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Handbook of Lasers eBook - Rovhal_Knullare torrent

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Date 2008-10-11 16:26:51
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Description

** Handbook of Lasers **

** Marvin J. Weber Ph.D. **
** Lawence Berkeley National Laboratory **
** University of California **
** Berkeley, California ** 

1186 pages

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Lasers continue to be an amazingly robust field of activity. Anyone seeking a photon source is now confronted with an enormous number of possible lasers and laser wavelengths to choose from, but no single, comprehensive source to help them make that choice. The Handbook of Lasers provides an authoritative compilation of lasers, their properties, and original references in a readily accessible form. Organized by lasing media-solids, liquids, and gases-each section is subdivided into distinct laser types. Each type carries a brief description, followed by tables listing the lasing element or medium, host, lasing transition and wavelength, operating properties, primary literature citations, and, for broadband lasers, reported tuning ranges. The importance and value of the Handbook of Lasers cannot be overstated. Serving as both an archive and as an indicator of emerging trends, it reflects the state of knowledge and development in the field, provides a rapid means of obtaining reference data, and offers a pathway to the literature. It contains data useful for comparison with predictions and for developing models of processes, and may reveal fundamental inconsistencies or conflicts in the data.

SECTION 1: SOLID STATE LASERS

1.0 Introduction
1.1 Crystalline Paramagnetic Ion Lasers
1.1.1 Introduction
1.1.2 Host Crystals Used for Transition Metal Laser Ions
1.1.3 Host Crystals Used for Lanthanide Laser Ions
1.1.4 Tables of Transition Metal Ion Lasers
1.1.5 Tables of Divalent Lanthanide Ion Lasers
1.1.6 Tables of Trivalent Lanthanide Ion Lasers
1.1.7 Actinide Ion Lasers
1.1.8 Other Ions Exhibiting Gain
1.1.9 Self-Frequency-Doubled Lasers
1.1.10 Commercial Transition Metal Ion Lasers
1.1.11 Commercial Lanthanide Ion Lasers
1.1.12 References
1.2 Glass Lasers
1.2.1 Introduction
1.2.2 Tables of Glass Lasers
1.2.3 Glass Amplifiers
1.2.4. Commercial Glass Lasers
1.2.5. References
1.3 Solid State Dye Lasers
1.3.1. Introduction
1.3.2. Dye Doped Organic Lasers
1.3.3. Silica and Silica Gel Dye Lasers
1.3.4. Dye Doped Inorganic Crystal Lasers
1.3.5. Dye Doped Glass Lasers
1.3.6. Dye Doped Gelatin Lasers
1.3.7. Dye Doped Biological Lasers
1.3.8. Commercial Solid State Dye Lasers
1.3.9. References
1.4 Color Center Lasers
1.4.1 Introduction
1.4.2 Crystals and Centers Used for Color Center Lasers
1.4.3 Table of Color Center Lasers
1.4.4 Commercial Color Center Lasers
1.4.5 References

SECTION 2: LIQUID LASERS

2.1 Liquid Organic Dye Lasers
2.1.1 Introduction
2.1.2 Chemical Nomenclature
2.1.3 Tables of Liquid Organic Dye Lasers
2.1.4 Commercial Dye Lasers
2.1.5 Dye Laser Tuning Curves
2.1.6 References
2.2 Rare Earth Liquid Lasers
2.2.1 Introduction
2.2.2 Chelate Liquid Lasers
2.2.2 Aprotic Liquid Lasers
2.3 Liquid Polymer Lasers
2.4 Liquid Excimer Lasers

SECTION 3: GAS LASERS

3.0 Introduction
3.1 Neutral Atom Gas Lasers
3.1.1 Introduction
3.1.2 Tables of Neutral Atom Gas Lasers
3.2 Ionized Gas Lasers
3.2.1 Introduction
3.2.2 Energy Level Diagrams for Ionized Gas Lasers
3.2.3 Tables of Ionized Gas Lasers
3.3 Molecular Gas Lasers
3.3.1 Electronic Transition Lasers
3.3.2 Vibrational Transition Lasers
3.4 Far Infrared and Millimeter Wave Gas Lasers
3.4.1 Introduction
3.4.2 Tables of Atomic Far Infrared Gas Lasers
3.4.3 Tables - Molecular Far Infrared and Millimeter Wave Gas Lasers
3.5. Commercial Gas Lasers
3.6 Comments
3.7 References

SECTION 4: OTHER LASERS

4.1 Extreme Ultraviolet and Soft X-Ray Lasers
4.1.1 Introduction
4.1.2 Lasing Transitions of H-like Ions
4.1.3 Lasing Transitions of Li-like Ions
4.1.4 Lasing Transitions of Be-like Ions
4.1.5 Lasing Transitions of Ne-like Ions
4.1.6 Lasing Transitions of Co-like Ions
4.1.7 Lasing Transitions of Ni-like Ions
4.1.8 Lasing Transitions of Pd-like Ions
4.1.9 References
4.2 Free Electron Lasers
4.2.1 Introduction
4.2.2 Short Wavelength Free Electron Lasers
4.2.3 Long Wavelength Free Electron Lasers
4.3 Nuclear Pumped Lasers
4.3.1 Introduction
4.3.2 Reactor Pumped Lasers
4.3.3 Nuclear Device Pumped Lasers
4.3.4 References
4.4 Natural Lasers
4.5 Inversionless Lasers
4.6 Amplification of Core-Valence Luminescence

APPENDICES

Appendix I Laser Safety
Appendix II Acronyms, Abbreviations, Initialisms, and Common Names for Types of Lasers, Laser Materials, Laser Structures and Operating
Configurations, and Systems Involving Lasers
Appendix III Electron Configurations of Neutral Atoms in the Ground State
Appendix IV Fundamental Constants




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