Martin Jungen

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The gas-phase photoelectron spectrum of water in the 12-20 eV energy range is simulated. The potential energy surfaces (PESs) of the three cationic states involved show several degeneracies. The ground state (X(2)B(1)) and the first excited state (A(2)A(1)) are degenerate components of a (2)Pi(u) state in linear geometry leading to Renner-Teller coupling(More)
The absorption spectrum of jet-cooled CH(3)Cl was photographed from 165 to 117 nm (or 60,000 - 85,000 cm(-1), 7.5-10.5 eV) at a resolution limit of 0.0008 nm (0.3-0.6 cm(-1) or 0.04-0.08 meV). Even in the best structured region of the spectrum, from 70,000 to 85,000 cm(-1) (8.7-10.5 eV), observed bandwidths (full width at half maximum) are large, from 50 to(More)
The static and dynamic aspects of the Jahn-Teller (JT) interactions in the 3p(E') and 3d(E") Rydberg electronic states of H3 are analyzed theoretically. The static aspects are discussed based on recent ab initio quantum chemistry results, and the dynamic aspects are examined in terms of the vibronic spectra and nonradiative decay behavior of these states.(More)
The resonant Auger decay of water molecules is investigated. Here, the excitation process, the motion of the nuclei, and the decay of the resonantly excited state take place on the same (femtosecond) time scale. Therefore, a multistep picture is not suitable. Instead, the nuclear wave packet at each instant of time is a result of several competing and(More)
We report differential scattering experiments on the laser excitation of Na + M collision pairs with M = N(2), CO, C(2)H(2), and CO(2). The collision event is probed by the laser polarization revealing geometric and electronic properties of the collision pair. The experimental data are compared to the results of a Monte Carlo trajectory simulation using ab(More)
We present a theoretical investigation of the resonant Auger effect in gas-phase water. As in our earlier work, the simulation of nuclear dynamics is treated in a one-step picture, because excitation and decay events cannot be disentangled. Extending this framework, we now account for the vibronic coupling in the cationic final states arising from(More)
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