TUTCRIS - Tampereen teknillinen yliopisto

TUTCRIS

Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms

Tutkimustuotos: Konferenssiesitys, posteri tai abstrakti

Standard

Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms. / Tiihonen, Juha; Kylänpää, Ilkka; Rantala, Tapio.

2017. Julkaisun esittämispaikka: 51st Annual Meeting of the Finnish Physical Society, Helsinki, Suomi.

Tutkimustuotos: Konferenssiesitys, posteri tai abstrakti

Harvard

Tiihonen, J, Kylänpää, I & Rantala, T 2017, 'Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms' Artikkeli esitetty, Helsinki, Suomi, 22/03/17 - 24/03/17, .

APA

Tiihonen, J., Kylänpää, I., & Rantala, T. (2017). Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms. Julkaisun esittämispaikka: 51st Annual Meeting of the Finnish Physical Society, Helsinki, Suomi.

Vancouver

Tiihonen J, Kylänpää I, Rantala T. Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms. 2017. Julkaisun esittämispaikka: 51st Annual Meeting of the Finnish Physical Society, Helsinki, Suomi.

Author

Tiihonen, Juha ; Kylänpää, Ilkka ; Rantala, Tapio. / Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms. Julkaisun esittämispaikka: 51st Annual Meeting of the Finnish Physical Society, Helsinki, Suomi.

Bibtex - Lataa

@conference{0085dd5195b647c5b371518119a191bc,
title = "Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms",
abstract = "The significance of nonlinear optical properties (NOP) is pronounced in many physical scales starting from microscopic interactions, such as van der Waals, to macroscopic properties, like dielectric constant and refractive index. Obtaining NOP, that is, dipole and multipole moments and (hyper)polarizabilities of matter, by computational simulation is particularly important in systems beyond experimental reach, such as exotic light-nucleus molecules in warm dense matter present in stars and gas planets, or short life-time particles such as positron. Most first-principles approaches are straightforward in 0 K but become tedious in thermal ensembles and beyond the adiabatic approximation. The path-integral Monte Carlo method (PIMC) provides a tangible interface between the tensorial and the thermally averaged character of molecular (hyper)polarizabilities. In a recent study [1], we have derived field-free estimators that make the computation even more straightforward than our previous finite-field approach [2]. With the adiabatic, i.e. Born–Oppenheimer, approximation we obtain accurate tensorial ground state (hyper)polarizabilities, while the non-adiabatic simulation adds in considerable rovibrational effects and thermal coupling. In case of several two-electron systems, our results at the 0 K limit are either novel or in excellent agreement with the literature (e.g., see Fig. 1). Besides these results, we are presenting the derivation and demonstration of yet unpublished estimators for dipole-quadrupole polarizabilities of small molecules.",
author = "Juha Tiihonen and Ilkka Kyl{\"a}np{\"a}{\"a} and Tapio Rantala",
year = "2017",
month = "3",
day = "23",
language = "English",
note = "51st Annual Meeting of the Finnish Physical Society : Physics Days 2017 ; Conference date: 22-03-2017 Through 24-03-2017",
url = "http://fp2017.physics.aalto.fi/",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Lataa

TY - CONF

T1 - Computing thermal effects on nonlinear optical properties of small atoms

AU - Tiihonen, Juha

AU - Kylänpää, Ilkka

AU - Rantala, Tapio

PY - 2017/3/23

Y1 - 2017/3/23

N2 - The significance of nonlinear optical properties (NOP) is pronounced in many physical scales starting from microscopic interactions, such as van der Waals, to macroscopic properties, like dielectric constant and refractive index. Obtaining NOP, that is, dipole and multipole moments and (hyper)polarizabilities of matter, by computational simulation is particularly important in systems beyond experimental reach, such as exotic light-nucleus molecules in warm dense matter present in stars and gas planets, or short life-time particles such as positron. Most first-principles approaches are straightforward in 0 K but become tedious in thermal ensembles and beyond the adiabatic approximation. The path-integral Monte Carlo method (PIMC) provides a tangible interface between the tensorial and the thermally averaged character of molecular (hyper)polarizabilities. In a recent study [1], we have derived field-free estimators that make the computation even more straightforward than our previous finite-field approach [2]. With the adiabatic, i.e. Born–Oppenheimer, approximation we obtain accurate tensorial ground state (hyper)polarizabilities, while the non-adiabatic simulation adds in considerable rovibrational effects and thermal coupling. In case of several two-electron systems, our results at the 0 K limit are either novel or in excellent agreement with the literature (e.g., see Fig. 1). Besides these results, we are presenting the derivation and demonstration of yet unpublished estimators for dipole-quadrupole polarizabilities of small molecules.

AB - The significance of nonlinear optical properties (NOP) is pronounced in many physical scales starting from microscopic interactions, such as van der Waals, to macroscopic properties, like dielectric constant and refractive index. Obtaining NOP, that is, dipole and multipole moments and (hyper)polarizabilities of matter, by computational simulation is particularly important in systems beyond experimental reach, such as exotic light-nucleus molecules in warm dense matter present in stars and gas planets, or short life-time particles such as positron. Most first-principles approaches are straightforward in 0 K but become tedious in thermal ensembles and beyond the adiabatic approximation. The path-integral Monte Carlo method (PIMC) provides a tangible interface between the tensorial and the thermally averaged character of molecular (hyper)polarizabilities. In a recent study [1], we have derived field-free estimators that make the computation even more straightforward than our previous finite-field approach [2]. With the adiabatic, i.e. Born–Oppenheimer, approximation we obtain accurate tensorial ground state (hyper)polarizabilities, while the non-adiabatic simulation adds in considerable rovibrational effects and thermal coupling. In case of several two-electron systems, our results at the 0 K limit are either novel or in excellent agreement with the literature (e.g., see Fig. 1). Besides these results, we are presenting the derivation and demonstration of yet unpublished estimators for dipole-quadrupole polarizabilities of small molecules.

M3 - Paper, poster or abstract

ER -