Advertisement

16O3 Coriolis Coupling Parameters of the (521), (700), (280) and (342) Interacting States

  • Guy Guelachvili
  • Nathalie Picqué
Chapter
Part of the Molecules and Radicals book series (volume 20C2)

Abstract

This chapter provides the Coriolis coupling parameters of the (521), (700), (280) and (342) interacting states of 16O3 measured using continuous wave–cavity ring down spectroscopy.

Natural isotopic abundance: 0.992728.

Reference

[2012DeB]

Method

Continous wave –cavity ring down spectroscopy.

Equations

Equations  10 and  23 in chapter “ Introduction”.

Statistical errors

One standard deviation in units of the least significant full size digits.

Remarks

All values are given in cm−1.

Calculated constants are purposely given with a supplementary digit, in index form, in order to reproduce the energy levels to experimental accuracy.

A definite choice between the (280) and the (342) dark state assignments, is not possible. As a result their vibrational designation could be interchanged in the designation of the Coriolis coupling parameters;

Molecular constants determined in the same fit are given in chapter “ 16O3 Vibrational Energy and Rotational and Centrifugal Distortion Constants for the (521), State, and for the Vibrational Dark States (700), (280), and (342)

The isotopic composition of the elements used for the calculation of the natural isotopic abundance is taken from [2007Coh].

Abbreviation

SE: Statistical error.

 

Coriolis type coupling parameters

 

<521|H|dark 700>

<dark 280|H|521>

<dark 342|H|521>

 

Value

SE

Value

SE

Value

SE

C 001

-0.008210

33

    

C 011

-0.003558

20

0.0224866

20

  

C 003

    

0.000011324

55

Symbols and abbreviations

Short form

Full form

C y , C yz

Coriolis coupling parameter

SE

Statistical error

References

  1. [2000Tyu]
    Tyuterev, V.G., Tashkun, S.A., Schwenke, D.W., Jensen, P., Cours, T., Barbe, A., and Jacon, M.: Variational EKE-calculations of rovibrational energies of the ozone molecule from an empirical potential function. Chem. Phys. Lett. 316 (2000) 271–279.ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. [2007Coh]
    Cohen, E.R., Cvitaš, T., Frey, J.G., Holmström, B., Kuchitsu, K., Marquardt, R., Mills, I., Pavese, F., Quack, M., Stohner, J., Strauss, H.L., Takami, M., Thor, A.J.: Quantities, Units and Symbols in Physical Chemistry. The IUPAC Green Book, 3rd Ed., Cambridge: RSC Publishing, 2007.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. [2011Tyu]
    Tyuterev, V., Barbe, A., Starikova, E., Debacker-Barilly, M.R., Tashkun, S., Kochanov, R., Mikhailenko, S., Campargue, A., and Kassi, S.: The XXII HRMS Colloquium Dijon, France. (2011).Google Scholar
  4. [2012Deb]
    De Backer, M.R., Barbe, A., Starikova, E., Tyuterev, V.G., Kassi, S., and Campargue, A.: Detection and analysis of four new bands in CRDS 16O3 spectra between 7300 and 7600 cm−1. J. Mol. Spectrosc. 272 (2012) 43−50.ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Guy Guelachvili
    • 1
  • Nathalie Picqué
    • 2
  1. 1.Institut des Sciences Moléculaires d’Orsay (ISMO)CNRS, Univ. Paris-Sud, Univ. Paris-SaclayOrsayFrance
  2. 2.Institut des Sciences Moléculaires d’Orsay (ISMO)CNRS, Univ. Paris-Sud, Univ. Paris-SaclayOrsayFrance

Personalised recommendations