Published February 20, 1998
by An American Chemical Society Publication .
Written in English
|Contributions||Geoffrey A. Lindsay (Editor), Kenneth D. Singer (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||560|
T1 - New polymers for second-order nonlinear optics. AU - Marks, Tobin Jay. AU - Wong, G. K. PY - /12/1. Y1 - /12/1. N2 - Approaches to the development of polymeric nonlinear optical materials are discussed, and recent results are : Tobin Jay Marks, G. K. Wong. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "Developed from a symposium co-sponsored by the ACS Division of Polymer Chemistry, Inc., the Optical Society of America, and the ACS Division of Polymeric Materials: Science and Engineering, Inc., at the th National Meeting of the American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, August , ". Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and indexes. Contents. Second-Order Nonlinear Optical Polymers: An Overview-- Design and Properties of High-Temperature Second-Order Optical Chromophores-- Hyperpolarizabilites of Push-Pull Polyenes: Molecular Orbital and Valence-Bond Charge-Transfer Models-- Solvent Effects on the Molecular Quadratic Hyperpolarizabilites-- . Get this from a library! Polymers for second-order nonlinear optics: developed from a symposium co-sponsored by the ACS Division of Polymer Chemistry, Inc., the Optical Society of America, and the ACS Division of Polymeric Materials: Science and Engineering, Inc., at the th National Meeting of the American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, August ,
At room temperature, no decay of r33 values of all polymers was observed over a period of 1 month. AB - Second-order nonlinear optical properties of the polymers of N-phenylmaleimides coupled with nonlinear optical (NLO) chromophores through urethane linkages were investigated. Journals & Books; Help Download PDF Download. Share. Export. Advanced. Progress in Polymer Science. Vol Is November , Pages Recent progress in second-order nonlinear optical polymers and dendrimers. Author links open overlay panel Min Ju Cho a Dong Hoon Choi a Philip A. Sullivan b Andrew J.P. Akelaitis b Larry R Cited by: Poled polymer systems normally exhibit orientational relaxation which decreases the NLO susceptibility over time. The ultimate applicability of polymers for second-order nonlinear optics may depend on the ability to produce polymers whose orientation has sufficient stability for extended use in photonic and electronic systems. fastest nonlinear optical effects in molecules and polymers is the first book devoted exclusively to one of the fastest growing areas of chemistry optics and materials for second order nonlinear optics second order nonlinear optical nlo properties of polymeric materials have attracted a lot of attention especially for potential applications.
These polymers, combining the excellent light propagation properties of the matrix with enhanced nonlinear optical (NLO) response of noncentrosymmetric, doping charge transfer molecules have emerged as a very promising class of materials for practical applications, not only on devices based on second-order NLO effects, but also in thitd-order ones. Nonlinear optics is concerned with understanding the behavior of light-matter interactions when the material’s response is a nonlinear function of the applied electromagnetic ﬁeld. In this book, we focus on building a fun-damental understating of wave propagation in a nonlinear medium, and the phenomena that result. nonlinear optics of organic molecules and polymers Posted By David Baldacci Library TEXT ID c59a Online PDF Ebook Epub Library about membership options or view our freely available titles synopsis the field of nonlinear optics emerged three decades ago with the development of the first operating. Nonlinear optics (NLO) is the branch of optics that describes the behaviour of light in nonlinear media, that is, media in which the polarization density P responds non-linearly to the electric field E of the light. The non-linearity is typically observed only at very high light intensities (values of atomic electric fields, typically 10 8 V/m) such as those provided by lasers.