By Douglas C. Neckers, William S. Jenks, Thomas Wolff
Content material: Ensemble Photophysics of inflexible Polyphenylene dependent Dendritic buildings (M. Lor, G. Schweitzer, M. Van Der Auweraer, J. Hofkens, and F. C. De Schryver). Photochemistry of Short-Lived Species utilizing Multibeam Irradiation (Mamoru Fujitsuka and Tetsuro Majma). Two-Photon actual, natural, and Polymer Chemistry: thought, options, Chromophore layout, and functions (Bernd Strehmel and Veronika Strehmel). Index. Cumulative Index Volumes
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Vitukhnovsky, Chem. Phys. Lett. 1998, 298, 341. S. Jordens, G. De Belder, M. Lor, G. Schweitzer, M. van der Auweraer, T. Weil, A. -W. Wiesler, K. Mu¨ llen, and F. C. De Schryver, Photochem. Photobiol. Sci. 2003, 2, 1118. S. Jordens, G. De Belder, M. Lor, G. Schweitzer, M. van der Auweraer, T. Weil, E. Reuther, K. Mu¨ llen, and F. C. De Schryver, Photochem. Photobiol. Sci. 2003, 2, 177. M. Lor, R. De, S. Jordens, G. De Belder, G. Schweitzer, M. Cotlet, J. Hofkens, T. Weil, A. Herrmann, K. Mu¨ llen, M.
25. Transient absorption spectra of p-C1P1 at different delay times: À10 ps (&), 1 ps (*), 2 ps (~), 5 ps (q), 10 ps (^), and 30 ps (3). Inset: Detailed display of the 520–580 nm region. 450 to 600 nm and a positive signal beyond 600 nm with a maximum approximately at 660 nm. In first approximation, both features can be seen instantaneously after excitation and decay on a nanosecond time scale. Since the signal in the transient absorption spectrum above 600 nm is positive, it can predominantly be attributed to an excited state absorption (ESA) process.
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