Laser Spectroscopy News
NTU Singapore has launched the S$160 million Institute for Digital Molecular Analytics and Science, which aims to advance the science behind analysing biomolecules through the use of information technology and data science.
Large-scale, chemical-specific emissions information poised to aid development of greener airplane engines and fuels.
Scientists have used ultrashort laser pulses to make the atoms of molecules vibrate and have gained a precise understanding of the dynamics of energy transfer that take place in the process.
Fusion of LIBS and acoustic data to analyse minerals under Terrestrial and Martian atmospheric conditions improves the performance.
Researchers at the University of Tsukuba are using ultrafast spectroscopy to measure tiny changes in magnetic fields using nitrogen-vacancy defects in diamonds, paving the way for more accurate quantum sensors for spintronic computers.
An international team of researchers has demonstrated attosecond-pump attosecond-probe spectroscopy to study non-linear multi-photon ionisation of atoms.
A review of and prediction for the development of chip-based optical spectrometers.
New work overviews the crucial charge carrier transfer processes and dynamics within perovskite active layers by means of time-resolved ultrafast laser spectroscopy.
The Gordon F. Kirkbright and Edward Steers awards are seeking nominations.
Optical solitons often combine into pairs with very short temporal separation. Introducing atomic vibrations in the terahertz range, researchers at the Universities of Bayreuth and Wrocław have solved the puzzle of how these temporal links are formed.
A type of optical fibre with a refractive index that varies continuously across the fibre structure has been shown to yield a dramatic increase in supercontinuum power, while still preserving a smooth beam intensity profile.
Fraunhofer IAF has developed an integrable measurement system which uses machine vision to detect samples and verify them using laser-based infrared spectroscopy.
Scientists at the Max Born Institute have managed to generate attosecond pulses at 100 kHz repetition rate. This enables new types of experiments in attosecond science.
New work demonstrates transient non-linear spectroscopy based on covariance methods and its advantages over mean-value-based approaches. A generalisation of this approach could be a game change in non-linear spectroscopy in the optical region.
Two-quantum multidimensional coherent spectroscopy (2Q-MDCS) quantifies precise biexciton binding energy leading to applications in future devices based on biexcitons in transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDCs).
Researchers have developed a novel method of coherent 2D micro-spectroscopy, which provides spectral resolution for both excitation and detection steps in combination with microscopic spatial resolution and 20 fs temporal resolution.
Researchers from the University of Warsaw have built the first quantum processor in Poland and are putting it to use in spectroscopy. They’ve demonstrated how quantum information processing can efficiently provide information on matter hidden in light.
Researchers improve their scientific understanding of heterogeneous catalysis by imaging the gas just above the surface of the catalyst.
Scientists at the Max-Planck Institute of Quantum Optics have moved holography forward by implementing it with optical frequency combs.
The first demonstration of direct fs-pulse emission from a quantum cascade laser in the mid-infrared region paves the path towards novel applications of ultrashort laser pulses.