Ágnes Vibók

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In this article are considered the conical intersections (ci's) related to the N-H bond in the methylamine, CH(3)NH(2), molecule. The novel feature that was revealed is that the two lowest states 1A(') and 1A(") are coupled by a line of cis located in HC-NHH plane-a line that is formed by moving a single hydrogen on that plane while fixing the (six) other(More)
Recently we reported on a novel feature associated with the intersection of the two lowest states (1)A' and (1)A'' of the methylamine (J. Chem. Phys. 2008, 128, 244302). We established the existence of a finite (closed) line of conical intersections (ci), namely, a finite seam, located in the HC-NHH symmetry plane, a line that is formed by moving a single(More)
Numerical simulations are presented to validate the possible use of cutting-edge attosecond time-resolved photoelectron spectroscopy to observe in real time the creation of an electronic wavepacket and subsequent electronic motion in a neutral molecule photoexcited by a UV pump pulse within a few femtoseconds.
It is known that conical intersections (CIs) can be induced by laser light even in diatomics. In the close vicinity of these laser-induced CIs (LICIs) the nonadiabatic effects are infinitely strong, as is the case for naturally appearing CIs in field-free polyatomics. In the present work we study the photodissociation dynamics of the D(2)(+) molecule in an(More)
Previous works have shown that dressing of diatomic molecules by standing or by running laser waves gives rise to the appearance of so-called light-induced conical intersections (LICIs). Because of the strong nonadiabatic couplings, the existence of such LICIs may significantly change the dynamical properties of a molecular system. In our former paper (J.(More)
Nonadiabatic effects are ubiquitous in physics, chemistry, and biology. They are strongly amplified by conical intersections (CIs), which are degeneracies between electronic states of triatomic or larger molecules. A few years ago it was revealed that CIs in molecular systems can be formed by laser light, even in diatomics. Because of the prevailing strong(More)
In previous publications (J. Phys. B: At., Mol. Opt. Phys.2008, 41, 221001; J. Phys. B: At., Mol. Opt. Phys. 2011, 44, 045603) a novel and physically interesting phenomenon was found in the field of light-matter interactions. It was shown theoretically that exposing a molecule to a laser field can give rise to the appearance of so-called light-induced(More)
We follow a suggestion by Lipoff and Herschbach (Mol. Phys. 2010, 108, 1133) and compare dressed potentials to get insight regarding the low-energy dynamics (e.g., cold reaction) taking place in molecular systems. In this particular case we are interested in studying the effect of topological effects on the interacting atoms. For this purpose we consider(More)
This article is divided into two main parts: (1) The theoretical part contains a new derivation of the topological matrix D (M. Baer and A. Alijah, Chem. Phys. Lett., 2000, 319, 489) which is based, solely, on the spatial dependent electronic manifold. This derivation enables more intimate relations between the adiabatic and the diabatic frameworks as is(More)
We report here on the two lowest, rigorous-accurate diabatic potential energy surfaces (PES), for the F + H2 system, as calculated by including the two dominant topological effects of this system at the low energy region, namely, the Jahn-Teller effect and the Renner-Teller effect. Both effects were treated in the most rigorous way as demanded by the(More)