American Journal of Optics and Photonics
Volume 4, Issue 2, April 2016, Pages: 14-19

Experimental and Theoretical Characterization of Dielectric Barrier Discharge in Mercury Diiodide Vapor, Xenon and Helium Gaseous Mixture

Antonina Malinina, Alexandr Malinin

Department of Quantum Electronics, Uzhgorod National University, Uzhgorod, Ukraine

Email address:

(A. Malinina)

To cite this article:

Antonina Malinina, Alexandr Malinin. Experimental and Theoretical Characterization of Dielectric Barrier Discharge in Mercury Diiodide Vapor, Xenon and Helium Gaseous Mixture. American Journal of Optics and Photonics. Vol. 4, No. 2, 2016, pp. 14-19. doi: 10.11648/j.ajop.20160402.11

Received: August 26, 2016; Accepted: September 3, 2016; Published: October 10, 2016


Abstract: The results of studies of dielectric-barrier discharge (DBD) plasma optical characteristics in mixtures of mercury diiodide vapor, xenon and helium are presented. Regularities in spectral, temporal and energy characteristics of plasma, depending on the partial pressures of the mixture components are established. An average and pulsed radiation power of 0.8 Watts and 293 Watts is reached respectively from the emission volume 111ˑ10-6 m3 in violet-blue spectral range.

Keywords: DBD, Low-temperature Plasma, Parameters, Visible Spectral Range of Radiation, Energy Characteristics, Molecules Vapor, Helium, Xenon


1. Introduction

Gas-discharge plasma based on mixtures of inert gases with a small addition of mercury diiodide vapors (HgI2) is used in excimer (or exciplex) emitters (lasers and lamps (excilamps)) of violet-blue spectral range [1-5]. These lamps attract the attention of scientists and technologists due to their narrow spectral emission band suitable for intensive illumination of large areas. Violet-blue light of these lamps can be used in scientific researches, photonics, biotechnology, providing plant food astronauts during prolonged stays in space, medicine and in the manufacture of gas-discharge display panels [6-9].

The aim of our research was to determine the optical characteristics of the emission in the violet-blue spectral range of dielectric barrier discharge (DBD) plasma and identify regularities that make it possible to increase the output power.

2. Experimental Setup and Measurement Techniques

The discharge plasma in mixtures of mercury diiodide vapor with helium and xenon was created in the device of cylindrical design - gas -discharge radiation source (GDRS). Figure 1 shows the construction of a gas -discharge radiation source. It is made of a quartz tube (1 (quartz glass KU-2)) 0.034 m in diameter and 0.20 m long. The electrode (2) of circular section 4 ×10-3m in diameter made of tungsten is located inside on the axis. The outer electrode (3) is made of metal mesh (stainless steel, transmittance 0.7). The heating temperature of the radiator was determined by thermocouple (5). On the opposite surface the capillary was placed (6), 1×10-3 m in diameter, which serves to reduce the removal of mercury diiodide vapor from the lamp in pumping system. The working volume (4) was equal to 111 ×10-6m3.

Figure 1. The construction of the gas -discharge radiation source: 1- quartz tube, 2- inner electrode, 3- external (mesh) electrode, 4- discharge zone, 5- thermocouple, 6-valves of the pumping system and gas inlet.

Studies of optical characteristics were carried out using the experimental setup, a block schema of which is shown in Figure 2. The main components of the experimental setup were: gas -discharge radiation source (GDRS), vacuum pumping system and gas-inlet (VPS), high voltage pulsed power supply (HVPPS) and the registration system of radiation. The registration system included: a monochromator (M) SD-7, a photodetector (PD) photomultiplier FEU-106, or e-linear multiplier 14 ELU-FS, electrical signals amplifier (A) U5-9, data recorder (DR) KSP-4, voltmeter (V) SCH4300, oscilloscope (O) S1-72 and Rogowski coil (RC).

Figure 2. Block schema of the experimental setup: (HVPPS) high voltage pulsed power supply, (GDRS) gas -discharge radiation source, (D) diaphragm, (L) lens, (F) filter, (M) grating monochromator, (PD) photodetector, (A) amplifier, (DR) data recorder, (O) oscilloscope, (RC) Rogowski coil, (V) voltmeter, (PM) power meter, (VPS) vacuum pumping system and gas-inlet.

Excitation of the working mixture in dielectric barrier discharge (DBD) at atmospheric pressure was carried out with the power supply with pulse-periodic form of the output voltage (HVPPS) with the possibility of frequency adjustment in the range 1-20 kHz and the amplitude of the voltage pulses in the range 10 -30 kV.

Working mixtures have been prepared directly in the bulk of the device. Powder of mercury diiodide (HgI2) in an amount of 60 mg was spread uniformly inside the discharge cell. In studies of optical characteristics of gas-discharge plasma radiation the partial vapor pressure of mercury diiodide was created by self-heating of the working mixture by the discharge energy dissipation. After loading the salt dehydration of radiation source was carried out by heating at 50 0C and pumping during 2 hours. The values of the partial pressure of mercury diiodide saturated vapor were determined by the temperature at the coldest point of the radiator based on the interpolation reference data of [10]. The partial pressures of xenon and helium were measured by exemplary diaphragm vacuum gauge and pressure gauge.

The discharge emission was recorded in the direction perpendicular to the side surface of the gas -discharge radiation source (GDRS). After passing through the diaphragm (D) and the lens (L) it was directed onto the entrance slit of the diffraction monochromator (M, grating 600 lines. / mm). The emission spectra were recorded in the range 350 - 800 nm. The spectral resolution of the registration system was 2.4 nm. Calibration of the registration system was carried out using standard tungsten lamp SI 8-200 at filament temperature T = 2173 K.

Voltage and current pulses of the radiator were recorded with an oscilloscope S1-72, a signal on which was fed from the voltage divider and integrating circuit of the calibrated Rogowski coil.

Amplitude-temporal characteristics of radiation in the range 400-450 nm, allocated with light filter type SZS 8 were determined using linear photomultiplier 14 ELU - FS which signal was recorded by oscilloscope S1-72.

The average power of the radiation source was measured with an instrument "Quartz-01". The optical signal after passing through the diaphragm (D) area 0.25 cm2 incident on the filter (F) SZS 8, after which on the measuring head of the device "Quartz-01". The power radiated by the entire surface of the radiation source, was determined from the expression [11]:

Рrad. = Ω0Рdd,

where Рd is the power recorded by the radiation detector; Ω0 is the equivalent solid angle (for a cylindrical surface, it is equal to π2[19]); and Ωd = Sd/ l02 is the solid angle of the detector, Sd the area of the detector window ; l0 - the distance from the detector to the radiation source.

Pulse power (Pp) was determined on the basis of known average power (Рrad.), duration (Dt) and pulse repetition frequency (f) from the relation:

Рrad.. = Рp.×Dt×f.

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. Experimental Results

The studies were carried out in mercury diiodide, xenon and helium mixture (HgI2: Xe: He). Xenon partial pressure was varied in the range (0 - 7) kPa, and for HgI2 vapor and helium, it was equal to 100 Pa and 170 Pa, respectively. The partial pressure of mercury diiodide vapor and helium was chosen on the basis of our experimental data for mercury diiodide vapor and helium mixture, such, at which the maximum output power was reached [5].

Immediately after the initiation of atmospheric pressure barrier discharge filamentary mode of DBD burning was observed, set of conical shape microdischarges with vertex on the metal electrode and the base on the inner surface of the quartz tube radiator. Color of the discharge in the initial stage (first 30 seconds) was determined by a helium buffer gas, namely pink color. In the subsequent time the discharge was burning violet-blue colour. Wherein mainly diffuse and uniform nature of the discharge was observed, the number of filaments has decreased dramatically, and their number did not exceed three, visibly brightness contrast was smoothed in the volume discharge (glow along the length of the tube has a uniform character, but in radius - brighter on the surface of the inner electrode) . The thickness of the discharge region and the discharge length is 0.013 m and 0.20 m, respectively.

At the pulse repetition frequency f=18 kHz and voltage pulses amplitude 23 kV for mercury diiodide vapor, xenon and helium mixture (Figure 3 a) there was the same emission spectrum as in a binary mixture (HgI2: He) [5]. At low repetition rate of the pump pulse (1000 Hz) with the system spectral bands of mercury monoiodide B → X transition, xenon line λ = 823 nm is observed, the transition 6s -6p, as well as xenon lines 6s -7p (λ = 462 nm) and 6s - 7p (λ = 467 nm). Transcript of the emission spectra was carried out by reference data of works [12,13].

Figure 3. The emission spectrum of a gas discharge plasma in a mixture HgI2: Xe: He = 100 Pa : 1 kPa : 170 kPa (a). The dependence of the mean radiation power of exciplex HgI* on the partial pressures of xenon (b). The dependence of the average radiation power of exciplex HgI* on the total number of the pump pulses (c). Oscillograms: current pulses of the discharge and radiated power respectively (d, e). The amplitude of the voltage pulses and the repetition frequency is equal to 23 kV and 18 kHz respectively.

The results of studies of the dependence of the average power of radiation on the partial pressures of xenon, as well as the operation time of the radiation source are presented in Figure 3 (b, c). In mixture HgI2 : Xe : Не the maximum radiated power has a higher value 0.8 Watts at the partial vapor pressures of mercury diiodide, xenon and helium 100 Pa, 1 kPa and 170 kPa, respectively, that is on 33% higher than for a mixture of mercury diiodide vapor and helium [5]. A characteristic regularity, namely the radiation power increase with increasing partial pressures of xenon, reaching the maximum and subsequently it’s decrease with an increase of partial pressures is observed (Figure 3b).

For the dependence of the radiation power on the number of pumping pulses (Figure 3 (c) is characteristic that for a mixture of diiodide vapor, xenon and helium a maximum value was observed before in time than for the mixture diiodide vapor with helium [5].

Waveforms: discharge current pulses and output power are shown in Figure 3 d, e. Current pulses are of different polarity. Their amplitude and duration have the same values as in the binary mixture [5]. Their form is caused by recharge circuit "dielectric-plasma". The pulses of radiation are of the same polarity (Figure 3 e). Pulse duration was 120 ns. Accuracy and reproducibility of the measurement results did not differ from the values of a binary mixture (HgI2: He) and were equal to 10% and 90%, respectively.

3.2. Calculation of Some Plasma Parameters

To determine the parameters numerical modeling technique was used that is described in [5]. For numerical calculations the ratio of the components HgI2 - Xe - He = 0.04% - 0.58% - 99.38% was used at which the maximum power was observed in our experiment at a total pressure of a mixture 171.1 kPa.

In the collision integral of electrons with atoms of helium, xenon and mercury diiodide molecules were taken into account the following processes: elastic scattering, excitation of energy levels of the atom helium (23S, 21S, 23P, 21P, 3SPD, 4SPD, 5SPD), ionization of helium atom; elastic scattering and excitation of the electronic states of xenon atom with a threshold energies: 3.4 eV, 8.31 eV, 8.44 eV, 9.69 eV, 10.0 eV, 11.0 eV, 11.7 eV, the ionization of xenon atoms and ionization of mercury diiodide molecules, dissociative excitation of electronic B2Σ +1/2 - state of mercury monoiodide. Data on the absolute values of the effective cross sections of these processes and their dependences on the electrons energy are taken from the database [14-16].

The electron density Ne was calculated by the relation [26]:

Ne. =J / e Vdr.

where, j is the discharge current density; е is the charge of an electron; and Vdr is the electron drift velocity,

Electron drift velocity was determined from the expression [17]:

Vdre E,

where µe is the electron mobility and E is the electric field on plasma.

The electric field on plasma was calculated according to the formula:

Е = Upl. / d,

with Upl - voltage across plasma, d-discharge gap.

The voltage on plasma (Upl.) was determined by Kirchhoff's second rule, using the experimentally measured values of the time variation of the voltage that is applied to the electrodes of the gas discharge radiation source (U) and also the voltage drop across the capacitance of the dielectric (Udl):

Upl.= U - Udl.,

Voltage (Udl.) calculated by the displaced charge (Q) and the capacitance of the dielectric barrier (Cd).:

Udl. = Q/ Cd.

Moved charge in the chain is determined by integrating the current based on the initial conditions:

Q (t) =  + Q0,

where Q0 = Q (t =0).

In figure 4 (a) is showed a characteristic form of electron energy distribution function (EEDF) as the reduced field strength parameter E/N (E –electric field strength, N- the total concentration of mixture components) changes in the range 1-100 Td in the mixture HgJ2 –Xe - He. There was a similar pattern in the dependencies EEDF and mean electron energy on E/N given by us for a binary mixture in [5]. However, for the value of E/N = 100 Td the mean electron energy was lower and its value was equal to 12.49 eV.

Figure 4. Plasma EEDF in a mixture HgJ2 - Xe - He for E/N parameter values: 1 (1), 25.8 (2) 50.5 (3) 75.3 (4), 100 (5) Td; the inset - dependence of the mean electron energy on parameter E/N (a). Dependences of discharge power specific losses on the parameter E/N: on dissociative excitation of B2Σ+1/2 -state of mercury monoiodide molecules by electrons (b,1), on 3Р2 - state excitation of xenon atoms by electrons (b, 2) and rate constants of dissociative excitation of mercury monoiodide molecules B2Σ+ 1/2 -state by electrons on the parameter E/N (c). The total mixture pressure P = 171.1 kPa.

The results of numerical calculation of mean electron energies allow to define their temperature in the gas discharge plasma of the radiator from the well-known relation [26]:

ε = 3/2 kT,

where ε - electron energy, k-Boltzmann's constant, T-temperature in degrees Kelvin.

It increases from 6728 K to 144 884 K when the parameter E/N changes from 1 to 100 Td respectively.

The electron mobility, as follows from the results of numerical calculations for mercury diiodide vapor, xenon and helium varies in the range (5.2 - 2.3) × 1024 N–1 (m V s)–1 as the parameter E/N varies in the range 1-100 Td, which gives the value of the electrons drift velocity 3.1 · 106 m / s and 1.36 · 106 m / s, respectively, at a field strength on plasma 17.2 · 106V / m and the value of the electron concentration 1.3 · 1018 m-3 - 4.6 · 1018 m-3for current density 100·104A / m2 at the surface of the inner electrode of radiation sources (2.5 ·10-4 m2).

Specific losses of discharge power for the dissociative excitation of mercury monoiodide molecules (state B2Σ +1/2) (Figure 4 b, curve 1) increase with the parameter E/N, reach a maximum of 8% for E /N=7.8 Td, and under a further increase of the parameter E/N decrease and reach a value of 0.23% for the parameter E/N = 100 Td. Specific losses of discharge power for process of excitation of the metastable state 3P2 of xenon atoms (Figure 4 b, curve 2) have a similar dependence on the reduced electric field strength, reach a maximum 4.7%, for the E/N = 11.2 Td. The rate of increase and fall of specific losses of discharge power on this process and its value are linked to the nature of the dependence of the effective cross section of B2Σ+1/2 state excitation and 3Р2 - states excitation of xenon atoms on the electron energy, its absolute value, the dependence of the electron energy distribution function on the values of the parameter E/N [17].

The dependence of the rate constants of dissociative excitation of mercury monoiodide molecules by electrons (Figure 4 c) on reduced electric field strength is comparable with the same dependence for the binary mixture. And in the range of values of the parameter E/N = 25-75 Td, in which operates a radiation source, a rate constant of excitation of mercury monoiodide molecules B2Σ +1/2 - state has smaller magnitudes [5]. Its value is in the range (1.4 - 2.2) 10-14 m3/ s.

The emergence of emission from electronic-vibrational transition B2Σ+1/2 X2Σ+1/2 of HgI* exciplex molecules in a gas-discharge plasma on three-component mixtures of mercury diiodide, xenon and helium occurs in consequence of the same process as for the binary mixture, except quenching process of mercury monoiodide molecules state by xenon atoms [15, 18, 19]:

HgI2 + e  HgJ2*  HgJ*+          (1)

HgI*®HgI + hn,                               (2)

HgI* + M®HgI + M + DE,                        (3)

where M- concentration of molecules and atoms (HgI2, Xe, He), respectively, DE - the energy difference in the reaction.

The kinetic equation for the population of the state HgI(-state):

= kd [HgI2][Ne] - tr-1 [HgI*] – kq [HgI*][M],   (4)

where kd - rate constant of dissociative excitation of molecules HgI* by electron impact, tr -radiative life time of HgI* molecules (-state), kq- quenching rate constant of HgI* molecules (-state); [HgI*], [HgI2], [Ne], [M] - concentrations of molecules HgI*, HgI2, electrons and quenching molecules and atoms (HgI2, Xe, He) respectively.

For quasi-stationary case from the relation (4) the emission intensity:

 = α(1 + kq tr [M]),                      (5)

where a = (kd hn [HgI2][Ne])-1.

The dependence of the emission intensity on the wavelength (Figure 3 a), explained by the same laws, which are inherent to the binary mixture due to the fact that concentrations of mercury diiodide molecules and helium in both mixtures are identical [5,12,20,21].

The dependence of the radiation power of exciplex molecule HgI* on the partial pressure of xenon (Figure 3 b) is caused primarily by the following processes: an increase in the electron concentration with increasing of xenon partial pressure in mixtures, changes the fraction of discharge energy, which is consumed for working mixture heating; a change in the mean electron energy and the rate constant of exciplex molecules HgI* excitation depending on the values of the parameter E/N, as well as the process of quenching of HgI* molecules B2Σ+1/2 – state in collisions with xenon atoms [17,22]. The presence of a maximum and a further drop in the radiation power of mercury monoiodide exciplex molecules with an increase of partial pressure of xenon is due to the process of quenching this state of mercury monoiodide molecules in collisions with atoms of xenon, the rate constant of which is equal to 2.2 10-19 m3/s, respectively [23]:

HgI* + Xe → HgI + Xe + DE,                       (6)

where ΔE - the energy difference in the reaction.

Achieving the maximum value of the radiation power in mercury diiodide vapor, xenon, and helium mixture earlier in time (Figure 3 c) than with a mixture of mercury diiodide vapor and helium (Figure 1 d [5]) is caused by the additional channel of elastic scattering of electrons by atoms of xenon, which leads to a greater heating rate of the mixture and respectively, to increase the partial pressure of mercury diiodide vapor and ultimately population of HgI* molecules В2Σ+1/2–state.

In mixtures of mercury diiodide vapor with xenon and helium average output power of mercury monoiodide exciplex molecules is higher (Figure 3 b,c), comparable with a mixture of only mercury diiodide vapor and helium (Figure 1 b, c [5]) despite the fact that specific power of the discharge on dissociative excitation of HgI* molecules B2Σ+1/2-state by electrons is lower (Process 1, Figure 4 b, curve 1 ) than in a mixture of mercury diiodide vapor with helium (Figure 2 b [5]).

The increase of the radiation power in mercury diiodide vapor, xenon and helium mixture (Figure 3 b, c) comparing with mercury diodide vapor and helium mixture can be caused by the process of quenching mercury monoiodide molecules С2Π+1/2 and D2Π+3/2 -states by xenon atoms with the transfer of the population to B2Σ+1/2-state:

HgI(C2, D2Π+3/2 ) + Xe  HgI(B2Σ+1/2) +Xe+ΔE1,2  (7)

which was first discovered in experiments on the photodissociation of mercury diiodide [22, 24] (ΔE1,2 - the energy difference between the states C2, D2Π3/2 and B2 molecules HgI). Arguments in favor of this are the change of the ratio of amplitudes of radiation pulses and the reduction of their duration (Figure 3 d) in a mixture HgI2-Xe-He comparable with HgI2-He mixture (Figure 1 f [5]), as well as data on kqτ =4.5×10-24 m3[23] (kq - quenching rate constant of mercury monoiodide molecules C-state by xenon, τ - lifetime of molecules HgI(C2). This quenching process is additional to the main process (1) dissosiative excitation of HgI(B2) molecules by electrons.

Since the power density of the discharge on the excitation of the metastable state 3Р2 of xenon atoms has a high value (Figure 4 b, curve 2), the increased value of the radiation power contributes to the collision of metastable xenon atoms (3Р2- state) with mercury diiodide molecules:

HgI2 +Xe(3Р2) ® HgI2* ® HgI(C2, D2Π+3/2 ) + Xe, (8)

whereby С2Π+1/2 and D2Π+3/2 -states of mercury monoiodide molecules further populated due to dissociation of the excited state of mercury diiodide molecules, which results in accordance with the process of quenching (8) to a higher population of mercury monoiodide molecules B2-state and ultimately to a greater radiation power.

4. Conclusion

In conclusion, the experimental and theoretical characteristics of gas-discharge plasma in mercury diiodide vapor, xenon and helium mixture are studied. Regularities in spectral, temporal and energy characteristics of plasma, depending on the partial pressures of the mixture components are established. The values of the partial pressures of mixture components are defined at which the average and pulse power of 0.8 Watts and 293 Watts is reached respectively from emission volume 111ˑ10-6 m3 in violet-blue spectral range. Increased output power can be caused by the process of quenching С2Π+1/2 and D2Π+3/2 states of mercury monoiodide molecules by xenon atoms with the transfer of the population to B2Σ+1/2-state, as well as the process of collision of a metastable xenon atoms (3Р2 - state ) with mercury diiodide molecules.

Atmospheric pressure barrier discharge plasma in mercury diiodide vapor, xenon and helium mixture can be applied as the working medium of the exciplex radiator in the blue - violet spectral range that can be used in scientific researches in biotechnology, photonics, medicine, as well as to create a discharge indicator panels.


References

  1. Burnham R. Discharge Pumped Mercuric Halide Dissociation Lasers.Applied Physics Letters. Vol. No. 25, 1978, pp. 152-156.
  2. Gavrilova Yu E, Zrodnikov V S, Klenentov A D and Podsosonnyi, A S. Excimer HgJ* Laser Excited by an Electric Discharge. Quant. Electron. Vol. No. 7, 1980, pp. 2495-2497.
  3. Konoplev A N, Kelman V A and Shevera V S. Investigation into Pulse Discharge Emission in ZnI2, CdI2 and HgI2 Mixtures with Helium and Neon. Journal of Applied Spectroscopy.Vol. No. 39,1983, pp. 315-317.
  4. Malinin A.N. Excitation of Mercury Monohalides in the Plasma of Pulse-Periodic Discharge in Mixtures of Mercury Dihalides and Rare Gases. Laser Physics.Vol. No. 7, 1997, pp.1032-1040.
  5. Malinina Antonina. Diagnostics of Optical Characteristics and Parameters of Gas-Discharge Plasma Based on Mercury Diiodide and Helium Mixture. Open Journal of Applied Sciences. Vol. No. 5, 2015, pp. 826-832.
  6. Posudin Yu I 1989 Laser Photobiology (Kiev: Vishcha shkola)
  7. Romanenko V D, Krot Yu G, Sirenko L A and Solomatina V D 1999 Biotechnology of Hidrobion Cultivation (Kiev: Institute of Hydrobiology NAS Ukraine).
  8. http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/research/news/wklysumm_week_of_14dec15.html.
  9. Kogelschatz U. Excimer lamps: history, discharge physics and industrial applications.Proc. SPIE. Vol. No.5483, 2004,pp. 272–286.
  10. Efimov A I, Belorukova L P, Vasil’kova I V, and Chechev V P 1983 Properties of Inorganic Compounds:Handbook (Leningrad: Khimiya).
  11. Sapozhnikov R A Theoretical Photometry 1977 (Moscow: Énergiya).
  12. Pearse R W and Gaydon A G 1963 The Identification of Molecular Spectra (New York: Wiley).
  13. Zaidel’ A N, Prokof’ev V K, Raiskii S M, Slavnyi V A and Shreider E Ya 1977 Tables of Spectral Lines (Nauka: Moscow).
  14. http://www.bolsig.laplace.univ-tlse.fr/
  15. Kushawaha V and Mahmood MJ. Electron Impact Dissociation of HgX2 (X=Cl, Br, I). Appl. Phys. Vol. No. 62, 1987, pp. 2173- 2177.
  16. Malinin A N. Excitation of the B2S+1/2State of Mercury Monohalides by Electron Impact. Laser Phys .Vol. No.7, 1997, pp. 1168-1176.
  17. Raizer Yu P 1991 Gas Discharge Physics (Moscow: Nauka).
  18. Malinin A N. The Efficiency of the Quenching of theB2S  State in Mercury Monohalides by Halogen-Containing Molecules in Active Media of HgCl, HgBr and HgJ Eximer Lasers. Laser Physics.Vol. No. 7, No. 6, 1997, pp. 1177-1181.
  19. MalininAN,ShuaibovА КandSheveraVS. Dissociative excitation of theB2S+1/2states of mercury monohalides by electron impact.Soviet Journal of Quantum Electronics.Vol. No.13,1983, pp. 977-978.
  20. WadtWR.TheelectronicstructureofHgClandHgBr,Appl.Phys.Lett.Vol.No.34,1979, pp.658-660.
  21. Datsyuk V V, Izmailov I A and Kochelap V A. Vibrational relaxation of excimers. Phys. Usp.Vol. No. 41, 1998, pp. 379 -402.
  22. Roxlo C and Mandl A. Quenching Kinetics for the HgBr* (B2S1/2) and HgJ* (B2S1/2, С2П1/2) States J. Chem. Phys. Vol. No. 72, 1980, pp.541-543.
  23. Iden J G and Waynant R W. HgBr and HgJ B-State Quenching Rate Constans. Appl. Phys. Lett. Vol. No. 34, 1979, pp. 324-326.
  24. Bazhulin S P, Basov N G, Bugrimov S N and et al.Blue-violetHgI/HgI2laserwithwide-band optical pumpingby alinearlystabilized surface discharge.Soviet Journal of Quantum Electronics. Vol. No. 16, No. 5, 1986, pp. 663-665.

Article Tools
  Abstract
  PDF(701K)
Follow on us
ADDRESS
Science Publishing Group
548 FASHION AVENUE
NEW YORK, NY 10018
U.S.A.
Tel: (001)347-688-8931