Download Desorption Induced by Electronic Transitions DIET II: by N. D. Lang (auth.), Professor Dr. Wilhelm Brenig, Professor PDF

By N. D. Lang (auth.), Professor Dr. Wilhelm Brenig, Professor Dr. Dietrich Menzel (eds.)

The moment workshop on Desorption caused by means of digital Transitions (DIET II) happened October 15-17, 1984, in SchloB Elmau, Bavaria. nutrition II, fol­ lowing the nice luck of nutrition I (edited by means of N. H. Tolk, M. M. Traum, J. C. Tully, T. E. Madey and released in Springer Ser. Chem. Phys. , Vol. 24), back introduced jointly over 60 staff during this interesting box. The "hard co­ re of specialists" used to be basically kind of like in nutrition I however the basic overlap of members among the 2 conferences was once small. whereas nutrition I had the functionality of an exposition of the prestige of the sphere vitamin II focussed extra on new advancements. the most emphasis was once back at the microscopic less than­ status of nutrition yet a couple of facet facets and the appliance of nutrition rules to different fields reminiscent of sputtering, laser-induced desorption, fractu­ re, erosion, and so forth. have been thought of, too. New mechanisms and new subtle expe­ rimental innovations have been proposed and mentioned on the assembly severely yet with nice enthusiasm. as well as the talks, there has been a continuing poster exhibition which additionally prompted prolonged and excited discussions. This booklet is a suite of papers summarizing the talks and posters offered on the meeting.

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Phys. 6, 445 (1974). H. t. E. J. Van der Wiel, Chern. Phys. ~, 299 (1978). 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. B. Cairns, H. I. Schoen, J. Chem. Phys. 55, 4886 (1971). ~ Kouchi, K. Ito, Y. Hatano, N. Oda, and T. Tsuboi, Chem. Phys. 36, 239 (1979). K. Becker, B. Stumpf, and G. Schulz, Chem. Phys. ~, 31 (1980). R. A. S. Taylor, J. Chem. Phys. 54, 3799 (1971). ~ Becker, B. Stumpf, and G. Schulz, Chem. Phys. Lett. ~, 102 (1980). A.

Liegener: Chern. Phys-:-Lett. 90, 188 (1982); 106, 201 (1984) and references therein. 11. S. Cederbaum and W. Domcke, in Advances in Chemical Physics (Wiley, New York, 1977), Vol. 36, p. 205. 12. M. Liegener: Phys. Rev. A, 28, 256 (1983) with those of Ref. 22. 13. R. Jennison: Chern. Phys. Lett. 69, 435 (1980). 14. R. H. M-:-Zehner: Phys. Rev. B 21,430 (1980). 15. M. Cini: Surf. Sci. 87, 483 (1979). 16. G. C. Desjonqueres, F. Ducastelle and D. Spanjaard: J. Phys. C 14, 4347 (1981). 17. R. Jennison, in preparation.

The physics, however, is rather different in our case. Let us look for as usual by the one-electron GREEN function of the metal, defined (8) where T is WICK's time-ordering o;,erator and 10) is the ground state of 41 (6). Actually, we are interested in the FOURIER transform of (8), Gkk(E), and, ultimately, in the metal density of states. In the special case of a separable interaction, I'i ,= Vluku " one has a one-body scattering problem and G (E) can be o~~ained closed form in terms of the transi tion matrix and the GREEN function of the clean metal.

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