuminating device]. On the other hand, an organic light emitting diode (OLED) is self-illuminating using organic light emission
Simunic, Tajana
in significantly better thermal profiles in comparison to other energy or thermal-based static methods. For dynamic energy, balancing energy, and reducing hot spots, and provide an extensive comparison of their thermal gradients by 85%, and thermal cycles by 61% in comparison to the ILP for minimizing energy. We then design
Berg, Matthew
2014-04-15T23:59:59.000Z
of such transitions and much more so regarding the effects on hydrology and sediment dynamics in these areas. Using a watershed approach in the Lampasas Cut Plain of Texas, we applied object-oriented classification methods and hand-digitizing of historical aerial...
Bokarev, Sergey I; Suljoti, Edlira; Kühn, Oliver; Aziz, Emad F
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Non-radiative decay channels in the L-edge fluorescence spectra from transition metal-aqueous solutions give rise to spectral dips in X-ray transmission spectra. Their origin is unraveled here using partial and inverse partial fluorescence yields on the micro-jet combined with multi-reference ab initio electronic structure calculations. Comparing Fe2+, Fe3+, and Co2+ systems we demonstrate unequivocally that spectral dips are due to a state-dependent electron delocalization within the manifold of d-orbitals.
Electron Beam Transport in Advanced Plasma Wave Accelerators
Williams, Ronald L
2013-01-31T23:59:59.000Z
The primary goal of this grant was to develop a diagnostic for relativistic plasma wave accelerators based on injecting a low energy electron beam (5-50keV) perpendicular to the plasma wave and observing the distortion of the electron beam's cross section due to the plasma wave's electrostatic fields. The amount of distortion would be proportional to the plasma wave amplitude, and is the basis for the diagnostic. The beat-wave scheme for producing plasma waves, using two CO2 laser beam, was modeled using a leap-frog integration scheme to solve the equations of motion. Single electron trajectories and corresponding phase space diagrams were generated in order to study and understand the details of the interaction dynamics. The electron beam was simulated by combining thousands of single electrons, whose initial positions and momenta were selected by random number generators. The model was extended by including the interactions of the electrons with the CO2 laser fields of the beat wave, superimposed with the plasma wave fields. The results of the model were used to guide the design and construction of a small laboratory experiment that may be used to test the diagnostic idea.
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
and short-wavelength laser fields: Roles of Coulomb potential and excited states Yanjun Chen* Beijing and molecules exposed in strong and short- wavelength (shorter than 800 nm) laser fields. Our simulations show the potential, to explain the electronic response in intense and relatively high-frequency laser fields. DOI: 10
Electronic copy available at: http://ssrn.com/abstract=1493525 Title: From crude law to civil and transformation of intractable conflict is presented. The formal model translates the insights of the Crude Law: http://ssrn.com/abstract=1493525 1 Running head: Crude Law and conflict From crude law to civil
McCusker, James K.
Solar Cells Amanda L. Smeigh, Jordan E. Katz, Bruce S. Brunschwig,*,,§ Nathan S. Lewis,*, and James K dynamics of dye-sensitized TiO2-based solar cells have been investigated to determine the effects -/I- were fully functional solar cells whose steady-state photocurrents were directly measured. In (n
Marini, Andrea
Motivations and experimental evidences #12;Pump&Probe experimentsPump&Probe experiments An ultra-short laser pulse pumpsAn ultra-short laser pulse pumps electrons in the conductionelectrons in the conduction The non and excitons in solids drivenelectrons and excitons in solids driven out-of-equilibrium by strong laser
Dynamical Modeling and Multi-Experiment Fitting with PottersWheel Supplement
Timmer, Jens
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 3.3 MATLAB integrators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 3.4 Dynamical
Modular manifold for integrated fluidics and electronics
Adkins, Douglas Ray (Albuquerque, NM)
2010-03-30T23:59:59.000Z
An airtight preconcentrator housing and/or a sensor housing for chemical testing, the housing(s) comprising internal dimensions such that a pre-manufactured preconcentrator and/or sensor can be disposed therein. The housings can also comprise electrical contacts disposed therein which align with and thus provide electrical connection to the preconcentrator and/or sensor. The preconcentrator and/or sensor can be easily and quickly replaced.
Fleishman, Gregory D.; Nita, Gelu M.; Gary, Dale E. [Center for Solar-Terrestrial Research, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ 07102 (United States); Kontar, Eduard P. [Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Glasgow, Glasgow G12 8QQ (United Kingdom)
2013-05-10T23:59:59.000Z
Based on detailed analysis of radio and X-ray observations of a flare on 2002 April 11 augmented by realistic three-dimensional modeling, we have identified a radio emission component produced directly at the flare acceleration region. This acceleration region radio component has distinctly different (1) spectrum, (2) light curves, (3) spatial location, and, thus, (4) physical parameters from those of the separately identified trapped or precipitating electron components. To derive evolution of physical parameters of the radio sources we apply forward fitting of the radio spectrum time sequence with the gyrosynchrotron source function with five to six free parameters. At the stage when the contribution from the acceleration region dominates the radio spectrum, the X-ray- and radio-derived electron energy spectral indices agree well with each other. During this time the maximum energy of the accelerated electron spectrum displays a monotonic increase with time from {approx}300 keV to {approx}2 MeV over roughly one minute duration indicative of an acceleration process in the form of growth of the power-law tail; the fast electron residence time in the acceleration region is about 2-4 s, which is much longer than the time of flight and so requires a strong diffusion mode there to inhibit free-streaming propagation. The acceleration region has a relatively strong magnetic field, B {approx} 120 G, and a low thermal density, n{sub e} {approx}< 2 Multiplication-Sign 10{sup 9} cm{sup -3}. These acceleration region properties are consistent with a stochastic acceleration mechanism.
Hosler, Erik Robert
2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
dynamics. Tunnel ionization rate determinations are employed to model the pump, while electronic structure calculations
Integral Transformation and MP2 Energy Project C. David Sherrill
Sherrill, David
Integral Transformation and MP2 Energy Project C. David Sherrill School of Chemistry) A program to compute the MP2 energy of a closed- shell molecule, using one- and two-electron MO integrals read from PSI; and (2) a program to transform one- and two-electron integrals from the AO basis
The IBA Easy-E-Beam Integrated Processing System
Cleland, Marshall R.; Galloway, Richard A.; Lisanti, Thomas F. [IBA Industrial, Inc., 151 Heartland Blvd., Edgewood, NY 11717 (United States)
2011-06-01T23:59:59.000Z
IBA Industrial Inc., (formerly known as Radiation Dynamics, Inc.) has been making high-energy and medium-energy, direct-current proton and electron accelerators for research and industrial applications for many years. Some industrial applications of high-power electron accelerators are the crosslinking of polymeric materials and products, such as the insulation on electrical wires, multi-conductor cable jackets, heat-shrinkable plastic tubing and film, plastic pipe, foam and pellets, the partial curing of rubber sheet for automobile tire components, and the sterilization of disposable medical devices. The curing (polymerization and crosslinking) of carbon and glass fiber-reinforced composite plastic parts, the preservation of foods and the treatment of waste materials are attractive possibilities for future applications. With electron energies above 1.0 MeV, the radiation protection for operating personnel is usually provided by surrounding the accelerator facility with thick concrete walls. With lower energies, steel and lead panels can be used, which are substantially thinner and more compact than the equivalent concrete walls. IBA has developed a series of electron processing systems called Easy-e-Beam for the medium energy range from 300 keV to 1000 keV. These systems include the shielding as an integral part of a complete radiation processing facility. The basic concepts of the electron accelerator, the product processing equipment, the programmable control system, the configuration of the radiation shielding and some performance characteristics are described in this paper.
Causal Electron Precipitation in Geospace Weather
Lotko, William
607080 18 Causal Electron Precipitation in Geospace Weather A Proposal submitted by Dartmouth;NSF: National Space Causal Electron Precipitation in Geospace Weather: W. Lotko, PI Weather Program weather prediction. Current understanding of the effects of electron precipitation on the integrated MI
Bartels, Nils; Golibrzuch, Kai; Bartels, Christof; Schäfer, Tim, E-mail: tschaef4@gwdg.de [Institute of Physical Chemistry, Georg-August University of Göttingen, Tammannstraße 6, 37077 Göttingen (Germany)] [Institute of Physical Chemistry, Georg-August University of Göttingen, Tammannstraße 6, 37077 Göttingen (Germany); Chen, Li [Department of Dynamics at Surfaces, Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry, Am Faßberg 11, 37077 Göttingen (Germany)] [Department of Dynamics at Surfaces, Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry, Am Faßberg 11, 37077 Göttingen (Germany); Auerbach, Daniel J.; Wodtke, Alec M. [Institute of Physical Chemistry, Georg-August University of Göttingen, Tammannstraße 6, 37077 Göttingen (Germany) [Institute of Physical Chemistry, Georg-August University of Göttingen, Tammannstraße 6, 37077 Göttingen (Germany); Department of Dynamics at Surfaces, Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry, Am Faßberg 11, 37077 Göttingen (Germany)
2014-02-07T23:59:59.000Z
We report measurements of the incidence translational energy dependence of steric effects in collisions of NO(v = 3) molecules with a Au(111) surface using a recently developed technique to orient beams of vibrationally excited NO molecules at incidence energies of translation between 0.08 and 0.89 eV. Incidence orientation dependent vibrational state distributions of scattered molecules are detected by means of resonance enhanced multiphoton ionization spectroscopy. Molecules oriented with the N-end towards the surface exhibit a higher vibrational relaxation probability than those oriented with the O-end towards the surface. This strong orientation dependence arises from the orientation dependence of the underlying electron transfer reaction responsible for the vibrational relaxation. At reduced incidence translational energy, we observe a reduced steric effect. This reflects dynamical steering and re-orientation of the NO molecule upon its approach to the surface.
Liquid-state polaron theory of the hydrated electron revisited
James P. Donley; David R. Heine; Caleb A. Tormey; David T. Wu
2014-12-25T23:59:59.000Z
The quantum path integral/classical liquid-state theory of Chandler and co-workers, created to describe an excess electron in solvent, is re-examined for the hydrated electron. The portion that models electron-water density correlations is replaced by two equations: the range optimized random phase approximation (RO-RPA), and the DRL approximation to the "two-chain" equation, both shown previously to describe accurately the static structure and thermodynamics of strongly charged polyelectrolyte solutions. The static equilibrium properties of the hydrated electron are analyzed using five different electron-water pseudopotentials. The theory is then compared with data from mixed quantum/classical Monte Carlo and molecular dynamics simulations using these same pseudopotentials. It is found that the predictions of the RO-RPA and DRL-based polaron theories are similar and improve upon previous theory, with values for almost all properties analyzed in reasonable quantitative agreement with the available simulation data. Also, it is found using the Larsen, Glover and Schwartz pseudopotential that the theories give values for the solvation free energy that are at least three times larger than that from experiment.
Development of the doppler electron velocimeter: theory.
Reu, Phillip L.
2007-03-01T23:59:59.000Z
Measurement of dynamic events at the nano-scale is currently impossible. This paper presents the theoretical underpinnings of a method for making these measurements using electron microscopes. Building on the work of Moellenstedt and Lichte who demonstrated Doppler shifting of an electron beam with a moving electron mirror, further work is proposed to perfect and utilize this concept in dynamic measurements. Specifically, using the concept of ''fringe-counting'' with the current principles of transmission electron holography, an extension of these methods to dynamic measurements is proposed. A presentation of the theory of Doppler electron wave shifting is given, starting from the development of the de Broglie wave, up through the equations describing interference effects and Doppler shifting in electron waves. A mathematical demonstration that Doppler shifting is identical to the conceptually easier to understand idea of counting moving fringes is given by analogy to optical interferometry. Finally, potential developmental experiments and uses of a Doppler electron microscope are discussed.
Dougherty, John J. (Norristown, PA); Rudge, George T. (Lansdale, PA)
1980-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
An electric signal representative of the rate of insolation is integrated to determine if it is adequate for operation of a solar energy collection system.
On-Wafer Integration of Nitrides and Si Devices: Bringing the Power of Polarization to Si
Chung, Jinwook
The seamless integration of AlGaN/GaN transistors and Si CMOS electronics on the same chip will revolutionize digital and mixed signal electronics. In this talk we describe our group's effort on demonstrating this integration. ...
Imperial College London EEE 1L1 Autumn 2009 E2.2 Analogue Electronics E2.2 Analogue Electronics
Papavassiliou, Christos
Imperial College London EEE 1L1 Autumn 2009 E2.2 Analogue Electronics E2.2 Analogue Electronics Autumn 2009 E2.2 Analogue Electronics What analogue electronics is · Engineering, i.e. the analysis EEE 3L1 Autumn 2009 E2.2 Analogue Electronics analogue electronics is not only · CMOS integrated
Approximation of the Time-Dependent Electronic Schrodinger Equation by
Koch, Othmar
], [2]. Large-scale computations of electronic structure and dynamics pose extremely challenging powerful standard tools in electronic structure calculations of atoms and small molecules. Similar to DFT-dependent electronic SchrÂ¨odinger equa- tion (TDSE) arising in ultrafast laser dynamics, which was first proposed in [1
Studies of advanced integrated nano-photonic devices in silicon
Dahlem, Marcus
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Electronic-photonic integrated circuits (EPICs) are a promising technology for overcoming bandwidth and power-consumption bottlenecks of traditional integrated circuits. Silicon is a good candidate for building such devices, ...
Improved Electrical Conductivity of Graphene Films Integrated with Metal Nanowires
tin oxide films in electrochromic (EC) devices. The successful integration of such graphene/NW films. KEYWORDS: Graphene, nanowires, transparent conductive films, electrochromic devices Due to low electron
The Klynac: An Integrated Klystron and Linear Accelerator
Potter, J. M., Schwellenbach, D., Meidinger, A.
2012-08-07T23:59:59.000Z
The Klynac concept integrates an electron gun, a radio frequency (RF) power source, and a coupled-cavity linear accelerator into a single resonant system
Mathematics 658 Nonlinear Dynamics and Geometic Mechanics
Bloch, Anthony
Mathematics 658 Nonlinear Dynamics and Geometic Mechanics Instructor: Anthony M. Bloch. Office of ordinary differential equations and dynamical systems, with applications to various mechanical and physical geometry, nonlinear stability theory, Lagrangian and Hamiltonian mechanics, integrable systems, reduction
Non-Integrability of a weakly integrable Hamiltonian system
Giuseppe Pucacco; Kjell Rosquist
2003-08-29T23:59:59.000Z
The geometric approach to mechanics based on the Jacobi metric allows to easily construct natural mechanical systems which are integrable (actually separable) at a fixed value of the energy. The aim of the present paper is to investigate the dynamics of a simple prototype system outside the zero-energy hypersurface. We find that the general situation is that in which integrability is not preserved at arbitrary values of the energy. The structure of the Hamiltonian in the separating coordinates at zero energy allows a perturbation treatment of this system at energies slightly different from zero, by which we obtain an analytical proof of non-integrability.
Hane, J.K.
1995-05-01T23:59:59.000Z
Wavelength and composition dependence of the time-resolved luminescence were examined. Effects of macroscopic composition gradient and microscopic alloy disorder on e{sup {minus}}-h{sup +} pair dynamics were probed. Materials with both increasing and decreasing S content with distance from the surface were examined, where 0{le} {times} {le}1 over the full range. In these graded materials, the band gap energy also varies with position. The graded semiconductor luminescence shows strong wavelength dependence, showing diffusion in both band gap and concentration gradients. A bottleneck in the diffusion is attributed to localization occurring primarily in the materials with greatest alloy disorder, i.e. around CdS{sub 0.5}Se{sub 0.50}. Homogeneous materials were studied for x = 0, 0.25, 0.50, 0.75, 1; the time-resolved luminescence depends strongly on the composition. The mixed compositions have longer decay constants than CdS and CdSe. Observed lifetimes agree with a picture of localized states induced by the alloy disorder. For a given homogeneous crystal, no wavelength dependence of the time decays was observed. Picosecond luminescence upconversion spectroscopy was used to study further the dependence of the luminescence on composition. Large nonexponential character in the decay functions was observed in the alloys; this long time tail can be attributed to a broad distribution of relaxation times as modeled by the Kohlrausch exponential.
Cross sections for electron scattering by propane in the low- and intermediate-energy ranges
Souza, G. L. C. de; Lee, M.-T.; Sanches, I. P.; Rawat, P.; Iga, I.; Santos, A. S. dos; Machado, L. E.; Sugohara, R. T.; Brescansin, L. M.; Homem, M. G. P.; Lucchese, R. R. [Departamento de Quimica, UFSCar, 13565-905 Sao Carlos, SP (Brazil); Departamento de Fisica, UFSCar, 13565-905 Sao Carlos, SP (Brazil); Instituto de Fisica 'Gleb Wataghin', UNICAMP, 13083-970 Campinas, SP (Brazil); Departamento de Fisica, UFSC, 88010-970 Florianopolis, SC (Brazil); Department of Chemistry, Texas A and M University, College Station, Texas 7784-3255 (United States)
2010-07-15T23:59:59.000Z
We present a joint theoretical-experimental study on electron scattering by propane (C{sub 3}H{sub 8}) in the low- and intermediate-energy ranges. Calculated elastic differential, integral, and momentum transfer as well as total (elastic + inelastic) and total absorption cross sections are reported for impact energies ranging from 2 to 500 eV. Also, experimental absolute elastic cross sections are reported in the 40- to 500-eV energy range. A complex optical potential is used to represent the electron-molecule interaction dynamics. A theoretical method based on the single-center-expansion close-coupling framework and corrected by the Pade approximant is used to solve the scattering equations. The experimental angular distributions of the scattered electrons are converted to absolute cross sections using the relative flow technique. The comparison of our calculated with our measured results, as well as with other experimental and theoretical data available in the literature, is encouraging.
Photonic integrated circuits for optical logic applications
Williams, Ryan Daniel
2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The optical logic unit cell is the photonic analog to transistor-transistor logic in electronic devices. Active devices such as InP-based semiconductor optical amplifiers (SOA) emitting at 1550 nm are vertically integrated ...
Communication: Quantum molecular dynamics simulation of liquid...
Office of Scientific and Technical Information (OSTI)
Communication: Quantum molecular dynamics simulation of liquid para-hydrogen by nuclear and electron wave packet approach Citation Details In-Document Search Title: Communication:...
ContentsContents1133integration integration
Vickers, James
ContentsContents1133integration integration 1. Basic concepts of integration 2. Definite integrals 3. The area bounded by a curve 4. Integration by parts 5. Integration by substitution and using partial fractions 6. Integration of trigonometric functions Learning outcomes In this workbook you
Integrability Singular reduction
Patrick, George
Motivation Integrability Singular reduction Integration of Singular quotients Summary References Singular reduction of Poisson manifolds and integrability Rui L. Fernandes1 Joint work with J.P. Ortega Fernandes Singular reduction and integrability #12;Motivation Integrability Singular reduction Integration
IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON POWER ELECTRONICS, VOL. 23, NO. 1, JANUARY 2008 11 Electronic Ballast Control ballast controller fabricated in a 0.8 CMOS process used in a 400 W, 150 kHz HID electronic ballast. Index Terms--Current regulation, digital control, electronic bal- last, integrated circuit, over voltage
Integrated Mechanical & Electrical Engineering (IMEE)
Burton, Geoffrey R.
Integrated Mechanical & Electrical Engineering (IMEE) Department of Electronic & Electrical and electrical engineering are in great demand because of their ability to work on complex interdisciplinary and become an expert in the core areas of both mechanical and electrical engineering. Subject aims
Solar Wind Electrons and Langmuir Turbulence , D.E. Larson
California at Berkeley, University of
electron VDFs contain high-energy tail [9] which is typically described as thermal core plus superthermal are in dynamical equilibrium with quasi-thermal noise turbulence. Customary theories of superthermal electrons
Microelectronic Devices and Circuits - 2006 Electronic Edition
Fonstad, Clifton
2006-10-01T23:59:59.000Z
Combining semiconductor device physics and modeling with electronic circuit analysis and practice in a single sophomore/junior level microelectronics course, this textbook offers an integrated approach so students can truly ...
Superthermal electron distribution measurements from polarized electron cyclotron emission
Luce, T.C.; Efthimion, P.C.; Fisch, N.J.
1988-06-01T23:59:59.000Z
Measurements of the superthermal electron distribution can be made by observing the polarized electron cyclotron emission. The emission is viewed along a constant magnetic field surface. This simplifies the resonance condition and gives a direct correlation between emission frequency and kinetic energy of the emitting electron. A transformation technique is formulated which determines the anisotropy of the distribution and number density of superthermals at each energy measured. The steady-state distribution during lower hybrid current drive and examples of the superthermal dynamics as the runaway conditions is varied are presented for discharges in the PLT tokamak. 15 refs., 8 figs.
Mukamel, Shaul
-acceptor substituted Hexatrienes demonstrate the interplay of electronic structure and dynamics, and the correlation the calculation of the optical response onto the dynam- ics of coupled electronic oscillators and suggests, which in turn controls the electronic dynamics. We further explore which characteristics of the ground
Electron Microscopy | Center for Functional Nanomaterials
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
with an energy dispersive x-ray spectrometer for chemical analysis, and heating and cooling stages for in-situ experiments and dynamic observations. An electron energy-loss...
initio density functional calculations, we trace the governing mechanism back to electronic structure changes in the electronic properties, direct de- termination of lattice structural dynamics from opticalDirect Observation of Optically Induced Transient Structures in Graphite Using Ultrafast Electron
AN INTEGRATED ENVIRONMENT FOR CONCEPTUAL DESIGN, SYNTHESIS
Utah, University of
. Methodology for dynamic analysis of open kinematic chains which is indepen- dent of speci c joint trajectoriesAN INTEGRATED ENVIRONMENT FOR CONCEPTUAL DESIGN, SYNTHESIS AND ANALYSIS OF DYNAMIC FRAME STRUCTURES llment of the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy Department of Mechanical Engineering
Smart Grid Integration Laboratory
Wade Troxell
2011-09-30T23:59:59.000Z
The initial federal funding for the Colorado State University Smart Grid Integration Laboratory is through a Congressionally Directed Project (CDP), DE-OE0000070 Smart Grid Integration Laboratory. The original program requested in three one-year increments for staff acquisition, curriculum development, and instrumentation â?? all which will benefit the Laboratory. This report focuses on the initial phase of staff acquisition which was directed and administered by DOE NETL/ West Virginia under Project Officer Tom George. Using this CDP funding, we have developed the leadership and intellectual capacity for the SGIC. This was accomplished by investing (hiring) a core team of Smart Grid Systems engineering faculty focused on education, research, and innovation of a secure and smart grid infrastructure. The Smart Grid Integration Laboratory will be housed with the separately funded Integrid Laboratory as part of CSUâ??s overall Smart Grid Integration Center (SGIC). The period of performance of this grant was 10/1/2009 to 9/30/2011 which included one no cost extension due to time delays in faculty hiring. The Smart Grid Integration Laboratoryâ??s focus is to build foundations to help graduate and undergraduates acquire systems engineering knowledge; conduct innovative research; and team externally with grid smart organizations. Using the results of the separately funded Smart Grid Workforce Education Workshop (May 2009) sponsored by the City of Fort Collins, Northern Colorado Clean Energy Cluster, Colorado State University Continuing Education, Spirae, and Siemens has been used to guide the hiring of faculty, program curriculum and education plan. This project develops faculty leaders with the intellectual capacity to inspire its students to become leaders that substantially contribute to the development and maintenance of Smart Grid infrastructure through topics such as: (1) Distributed energy systems modeling and control; (2) Energy and power conversion; (3) Simulation of electrical power distribution system that integrates significant quantities of renewable and distributed energy resources; (4) System dynamic modeling that considers end-user behavior, economics, security and regulatory frameworks; (5) Best practices for energy management IT control solutions for effective distributed energy integration (including security with the underlying physical power systems); (6) Experimental verification of effects of various arrangements of renewable generation, distributed generation and user load types along with conventional generation and transmission. Understanding the core technologies for enabling them to be used in an integrated fashion within a distribution network remains is a benefit to the future energy paradigm and future and present energy engineers.
Dynamic Voltage Regulation Using Distributed Energy Resources
Xu, Yan [ORNL; Rizy, D Tom [ORNL; Li, Fangxing [ORNL; Kueck, John D [ORNL
2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Many distributed energy resources (DE) are near load centres and equipped with power electronics converters to interface with the grid, therefore it is feasible for DE to provide ancillary services such as voltage regulation, nonactive power compensation, and power factor correction. A synchronous condenser and a microturbine with an inverter interface are implemented in parallel in a distribution system to regulate the local voltage. Voltage control schemes of the inverter and the synchronous condenser are developed. The experimental results show that both the inverter and the synchronous condenser can regulate the local voltage instantaneously, while the dynamic response of the inverter is faster than the synchronous condenser; and that integrated voltage regulation (multiple DE perform voltage regulation) can increase the voltage regulation capability, increase the lifetime of the equipment, and reduce the capital and operation costs.
Solid-State Dynamic Nuclear Polarization at 263 GHz: Spectrometer Design and Experimental Results
Rosay, Melanie
Dynamic Nuclear Polarization (DNP) experiments transfer polarization from electron spins to nuclear spins with microwave irradiation of the electron spins for enhanced sensitivity in nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) ...
Suyama, Motohiro (Hamamatsu, JP); Fukasawa, Atsuhito (Hamamatsu, JP); Arisaka, Katsushi (Los Angeles, CA); Wang, Hanguo (North Hills, CA)
2011-12-20T23:59:59.000Z
An electron tube of the present invention includes: a vacuum vessel including a face plate portion made of synthetic silica and having a surface on which a photoelectric surface is provided, a stem portion arranged facing the photoelectric surface and made of synthetic silica, and a side tube portion having one end connected to the face plate portion and the other end connected to the stem portion and made of synthetic silica; a projection portion arranged in the vacuum vessel, extending from the stem portion toward the photoelectric surface, and made of synthetic silica; and an electron detector arranged on the projection portion, for detecting electrons from the photoelectric surface, and made of silicon.
Dynamics of the Aharonov-Bohm effect
Neven Simicevic
2010-03-24T23:59:59.000Z
The time-dependent Dirac equation is solved using the three-dimensional Finite Difference-Time Domain (FDTD) method. The dynamics of the electron wave packet in a vector potential is studied in the arrangements associated with the Aharonov-Bohm effect. The solution of the Dirac equation showed a change in the velocity of the electron wave packet even in a region where no fields of the unperturbed solenoid acted on the electron. The solution of the Dirac equation qualitatively agreed with the prediction of classical dynamics under the assumption that the dynamics was defined by the conservation of generalized or canonical momentum of the electron.
Integrated structural health monitoring.
Farrar, C. R. (Charles R.)
2001-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Structural health monitoring is the implementation of a damage detection strategy for aerospace, civil and mechanical engineering infrastructure. Typical damage experienced by this infrastructure might be the development of fatigue cracks, degradation of structural connections, or bearing wear in rotating machinery. The goal of the research effort reported herein is to develop a robust and cost-effective structural health monitoring solution by integrating and extending technologies from various engineering and information technology disciplines. It is the authors opinion that all structural health monitoring systems must be application specific. Therefore, a specific application, monitoring welded moment resisting steel frame connections in structures subjected to seismic excitation, is described along with the motivation for choosing this application. The structural health monitoring solution for this application will integrate structural dynamics, wireless data acquisition, local actuation, micro-electromechanical systems (MEMS) technology, and statistical pattern recognition algorithms. The proposed system is based on an assessment of the deficiencies associated with many current structural health monitoring technologies including past efforts by the authors. This paper provides an example of the integrated approach to structural health monitoring being undertaken at Los Alamos National Laboratory and summarizes progress to date on various aspects of the technology development.
Critical Review of Path Integral Formulation
Takehisa Fujita
2008-01-13T23:59:59.000Z
The path integral formulation in quantum mechanics corresponds to the first quantization since it is just to rewrite the quantum mechanical amplitude into many dimensional integrations over discretized coordinates $x_n$. However, the path integral expression cannot be connected to the dynamics of classical mechanics, even though, superficially, there is some similarity between them. Further, the field theory path integral in terms of many dimensional integrations over fields does not correspond to the field quantization. We clarify the essential difference between Feynman's original formulation of path integral in QED and the modern version of the path integral method prevailing in lattice field theory calculations, and show that the former can make a correct second quantization while the latter cannot quantize fields at all and its physical meaning is unknown.
Self-integration of nanowires into circuits via guided growth
Joselevich, Ernesto
Self-integration of nanowires into circuits via guided growth Mark Schvartzmana , David Tsiviona discrete nanowires (NWs) with nanoscale precision on a substrate is the key to their integration applied this approach for the integration of 14 discrete NWs into an electronic circuit operat- ing
Hacker, Randi; Greene, Megan
2009-01-28T23:59:59.000Z
. The Japanese: firefly connection goes back to the 8th Century when poets used them to represent human passions. But pollution and development have depleted the number of fireflies. So what's a New Year's reveler to do? Buy Denshi Hotaru, life-sized, electronic...
Polymeric Electro-optic Modulators: From Chromophore Design to Integration with Semiconductor Very Large Scale Integration Electronics and Silica Fiber Optics L. Dalton, A. Harper, A. Ren, F. Wang, G California, Los Angeles, California 90089-1661 Chromophores with optimized second-order optical nonlinearity
Liu, Jian; Miller, William H.
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
in a single phase space integral—beyond the linearizedreplace the phase space integral in Eq. (2.1) by a timeclassical dynamics of the path integral beads of the quantum
Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Google Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on DeliciousPlasma | Department ofEnergy 9ofPressure Swing2002quality on electronically fuelControl |4
Gated integrator with signal baseline subtraction
Wang, Xucheng (Lisle, IL)
1996-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
An ultrafast, high precision gated integrator includes an opamp having differential inputs. A signal to be integrated is applied to one of the differential inputs through a first input network, and a signal indicative of the DC offset component of the signal to be integrated is applied to the other of the differential inputs through a second input network. A pair of electronic switches in the first and second input networks define an integrating period when they are closed. The first and second input networks are substantially symmetrically constructed of matched components so that error components introduced by the electronic switches appear symmetrically in both input circuits and, hence, are nullified by the common mode rejection of the integrating opamp. The signal indicative of the DC offset component is provided by a sample and hold circuit actuated as the integrating period begins. The symmetrical configuration of the integrating circuit improves accuracy and speed by balancing out common mode errors, by permitting the use of high speed switching elements and high speed opamps and by permitting the use of a small integrating time constant. The sample and hold circuit substantially eliminates the error caused by the input signal baseline offset during a single integrating window.
Gated integrator with signal baseline subtraction
Wang, X.
1996-12-17T23:59:59.000Z
An ultrafast, high precision gated integrator includes an opamp having differential inputs. A signal to be integrated is applied to one of the differential inputs through a first input network, and a signal indicative of the DC offset component of the signal to be integrated is applied to the other of the differential inputs through a second input network. A pair of electronic switches in the first and second input networks define an integrating period when they are closed. The first and second input networks are substantially symmetrically constructed of matched components so that error components introduced by the electronic switches appear symmetrically in both input circuits and, hence, are nullified by the common mode rejection of the integrating opamp. The signal indicative of the DC offset component is provided by a sample and hold circuit actuated as the integrating period begins. The symmetrical configuration of the integrating circuit improves accuracy and speed by balancing out common mode errors, by permitting the use of high speed switching elements and high speed opamps and by permitting the use of a small integrating time constant. The sample and hold circuit substantially eliminates the error caused by the input signal baseline offset during a single integrating window. 5 figs.
Integrated production and maintenance scheduling
Whitaker, Laura Oakes
1996-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
to simultaneously solve the electronic assembly plannmg and scheduling problem. Khoshnevis er a/ (1994) show that the integration of the assembly planning and scheduling process is possible, and favorable results can be obtained. The system developed consists... of an initial planning model, which is a rule- based model, and a simultaneous assembly planner/scheduler module, which takes the assembly plans from the initial module and schedules work, given a set of constrained resources. Dagnio (1994) discusses research...
Quantum mechanical ab-initio simulation of the electron screening effect in metal deuteride crystals
Huke, A; Chun, S M; Biller, A; Heide, P
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
In antecedent experiments the electron screening energies of the d+d reactions in metallic environments have been determined to be enhanced by an order of magnitude in comparison to the case of gaseous deuterium targets. The analytical models describing averaged material properties have not been able to explain the experimental results so far. Therefore, a first effort has been undertaken to simulate the dynamics of reacting deuterons in a metallic lattice by means of an ab-initio Hartree-Fock calculation of the total electrostatic force between the lattice and the successively approaching deuterons via path integration. The calculations have been performed for Li and Ta, clearly showing a migration of electrons from host metallic to the deuterium atoms. However, in order to avoid more of the necessary simplifications in the model the utilization of a massive parallel supercomputer would be required.
Quantum mechanical ab-initio simulation of the electron screening effect in metal deuteride crystals
A. Huke; K. Czerski; S. M. Chun; A. Biller; P. Heide
2008-03-07T23:59:59.000Z
In antecedent experiments the electron screening energies of the d+d reactions in metallic environments have been determined to be enhanced by an order of magnitude in comparison to the case of gaseous deuterium targets. The analytical models describing averaged material properties have not been able to explain the experimental results so far. Therefore, a first effort has been undertaken to simulate the dynamics of reacting deuterons in a metallic lattice by means of an ab-initio Hartree-Fock calculation of the total electrostatic force between the lattice and the successively approaching deuterons via path integration. The calculations have been performed for Li and Ta, clearly showing a migration of electrons from host metallic to the deuterium atoms. However, in order to avoid more of the necessary simplifications in the model the utilization of a massive parallel supercomputer would be required.
Computing Partial Eigenvalue Sum in Electronic Structure Calculations
Bai, Zhaojun
and CPU time. In the application of electronic structure calculations in molecular dynamics, the newComputing Partial Eigenvalue Sum in Electronic Structure Calculations Z. Bai M. Faheyy G. Golubz M where computation of the total energy of an electronic structure requires the evaluation of partial
The structure of electronic states in amorphous silicon
Drabold, David
the structure and dynamics of electron states in amorphous Si. The nature of the states near the gap at zeroThe structure of electronic states in amorphous silicon David A. Drabold,* Uwe Stephan, Jianjun for amorphous Si, which are of particular interest for efficient ab initio calculation of electronic properties
Solution of Large Eigenvalue Problems in Electronic Structure Calculations \\Lambda
Stathopoulos, Andreas
Solution of Large Eigenvalue Problems in Electronic Structure Calculations \\Lambda Y. Saad y , A the structural and electronic properties of complex systems is one of the outstanding problems in condensed external perturbations. For example, it may be desirable in certain cases to follow the dynamics of atoms/electrons
Kerby, L.A. [Calpine Corp., San Jose, CA (United States)
1995-11-01T23:59:59.000Z
A continuing challenge facing the independent power industry is building better plants at lower cost. Price considerations have forced many developers to re-focus their capabilities to create viable, new alternatives to traditional turnkey project contracts. Prompted by such pressures, Calpine Corp. recently created its own internal, integrated solution to project development which provides more control and input for a project owner and manager while establishing a solid set of guarantees to non-recourse lenders through a program of warranties and overall insurance coverage. The proof case for Calpine-Construct is the Sumas Project, a 125 MW gas-fired cogeneration plant in Sumas, WA, near the Canadian border. The Sumas project demonstrates how owners, suppliers and contractors, working together on site, can be readily able to solve construction problems.
Krylov, Anna I.
electronic structure calculations with the experimental observables. We aim at establishing a theoretical in molecular solids and model compounds. The electronic structure aspects of SF have received considerable quantities by modeling complicated nonadiabatic dynamics encompassing several interacting electronic states
Integrated control system and method
Wang, Paul Sai Keat; Baldwin, Darryl; Kim, Myoungjin
2013-10-29T23:59:59.000Z
An integrated control system for use with an engine connected to a generator providing electrical power to a switchgear is disclosed. The engine receives gas produced by a gasifier. The control system includes an electronic controller associated with the gasifier, engine, generator, and switchgear. A gas flow sensor monitors a gas flow from the gasifier to the engine through an engine gas control valve and provides a gas flow signal to the electronic controller. A gas oversupply sensor monitors a gas oversupply from the gasifier and provides an oversupply signal indicative of gas not provided to the engine. A power output sensor monitors a power output of the switchgear and provide a power output signal. The electronic controller changes gas production of the gasifier and the power output rating of the switchgear based on the gas flow signal, the oversupply signal, and the power output signal.
Lynch, Morgan H
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
In this paper we apply the formalism of Accelerated Quantum Dynamics (AQD) to the radiative stopping of highly relativistic electrons in ice. We compute the lifetime of electrons to decay into muons as well as the spectrum of the emitted muons. The energy of the emitted muon depends on the deceleration of the electron and this correlation can be used to tag the event and confirm the prediction. The results predict the acceleration-induced decay of electrons at IceCube energies. This experimental setting has the potential to establish the existence of the Unruh effect as well investigate the role of high acceleration in particle physics.
[Inelastic electron scattering from surfaces]. [Progress report
Not Available
1993-10-01T23:59:59.000Z
This program uses ab-initio and multiple scattering to study surface dynamical processes; high-resolution electron-energy loss spectroscopy is used in particular. Off-specular excitation cross sections are much larger if electron energies are in the LEED range (50--300 eV). The analyses have been extended to surfaces of ordered alloys. Phonon eigenvectors and eigenfrequencies were used as inputs to electron-energy-loss multiple scattering cross section calculations. Work on low-energy electron and positron holography is mentioned.
Fayer, Michael D.
Free-Electron Lasers: Basic Research on the Dynamics of Molecular Systems Dana D. Dlott and Michael D by free-electron lasers (FEL's) are con- sidered from several perspectives. First, general considerations- heating are suggested. I. INTRODUCTION REE-ELECTRON lasers (FEL's) have developed Frapidly in the last 15
Sauer, deceased, Ronald H. (late of Richland, WA); Beedlow, Peter A. (Kennewick, WA)
1985-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Disclosed is a dendrometer for use on soft stemmed herbaceous plants. The dendrometer uses elongated jaws to engage the plant stem securely but without appreciable distortion or collapse of the stem. A transducer made of flexible, noncorrodible and temperature stable material spans between the jaws which engage the plant stem. Strain gauges are attached at appropriate locations on a transducer member and are connected to a voltage source and voltmeter to monitor changes in plant stem size. A microprocessor can be used to integrate the plant stem size information with other relevant environmental parameters and the data can be recorded on magnetic tape or used in other data processing equipment.
California at Irvine, University of
CVSys: A Coordination Framework for Dynamic and Fully Distributed Cardiovascular Modeling and dynamic simulation control. This coordination framework uniquely incorporates attributes of open indigenous and a more integrated system representation. Dynamic simulation control serves to interject new
Chaotic Dynamics in Multidimensional Transition States Ali Allahem1, a)
Chaotic Dynamics in Multidimensional Transition States Ali Allahem1, a) and Thomas Bartsch1, b consequences of normal hyperbolicity20,21 : a)Electronic mail: a.allahem@lboro.ac.uk b)Electronic mail: t.bartsch
Free-Electron Laser-Powered Electron Paramagnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
Takahashi, S; Edwards, D T; van Tol, J; Ramian, G; Han, S; Sherwin, M S
2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR) spectroscopy interrogates unpaired electron spins in solids and liquids to reveal local structure and dynamics; for example, EPR has elucidated parts of the structure of protein complexes that have resisted all other techniques in structural biology. EPR can also probe the interplay of light and electricity in organic solar cells and light-emitting diodes, and the origin of decoherence in condensed matter, which is of fundamental importance to the development of quantum information processors. Like nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR), EPR spectroscopy becomes more powerful at high magnetic fields and frequencies, and with excitation by coherent pulses rather than continuous waves. However, the difficulty of generating sequences of powerful pulses at frequencies above 100 GHz has, until now, confined high-power pulsed EPR to magnetic fields of 3.5 T and below. Here we demonstrate that ~1 kW pulses from a free-electron laser (FEL) can power a pulsed EPR spectrometer at 240 GHz...
2013 R&D 100 Award: Movie-mode electron microscope captures nanoscale
Lagrange, Thomas; Reed, Bryan
2014-04-03T23:59:59.000Z
A new instrument developed by LLNL scientists and engineers, the Movie Mode Dynamic Transmission Electron Microscope (MM-DTEM), captures billionth-of-a-meter-scale images with frame rates more than 100,000 times faster than those of conventional techniques. The work was done in collaboration with a Pleasanton-based company, Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions (IDES) Inc. Using this revolutionary imaging technique, a range of fundamental and technologically important material and biological processes can be captured in action, in complete billionth-of-a-meter detail, for the first time. The primary application of MM-DTEM is the direct observation of fast processes, including microstructural changes, phase transformations and chemical reactions, that shape real-world performance of nanostructured materials and potentially biological entities. The instrument could prove especially valuable in the direct observation of macromolecular interactions, such as protein-protein binding and host-pathogen interactions. While an earlier version of the technology, Single Shot-DTEM, could capture a single snapshot of a rapid process, MM-DTEM captures a multiframe movie that reveals complex sequences of events in detail. It is the only existing technology that can capture multiple electron microscopy images in the span of a single microsecond.
2013 R&D 100 Award: Movie-mode electron microscope captures nanoscale
Lagrange, Thomas; Reed, Bryan
2014-07-21T23:59:59.000Z
A new instrument developed by LLNL scientists and engineers, the Movie Mode Dynamic Transmission Electron Microscope (MM-DTEM), captures billionth-of-a-meter-scale images with frame rates more than 100,000 times faster than those of conventional techniques. The work was done in collaboration with a Pleasanton-based company, Integrated Dynamic Electron Solutions (IDES) Inc. Using this revolutionary imaging technique, a range of fundamental and technologically important material and biological processes can be captured in action, in complete billionth-of-a-meter detail, for the first time. The primary application of MM-DTEM is the direct observation of fast processes, including microstructural changes, phase transformations and chemical reactions, that shape real-world performance of nanostructured materials and potentially biological entities. The instrument could prove especially valuable in the direct observation of macromolecular interactions, such as protein-protein binding and host-pathogen interactions. While an earlier version of the technology, Single Shot-DTEM, could capture a single snapshot of a rapid process, MM-DTEM captures a multiframe movie that reveals complex sequences of events in detail. It is the only existing technology that can capture multiple electron microscopy images in the span of a single microsecond.
Fayer, Michael D.
dynamics MD simulations and quantum mechanical electronic structure calculations are used to investigate agreement. The electronic structure calculations show that the complex is T shaped. The classical potential of the electronic structure calculations. A variety of other features is extracted from the simulations including
Microfluidic Integration into Neural Implants University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA
Meng, Ellis
Microfluidic Integration into Neural Implants E. Meng1 1 University of Southern California, Los technological deficiencies can be addressed by integrating microfluidics with electrodes and electrochemical sensors. Multimodality neural interfaces that combine electronics and microfluidics open new possibilities
Micro-opto-mechanical switching and tuning for integrated optical systems
Nielson, Gregory Nolan, 1974-
2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Integrated optical circuits have the potential to lower manufacturing and operating costs and enhance the functionality of optical systems in a manner similar to what has been achieved by integrating electronic circuits. ...
Tong, Xiao-Min; Chu, Shih-I
1998-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We present a self-interaction-free time-dependent density-functional theory (TDDFT) for nonperturbative treatment of multiphoton processes of many-electron atomic systems in intense laser fields. The theory is based on the ...
Chu, Xi; Chu, Shih-I
2001-11-14T23:59:59.000Z
We present a time-dependent density-functional theory (TDDFT) with proper asymptotic long-range potential for nonperturbative treatment of multiphoton processes of many-electron molecular systems in intense laser fields. ...
Goddard, Nigel
2014-08-26T23:59:59.000Z
This paper examines how adoption of an electronic lab notebook can facilitate a research data management programme, using the design and integration of the RSpace electronic lab notebook at the University of Edinburgh ...
Ekdahl, Carl August Jr. [Los Alamos National Lab. (LANL), Los Alamos, NM (United States)
2014-10-14T23:59:59.000Z
Beam dynamics issues are assessed for a new linear induction electron accelerator being designed for flash radiography of large explosively driven hydrodynamic experiments. Special attention is paid to equilibrium beam transport, possible emittance growth, and beam stability. It is concluded that a radiographic quality beam will be produced possible if engineering standards and construction details are equivalent to those on the present radiography accelerators at Los Alamos.
structure calculations qualitatively reproduce the experimental observations. From the calculations interest in the kinetics and dynamics of electron transfer (ET) reac- tions, including reactions kinetics and dynamics studies: `how far is the electron transferred?' At first glance, this would appear
Doctoral Defense "Big Data for Urban Sustainability:Integrating Human Mobility
Eustice, Ryan
Doctoral Defense "Big Data for Urban Sustainability:Integrating Human Mobility Dynamics mobility" systems start to emerge with technologies such as electric vehicles, multi-modal transportation
Electron acoustic wave driven vortices with non-Maxwellian hot electrons in magnetoplasmas
Haque, Q. [Theoretical Physics Division, PINSTECH, P. O. Nilore, Islamabad (Pakistan); National Center for Physics Shahdrah Valley Road, Islamabad 44000 (Pakistan); Mirza, Arshad M. [Theoretical Plasma Physics Group, Department of Physics, Quaid-i-Azam University, Islamabad 45320 (Pakistan); Zakir, U. [Institute of Physics and Electronics, University of Peshawar, and Khyber Pakhtun Khwa 25000 (Pakistan); Department of Physics, University of Malakand Chakdara Dir(L), Khyber Pakhtun Khwa 18800 Pakistan (Pakistan)
2014-07-15T23:59:59.000Z
Linear dispersion characteristics of the Electron Acoustic Wave (EAW) and the corresponding vortex structures are investigated in a magnetoplasma in the presence of non-Maxwellian hot electrons. In this regard, kappa and Cairns distributed hot electrons are considered. It is noticed that the nonthermal distributions affect the phase velocity of the EAW. Further, it is found that the phase velocity of EAW increases for Cairns and decreases for kappa distributed hot electrons. Nonlinear solutions in the form of dipolar vortices are also obtained for both stationary and non-stationary ions in the presence of kappa distributed hot electrons and dynamic cold electrons. It is found that the amplitude of the nonlinear vortex structures also reduces with kappa factor like the electron acoustic solitons.
Manifold Integration: Data Integration on Multiple Manifolds
Choi, Hee Youl
2011-08-08T23:59:59.000Z
MANIFOLD INTEGRATION: DATA INTEGRATION ON MULTIPLE MANIFOLDS A Dissertation by HEE YOUL CHOI Submitted to the O?ce of Graduate Studies of Texas A&M University in partial fulflllment of the requirements for the degree of DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY... May 2010 Major Subject: Computer Science MANIFOLD INTEGRATION: DATA INTEGRATION ON MULTIPLE MANIFOLDS A Dissertation by HEE YOUL CHOI Submitted to the O?ce of Graduate Studies of Texas A&M University in partial fulflllment of the requirements...
Electronic Circuit Realization of the Logistic Map
Madhekar Suneel
2006-03-11T23:59:59.000Z
An electronic circuit realization of the logistic difference equation is presented using analog electronics. The behavior of the realized system is evaluated against computer simulations of the same. The circuit is found to exhibit the entire range of dynamics of the logistic equation: fixed points, periodicity, period doubling, chaos and intermittency. Quantitative measurements of the dynamics of the realized system are presented and are found to be in good agreement with the theoretical values. Some possible applications of such a realization are briefly discussed.
S. Manay; A. J. Yezzi; B. W. Hong; S. Soatto
2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Projective curvature and integral invariants. IJCV, 40(3):a database of 23 shapes. Integral Invariant Signatures 7. A.C. Lopez, and J. M. Morel. Integral and local a?ne invariant
Manay, S; Hong, B W; Yezzi, A J; Soatto, Stefano
2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Projective curvature and integral invariants. IJCV, 40(3):a database of 23 shapes. Integral Invariant Signatures 7. A.C. Lopez, and J. M. Morel. Integral and local a?ne invariant
Numerical Integration Numerical Summation
Cohen, Henri
Numerical Integration Numerical Summation Numerical Extrapolation Numerical Recipes for Multiprecision Computations #12;Numerical Integration Numerical Summation Numerical Extrapolation Multiprecision, integration, summation, extrapolation, evaluation of continued fractions, Euler products and sums, complete
Optically pulsed electron accelerator
Fraser, J.S.; Sheffield, R.L.
1985-05-20T23:59:59.000Z
An optically pulsed electron accelerator can be used as an injector for a free electron laser and comprises a pulsed light source, such as a laser, for providing discrete incident light pulses. A photoemissive electron source emits electron bursts having the same duration as the incident light pulses when impinged upon by same. The photoemissive electron source is located on an inside wall of a radiofrequency-powered accelerator cell which accelerates the electron burst emitted by the photoemissive electron source.
Optically pulsed electron accelerator
Fraser, John S. (Los Alamos, NM); Sheffield, Richard L. (Los Alamos, NM)
1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
An optically pulsed electron accelerator can be used as an injector for a free electron laser and comprises a pulsed light source, such as a laser, for providing discrete incident light pulses. A photoemissive electron source emits electron bursts having the same duration as the incident light pulses when impinged upon by same. The photoemissive electron source is located on an inside wall of a radio frequency powered accelerator cell which accelerates the electron burst emitted by the photoemissive electron source.
Kurnikova, Maria
calculations of electronic couplings, molecular dynamics simulations of molecular geometries, and Poisson exists to interpret electron-transfer (ET) reactions and their dependence upon molecular structure.1Structural Fluctuations, Spin, Reorganization Energy, and Tunneling Energy Control
Flexible Displays With Nanostructured Integrated Power
Rubloff, Gary W.
Background and Motivation Impact of Fabrication process on Performance and Reliability. 3D Integration Fabrication Methods Transfer Printing Photolithography with LT Processing #12;Successful Implementation of Transfer Printing #12;#12;#12;#12;#12;#12;Second Fabrication Technology For Flexible Electronics
Steve Bell
2009-06-24T23:59:59.000Z
Feb 23, 2009 ... Cauchy Integral Formula basics. I'm using the enumerate environment on this slide. 1. The Cauchy Integral Formula was discovered by Cauchy ...
Feb 23, 2009 ... Cauchy Integral Formula basics I'm using the enumerate environment on this slide. The Cauchy Integral Formula was discovered by Cauchy.
Thermal Control & System Integration
Broader source: Energy.gov [DOE]
The thermal control and system integration activity focuses on issues such as the integration of motor and power control technologies and the development of advanced thermal control technologies....
Broader source: Energy.gov [DOE]
The DOE Systems Integration team funds distribution grid integration research and development (R&D) activities to address the technical issues that surround distribution grid planning,...
Gross, George
, Rethymnon, Greece A Production Simulation Tool for Systems with an Integrated Concentrated Solar Plant of the growing interest in effectively harnessing renewable energy resources. The concentrated solar plant (CSP the world [1]. In the solar energy arena, concentrated solar plant (CSP) technology has recently experienced
On the Topic of Motion Integrals
Bertinato, Christopher
2013-04-02T23:59:59.000Z
of this work is to investigate a generalized method for determining motion integrals for non-linear dynamical systems. This method will not work for all nonlinear systems. Indeed, it is expected that the results will test the limitations of this method...
Systems integration for global sustainability
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Le, A. Z. Khan, Improving integration for integrated coastal347 ISSUE 6225 Systems integration for global sustainabilitySUSTAINABILITY Systems integration for global sustainability
Drabold, David
upon reasonable calculations of the electron-lattice coupling and molecular dynamic simulationNetwork structure and dynamics of hydrogenated amorphous silicon D.A. Drabold *, T.A. Abtew, F on the network or lattice dynamics of the system, both in the electronic ground state and in an electronic
Collective dynamics in sparse networks
Stefano Luccioli; Simona Olmi; Antonio Politi; Alessandro Torcini
2012-08-03T23:59:59.000Z
The microscopic and macroscopic dynamics of random networks is investigated in the strong-dilution limit (i.e. for sparse networks). By simulating chaotic maps, Stuart-Landau oscillators, and leaky integrate-and-fire neurons, we show that a finite connectivity (of the order of a few tens) is able to sustain a nontrivial collective dynamics even in the thermodynamic limit. Although the network structure implies a non-additive dynamics, the microscopic evolution is extensive (i.e. the number of active degrees of freedom is proportional to the number of network elements).
Connecting curves for dynamical systems
R. Gilmore; Jean-Marc Ginoux; Timothy Jones; C. Letellier; U. S. Freitas
2010-03-08T23:59:59.000Z
We introduce one dimensional sets to help describe and constrain the integral curves of an $n$ dimensional dynamical system. These curves provide more information about the system than the zero-dimensional sets (fixed points) do. In fact, these curves pass through the fixed points. Connecting curves are introduced using two different but equivalent definitions, one from dynamical systems theory, the other from differential geometry. We describe how to compute these curves and illustrate their properties by showing the connecting curves for a number of dynamical systems.
Integrated optical circuit engineering IV: SPIE volume 704
Mentzer, M.A.; Sriram, S.
1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
This book contains papers arranged under the following headings: Lithium niobate devices; Silicon integrated optic; Waveguide phenomena; Coupling considerations; Processing technology; Nonlinear guided-wave optics; Integrated optics for fiber systems; Systems considerations and applications; and Processing of guided-wave opto- electronic materials II.
Nanotubes, Nanowires and Nano-electronics
Pulfrey, David L.
composites have applications in integrated circuits, photonics, solar cells, and displays. ECE professor promising light sensitivity, and which could be used for developing future solar cells. Advances in Nano industrial uses. One potential application for single-walled nanotubes is electron emitters for flat-panel
Two-beam detuned-cavity electron accelerator structure
Jiang, Y.; Hirshfield, J. L. [Beam Physics Laboratory, Yale University, New Haven, CT 06511 (United States); Beam Physics Laboratory, Yale University, New Haven, CT 06511 (United States) and Omega-P, Inc., New Haven, CT 06510 (United States)
2012-12-21T23:59:59.000Z
Progress has been made in the theory, development, cavity design and optimization, beam dynamics study, beam transport design, and hardware construction for studies of a detuned two-beam electron accelerator structure.
DYNAMIC RISK MANAGEMENT IN ELECTRICITY PORTFOLIO OPTIMIZATION
Römisch, Werner
DYNAMIC RISK MANAGEMENT IN ELECTRICITY PORTFOLIO OPTIMIZATION VIA POLYHEDRAL RISK FUNCTIONALS the dynamic decision structure appropriately. In energy risk management, which is typically carried out ex, for integrating risk management into a stochastic optimization framework, risk has to be quantified in a definite
M. Zyskin
2010-05-12T23:59:59.000Z
For nice functions, invariant means over integral currents (certain generalized surfaces), can be uniquely defined.
Turnitin Moodle Direct Integration
de Lijser, Peter
Turnitin Moodle® Direct Integration Instructor User Manual Turnitin Moodle Integration Manual: 1. Turnitin Moodle Integration Manual: 2 Contents Instructor User Manual 1 Creating a Turnitin Assignment 3 Accessing GradeMark® 15 Glossary 16 #12;Instructor User Manual Turnitin Moodle Integration Manual: 3
Spieler, Helmuth G
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
R. Armstrong Contents Electronics 9.1 Introduction 9.2measurements 9.11 Digital electronics 9.11.1 Logic elementsProblems page 1 vii Electronics This chapter was contributed
Sessler, A.M.
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Variable-Wiggler Free-Electron-Laser Oscillat.ion. Phys. :_.The Los Alamos Free Electron Laser: Accelerator Perfoemance.First Operation of a Free-Electron Laser. Phys . __ Rev~.
Colson, W.B.
2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
1984). Colson, W. B. , "Free electron laser theory," Ph.D.aspects of the free electron laser," Laser Handbook i,Quant. Elect. Bendor Free Electron Laser Conference, Journal
Casey, Jennifer Ryan
2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Cavity and Non-cavity Hydrated Elec- tron at the Air/Waterrelaxation dynamics at water/air interfaces. J. Chem.Electronic states at the water/air interface. J. Phys. Chem.
Extending SysML for Integration with Solver-based
Shapiro, Benjamin
by integrated models of: Model-based Systems Engineering Requirements Accelerate at of 4 m/s2 100 kw hydraulic;Overview Â§ Motivation and approach Â§ Dynamic simulation overview Â§ SysML extension Â§ Detailed example Â§ Transforming to simulation formats Â§ Summary #12;Overview Â§ Motivation and approach Â§ Dynamic simulation
Pseudopotential for the electron-electron interaction
Lloyd-Williams, J H; Conduit, G J
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We propose a pseudopotential for the electron-electron Coulomb interaction to improve the efficiency of many-body electronic structure calculations. The pseudopotential accurately replicates the scattering properties of the Coulomb interaction, and recovers the analytical solution for two electrons in a parabolic trap. A case study for the homogeneous electron gas using the diffusion Monte Carlo and configuration interaction methods recovers highly accurate values for the ground state energy, and the smoother potential reduces the computational cost by a factor of ~30. Finally, we demonstrate the use of the pseudopotential to study isolated lithium and beryllium atoms.
Controlling Graphene's Electronic Structure
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Controlling Graphene's Electronic Structure Print Wednesday, 25 April 2007 00:00 Graphene, because of its unusual electron properties, reduced dimensionality, and scale, has...
Controlling Graphene's Electronic Structure
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Controlling Graphene's Electronic Structure Print Graphene, because of its unusual electron properties, reduced dimensionality, and scale, has enormous potential for use in...
electronic reprint Acta Crystallographica Section B
Vocadlo, Lidunka
electronic reprint Acta Crystallographica Section B Structural Science ISSN 0108-7681 Structures, concluding that a CsCl-type structure would be the thermo- dynamically most stable phase for pressures calculations Lidunka Vocadlo, Geoffrey D. Price and I. G. Wood Copyright © International Union
Stability of the electron cyclotron resonance
Joachim Asch; Olivier Bourget; Cédric Meresse
2014-12-30T23:59:59.000Z
We consider the magnetic AC Stark effect for the quantum dynamics of a single particle in the plane under the influence of an oscillating homogeneous electric and a constant perpendicular magnetic field. We prove that the electron cyclotron resonance is insensitive to impurity potentials.
Advanced Integrated Traction System
Greg Smith; Charles Gough
2011-08-31T23:59:59.000Z
The United States Department of Energy elaborates the compelling need for a commercialized competitively priced electric traction drive system to proliferate the acceptance of HEVs, PHEVs, and FCVs in the market. The desired end result is a technically and commercially verified integrated ETS (Electric Traction System) product design that can be manufactured and distributed through a broad network of competitive suppliers to all auto manufacturers. The objectives of this FCVT program are to develop advanced technologies for an integrated ETS capable of 55kW peak power for 18 seconds and 30kW of continuous power. Additionally, to accommodate a variety of automotive platforms the ETS design should be scalable to 120kW peak power for 18 seconds and 65kW of continuous power. The ETS (exclusive of the DC/DC Converter) is to cost no more than $660 (55kW at $12/kW) to produce in quantities of 100,000 units per year, should have a total weight less than 46kg, and have a volume less than 16 liters. The cost target for the optional Bi-Directional DC/DC Converter is $375. The goal is to achieve these targets with the use of engine coolant at a nominal temperature of 105C. The system efficiency should exceed 90% at 20% of rated torque over 10% to 100% of maximum speed. The nominal operating system voltage is to be 325V, with consideration for higher voltages. This project investigated a wide range of technologies, including ETS topologies, components, and interconnects. Each technology and its validity for automotive use were verified and then these technologies were integrated into a high temperature ETS design that would support a wide variety of applications (fuel cell, hybrids, electrics, and plug-ins). This ETS met all the DOE 2010 objectives of cost, weight, volume and efficiency, and the specific power and power density 2015 objectives. Additionally a bi-directional converter was developed that provides charging and electric power take-off which is the first step towards enabling a smart-grid application. GM under this work assessed 29 technologies; investigated 36 configurations/types power electronics and electric machines, filed 41 invention disclosures; and ensured technology compatibility with vehicle production. Besides the development of a high temperature ETS the development of industrial suppliers took place because of this project. Suppliers of industrial power electronic components are numerous, but there are few that have traction drive knowledge. This makes it difficult to achieve component reliability, durability, and cost requirements necessary of high volume automotive production. The commercialization of electric traction systems for automotive industry requires a strong diverse supplier base. Developing this supplier base is dependent on a close working relationship between the OEM and supplier so that appropriate component requirements can be developed. GM has worked closely with suppliers to develop components for electric traction systems. Components that have been the focus of this project are power modules, capacitors, heavy copper boards, current sensors, and gate drive and controller chip sets. Working with suppliers, detailed component specifications have been developed. Current, voltage, and operation environment during the vehicle drive cycle were evaluated to develop higher resolution/accurate component specifications.
Kontar, E P; Emslie, A G; Bian, N H
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Extending previous studies of nonthermal electron transport in solar flares which include the effects of collisional energy diffusion and thermalization of fast electrons, we present an analytic method to infer more accurate estimates of the accelerated electron spectrum in solar flares from observations of the hard X-ray spectrum. Unlike for the standard cold-target model, the spatial characteristics of the flaring region, especially the necessity to consider a finite volume of hot plasma in the source, need to be taken into account in order to correctly obtain the injected electron spectrum from the source-integrated electron flux spectrum (a quantity straightforwardly obtained from hard X-ray observations). We show that, for a given source-integrated electron flux spectrum, the overall power in the injected electrons could be reduced by an order of magnitude or more relative to its cold-target value. Indeed, the extent of electron thermalization can be significant enough to nullify the need to introduce an...
Joel E. Kostka
2008-03-24T23:59:59.000Z
This project represented a joint effort between Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), the University of Tennessee (UT), and Florida State University (FSU). ORNL served as the lead in-stitution with Dr. A.V. Palumbo responsible for project coordination, integration, and deliver-ables. In situ uranium bioremediation is focused on biostimulating indigenous microorganisms through a combination of pH neutralization and the addition of large amounts of electron donor. Successful biostimulation of U(VI) reduction has been demonstrated in the field and in the laboratory. However, little data is available on the dynamics of microbial populations capable of U(VI) reduction, and the differences in the microbial community dynamics between proposed electron donors have not been explored. In order to elucidate the potential mechanisms of U(VI) reduction for optimization of bioremediation strategies, structure-function relationships of microbial populations were investigated in microcosms of subsurface materials cocontaminated with radionuclides and nitrate from the Oak Ridge Field Research Center (ORFRC), Oak Ridge, Tennessee.
Wind Integration Study Methods (Presentation)
Milligan, M.; Kirby, B.
2011-04-01T23:59:59.000Z
This presentation provides an overview of common elements, differences, integration costs, and errors in integration analysis.
Natural Dynamics for Combinatorial Optimization
Ovchinnikov, Igor V
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
Stochastic and or natural dynamical systems (DSs) are dominated by sudden nonlinear processes such as neuroavalanches, gamma-ray bursts, solar flares, earthquakes etc. that exhibit scale-free statistics. These behaviors also occur in many nanosystems. On phase diagrams, these DSs belong to a finite-width phase that separates the phases of thermodynamic equilibrium and ordinary chaotic dynamics, and that is known under such names as intermittency, noise-induced chaos, and self-organized criticality. Within the recently formulated approximation-free cohomological theory of stochastic differential equations, the noise-induced chaos can be roughly interpreted as a noise-induced overlap between regular (integrable) and chaotic (non-integrable) deterministic dynamics so that DSs in this phase inherit the properties of the both. Here, we analyze this unique set of properties and conclude that such DSs must be the most efficient natural optimizers. Based on this understanding, we propose the method of the natural dyn...
Emery, V.J. [Brookhaven National Lab., Upton, NY (United States); Kivelson, S.A. [California Univ., Los Angeles, CA (United States). Dept. of Physics
1993-12-31T23:59:59.000Z
In the past few years there has been a resurgence of interest in dynamical impurity problems, as a result of developments in the theory of correlated electron systems. The general dynamical impurity problem is a set of conduction electrons interacting with an impurity which has internal degrees of freedom. The simplest and earliest example, the Kondo problem, has attracted interest since the mid-sixties not only because of its physical importance but also as an example of a model displaying logarithmic divergences order by order in perturbation theory. It provided one of the earliest applications of the renormalization group method, which is designed to deal with just such a situation. As we shall see, the antiferromagnetic Kondo model is controlled by a strong-coupling fixed point, and the essence of the renormalization group solution is to carry out the global renormalization numerically starting from the original (weak-coupling) Hamiltonian. In these lectures, we shall describe an alternative route in which we identify an exactly solvable model which renormalizes to the same fixed point as the original dynamical impurity problem. This approach is akin to determining the critical behavior at a second order phase transition point by solving any model in a given universality class.
Analysis and optimization of a free-electron laser with an irregular waveguide
V. A. Goryashko
2010-04-08T23:59:59.000Z
Using a time-dependent approach the analysis and optimization of a planar FEL-amplifier with an axial magnetic field and an irregular waveguide is performed. By applying methods of nonlinear dynamics three-dimensional equations of motion and the excitation equation are partly integrated in an analytical way. As a result, a self-consistent reduced model of the FEL is built in special phase space. The reduced model is the generalization of the Colson-Bonifacio model and takes into account the intricate dynamics of electrons in the pump magnetic field and the intramode scattering in the irregular waveguide. The reduced model and concepts of evolutionary computation are used to find optimal waveguide profiles. The numerical simulation of the original non-simplified model is performed to check the effectiveness of found optimal profiles. The FEL parameters are chosen to be close to the parameters of the experiment (S. Cheng et al. IEEE Trans. Plasma Sci. 1996, vol. 24, p. 750), in which a sheet electron beam with the moderate thickness interacts with the TE01 mode of a rectangular waveguide. The results strongly indicate that one can improve the efficiency by a factor of five or six if the FEL operates in the magnetoresonance regime and if the irregular waveguide with the optimized profile is used.
Electron Cloud Effects in Accelerators
Furman, M.A.
2012-11-30T23:59:59.000Z
Abstract We present a brief summary of various aspects of the electron-cloud effect (ECE) in accelerators. For further details, the reader is encouraged to refer to the proceedings of many prior workshops, either dedicated to EC or with significant EC contents, including the entire ?ECLOUD? series [1?22]. In addition, the proceedings of the various flavors of Particle Accelerator Conferences [23] contain a large number of EC-related publications. The ICFA Beam Dynamics Newsletter series [24] contains one dedicated issue, and several occasional articles, on EC. An extensive reference database is the LHC website on EC [25].
Torque for electron spin induced by electron permanent electric dipole moment
Senami, Masato, E-mail: senami@me.kyoto-u.ac.jp, E-mail: akitomo@scl.kyoto-u.ac.jp; Fukuda, Masahiro, E-mail: senami@me.kyoto-u.ac.jp, E-mail: akitomo@scl.kyoto-u.ac.jp; Ogiso, Yoji, E-mail: senami@me.kyoto-u.ac.jp, E-mail: akitomo@scl.kyoto-u.ac.jp; Tachibana, Akitomo, E-mail: senami@me.kyoto-u.ac.jp, E-mail: akitomo@scl.kyoto-u.ac.jp [Department of Micro Engineering, Kyoto University, Kyoto 615-8540 (Japan)
2014-10-06T23:59:59.000Z
The spin torque of the electron is studied in relation to the electric dipole moment (EDM) of the electron. The spin dynamics is known to be given by the spin torque and the zeta force in quantum field theory. The effect of the EDM on the torque of the spin brings a new term in the equation of motion of the spin. We study this effect for a solution of the Dirac equation with electromagnetic field.
Iyengar, Srinivasan S.
electronic structure calculations (at the level of density functional theory, Hartree-Fock, post- Hartree approach to treat the simultaneous dynamics of electrons and nuclei. The method is based on a synergy-H-Cl]- and [CH3-H-Cl]- along with simultaneous dynamical treatment of the electrons and classical nuclei, through
Brenner, Donald W.
binding electronic structure calculations, pertur- bation models, and quantum-classical Hamiltonians [6 depends on the degree of approximation used in solving the electronic structure problem, which can add-scale molecular dynamics (MD) simulation is not to model electron dynamics, but rather to numerically solve
Iyengar, Srinivasan S.
Dynamics and Electronic Structure David Hocker, Xiaohu Li, and Srinivasan S. Iyengar* Department) approximates the electronic structure alongside the nuclei to simulate molecular dynamics. When AIMD techniques in electronic structure calculation. The approach is quantum-classical40,57-63 and involves the synergy between
Modelling and simulation of multidisciplinary dynamic systems Lead: A. Fakri.
Baudoin, GeneviÃ¨ve
Modelling and simulation of multidisciplinary dynamic systems Lead: A. Fakri. Permanent members: P. Integration of various engineering disciplines and the consideration of the dynamic control need a concurrent suited for the energy exchanges to study multidisciplinary dynamic engineering systems modelling. Our
Dynamical synapses causing self-organized criticality in neural networks
Loss, Daniel
LETTERS Dynamical synapses causing self-organized criticality in neural networks A. LEVINA1,2,3 , J more realistic) dynamical synapses14 in a spiking neural network, the neuronal avalanches turn from dynamics is robust to parameter changes. Consider a network of N integrate-and-fire neurons. Each neuron
Efficient Nanoporous Silicon Membranes for Integrated Microfluidic Separation and Sensing Systems
Ileri, N; L?tant, S E; Britten, J; Nguyen, H; Larson, C; Zaidi, S; Palazoglu, A; Faller, R; Tringe, J W; Stroeve, P
2009-04-06T23:59:59.000Z
Nanoporous devices constitute emerging platforms for selective molecule separation and sensing, with great potential for high throughput and economy in manufacturing and operation. Acting as mass transfer diodes similar to a solid-state device based on electron conduction, conical pores are shown to have superior performance characteristics compared to traditional cylindrical pores. Such phenomena, however, remain to be exploited for molecular separation. Here we present performance results from silicon membranes created by a new synthesis technique based on interferometric lithography. This method creates millimeter sized planar arrays of uniformly tapered nanopores in silicon with pore diameter 100 nm or smaller, ideally-suited for integration into a multi-scale microfluidic processing system. Molecular transport properties of these devices are compared against state-of-the-art polycarbonate track etched (PCTE) membranes. Mass transfer rates of up to fifteen-fold greater than commercial sieve technology are obtained. Complementary results from molecular dynamics simulations on molecular transport are reported.
Electronics, Electrical Engineering
SCHOOL OF Electronics, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science IS IN YOUR HANDS THE FUTURE #12;SCHOOL OF Electronics, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science2 CAREERS IN ELECTRONICS, ELECTRICAL Belfast. Ranked among the top 100 in the world for Electrical and Electronic Engineering (QS World
Kervalishvili, N A
2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
The results of experimental investigations of electron ejection from gas-discharge nonneutral electron plasma at the formation and radial oscillations of vortex structure have been presented. The electrons are injected from the vortex structure and the adjacent region of electron sheath in the form of pulses the duration and periodicity of which are determined by the processes of evolution and dynamics of this structure. The possible mechanisms of pulse ejection of electrons are considered. The influence of electron ejection on other processes in discharge electron sheath is analyzed.
WORLDLY | IntegRateD | peRsOnaLIzeD MBa Message from the Director 4
Shoubridge, Eric
WORLDLY | IntegRateD | peRsOnaLIzeD MBa beyond business as usual #12;Contents WoRLDLY Message from: An International & Dynamic City 16 InteGRAteD What is Integrated Management? 18 Our Unique Integrated Approach Program 29 PeRsonALIzeD Message from Career Services 30 Employment Statistics 32 Our Mentoring Program 33
Electronic Systems for Radiation Detection in Space and High Energy Physics Applications
Valerio, Pierpaolo; Ballabriga, Rafael
This Ph.D. thesis focuses on the analysis and development of novel solution for electronics system for radiation detector, especially suited for space and high energy physics applications. The many blocks of a readout system were studied to develop complete systems, investigating where the performances can be improved over state of the art technologies. Two different architectures, suitable for different applications, were studied: Fractional Packet Counting, for High Dynamic Range (HDR) integrating imagers and CLICpix, an example of high-accuracy hybrid photon counting detector. The main specifications of the two systems were anayzed and solutions were proposed and implemented to meet them. A CLICpix prototype has been designed, fabricated using a commercial 65 nm CMOS technology and tested (characterization is still ongoing). The technology used for the prototype has also been characterized and validated for High Energy Physics (HEP) use and radiation hard design.
Electron stars for holographic metallic criticality
Sean A. Hartnoll; Alireza Tavanfar
2011-01-06T23:59:59.000Z
We refer to the ground state of a gravitating, charged ideal fluid of fermions held at a finite chemical potential as an `electron star'. In a holographic setting, electron stars are candidate gravity duals for strongly interacting finite fermion density systems. We show how electron stars develop an emergent Lifshitz scaling at low energies. This IR scaling region is a consequence of the two way interaction between emergent quantum critical bosonic modes and the finite density of fermions. By integrating from the IR region to an asymptotically AdS_4 spacetime, we compute basic properties of the electron stars, including their electrical conductivity. We emphasize the challenge of connecting UV and IR physics in strongly interacting finite density systems.
Future Electron-Hadron Colliders
Litvinenko, V.
2010-05-23T23:59:59.000Z
Outstanding research potential of electron-hadron colliders (EHC) was clearly demonstrated by first - and the only - electron-proton collider HERA (DESY, Germany). Physics data from HERA revealed new previously unknown facets of Quantum Chromo-Dynamics (QCD). EHC is an ultimate microscope probing QCD in its natural environment, i.e. inside the hadrons. In contrast with hadrons, electrons are elementary particles with known initial state. Hence, scattering electrons from hadrons provides a clearest pass to their secrets. It turns EHC into an ultimate machine for high precision QCD studies and opens access to rich physics with a great discovery potential: solving proton spin puzzle, observing gluon saturation or physics beyond standard model. Access to this physics requires high-energy high-luminosity EHCs and a wide reach in the center-of-mass (CM) energies. This paper gives a brief overview of four proposed electron-hadron colliders: ENC at GSI (Darmstadt, Germany), ELIC/MEIC at TJNAF (Newport News, VA, USA), eRHIC at BNL (Upton, NY, USA) and LHeC at CERN (Geneva, Switzerland). Future electron-hadron colliders promise to deliver very rich physics not only in the quantity but also in the precision. They are aiming at very high luminosity two-to-four orders of magnitude beyond the luminosity demonstrated by the very successful HERA. While ENC and LHeC are on opposite side of the energy spectrum, eRHIC and ELIC are competing for becoming an electron-ion collider (EIC) in the U.S. Administrations of BNL and Jlab, in concert with US DoE office of Nuclear Physics, work on the strategy for down-selecting between eRHIC and ELIC. The ENC, EIC and LHeC QCD physics programs to a large degree are complimentary to each other and to the LHC physics. In last decade, an Electron Ion Collider (EIC) collaboration held about 25 collaboration meetings to develop physics program for EIC with CM energy {approx}100 GeV. One of these meetings was held at GSI, where ENC topic was in the center of discussions. First dedicated LHeC workshop was held in 2008, with a number of dedicated workshops following it. Intense accelerator R&D program is needed to address the challenges posed by the EIC.
Heterogeneously integrated microsystem-on-a-chip
Chanchani, Rajen (Albuquerque, NM)
2008-02-26T23:59:59.000Z
A microsystem-on-a-chip comprises a bottom wafer of normal thickness and a series of thinned wafers can be stacked on the bottom wafer, glued and electrically interconnected. The interconnection layer comprises a compliant dielectric material, an interconnect structure, and can include embedded passives. The stacked wafer technology provides a heterogeneously integrated, ultra-miniaturized, higher performing, robust and cost-effective microsystem package. The highly integrated microsystem package, comprising electronics, sensors, optics, and MEMS, can be miniaturized both in volume and footprint to the size of a bottle-cap or less.
Integrated injection-locked semiconductor diode laser
Hadley, G. Ronald (Albuquerque, NM); Hohimer, John P. (Albuquerque, NM); Owyoung, Adelbert (Albuquerque, NM)
1991-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
A continuous wave integrated injection-locked high-power diode laser array is provided with an on-chip independently-controlled master laser. The integrated injection locked high-power diode laser array is capable of continuous wave lasing in a single near-diffraction limited output beam at single-facet power levels up to 125 mW (250 mW total). Electronic steering of the array emission over an angle of 0.5 degrees is obtained by varying current to the master laser. The master laser injects a laser beam into the slave array by reflection of a rear facet.
Integrated injection-locked semiconductor diode laser
Hadley, G.R.; Hohimer, J.P.; Owyoung, A.
1991-02-19T23:59:59.000Z
A continuous wave integrated injection-locked high-power diode laser array is provided with an on-chip independently-controlled master laser. The integrated injection locked high-power diode laser array is capable of continuous wave lasing in a single near-diffraction limited output beam at single-facet power levels up to 125 mW (250 mW total). Electronic steering of the array emission over an angle of 0.5 degrees is obtained by varying current to the master laser. The master laser injects a laser beam into the slave array by reflection of a rear facet. 18 figures.
Integrating Security Solutions to Support nanoCMOS Electronics Research
Sinnott, R.O.
Sinnott,R.O. Asenov,A. Bayliss,C. Davenhall,C. Doherty,T. Harbulot,B. Jones,M. Martin,D. Millar,C. Roy,G. Roy,S. Stewart,G. Watt,J. IEEE International Symposium on Parallel and Distributed Processing Systems with Applications, Sydney Australia, December 2008.
Higher temperature power electronics for larger-scale mechatronic integration
Paris-Sud XI, Université de
temperature" means different things to different applications. In high voltage systems (such as power to hybrid or full electric cars), the cost of the electrical system is higher than the internal combustion. In hybrid vehicles, it is possible to take advantage of the ICE cooling loop to extract heat from the power
Integrated Three-Dimensional Module Heat Exchange for Power Electronics
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE:1 First Use of Energy for All Purposes (Fuel and Nonfuel), 2002; Level:5 TablesExports(Journal Article)41clothThe Bonneville PowerTariff Pages default Sign In AboutIs gravity a particle or aâ˜…Safety ManagementCooling - Energy
Power Electronic Thermal System Performance and Integration | Department of
Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Google Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on DeliciousPlasma | Department ofEnergy 9of Energyservice andNEPA/309Post SecondaryTestYieldin1 DOE Hydrogen
Power Electronic Thermal System Performance and Integration | Department of
Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site
AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Google Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on DeliciousPlasma | Department ofEnergy 9of Energyservice andNEPA/309Post SecondaryTestYieldin1 DOE
Transmission Commercial Project Integration
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Energy Imbalance Market Generator Interconnection Reform Implementation Network Integration Transmission Service (NT Service) Network Open Season (NOS) PTSA Reform Redirects...
Biosystem Dynamics & Design | EMSL
Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)
Dynamics & Design Overview Atmospheric Aerosol Systems Biosystem Dynamics & Design Energy Materials & Processes Terrestrial & Subsurface Ecosystems Biosystem Dynamics &...
Environmentally conscious manufacturing integrated demonstration. Final report
Gentry, D.E.
1993-07-01T23:59:59.000Z
The objective of the Environmentally Conscious Manufacturing Integrated Demonstration was to show that several of the individually developed materials and processes to reduce hazardous materials and waste could be successfully used on a single assembly. A methodology was developed that could be used on any product to plan the approach to eliminating hazardous materials. Sample units of an existing design electronic unit were fabricated applying this methodology and substituting nonhazardous materials and processes. The results of this project show that total waste can be drastically reduced by at least an order of magnitude and hazardous material and waste can be essentially eliminated in the manufacture of this type of electronic devices.
Javey, Ali
-films of semiconduct- ing carbon nanotubes as the channel material for flexible electronics simultaneously offers high that our platform can serve as a foundation for scalable, low-cost, high-performance flexible electronics. KEYWORDS: Flexible electronics, thin-film transistors, semiconducting nanotube networks, integrated
Exciton coherence lifetimes from electronic structure
Parkhill, John; Aspuru-Guzik, Alan
2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z
We model the coherent energy transfer of an electronic excitation within covalently linked aromatic homodimers from first-principles, to answer whether the usual models of the bath calculated via detailed electronic structure calculations can reproduce the key dynamics. For these systems the timescales of coherent transport are experimentally known from time-dependent polarization anisotropy measurements, and so we can directly assess the whether current techniques might be predictive for this phenomenon. Two choices of electronic basis states are investigated, and their relative merits discussed regarding the predictions of the perturbative model. The coupling of the electronic degrees of freedom to the nuclear degrees of freedom is calculated rather than assumed, and the fluorescence anisotropy decay is directly reproduced. Surprisingly we find that although TDDFT absolute energies are routinely in error by orders of magnitude more than the coupling energy, the coherent transport properties of these dimers ...
ASYMMETRIC ELECTRON DISTRIBUTIONS IN THE SOLAR WIND
Rha, Kicheol; Ryu, Chang-Mo [Department of Physics, Pohang University of Science and Technology, Pohang 790-784 (Korea, Republic of)] [Department of Physics, Pohang University of Science and Technology, Pohang 790-784 (Korea, Republic of); Yoon, Peter H. [Institute for Physical Science and Technology, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742 (United States)] [Institute for Physical Science and Technology, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742 (United States)
2013-09-20T23:59:59.000Z
A plausible mechanism responsible for producing asymmetric electron velocity distribution functions in the solar wind is investigated by means of one-dimensional electrostatic particle-in-cell (PIC) simulation. A recent paper suggests that the variation in the ion-to-electron temperature ratio influences the nonlinear wave-particle dynamics such that it results in the formation of asymmetric distributions. The present PIC code simulation largely confirms this finding, but quantitative differences between the weak turbulence formalism and the present PIC simulation are also found, suggesting the limitation of the analytical method. The inter-relationship between the asymmetric electron distribution and the ion-to-electron temperature ratio may be a new useful concept for the observation.