Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byChloe Jacobs Modified over 3 years ago

1
Intensity, Frequency and Relaxation time in the CH stretch overtones Brant Billinghurst

2
Summary CH Overtone Intensities: TMA and DMS Structural information from CH overtones: Metallocenes ICL-PARPS: A instrument for determining the V-T relaxation of Overtone Vibration

3
CH-Stretch Overtone Study of Trimethyl amine and Dimethyl Sulfide Lone pair trans effect on TMA and DMS: Different CH bond lengths in methyl group Different CH stretching frequencies Different intensities Project goals: Measure the experimental intensities Compare with prediction of the (HCAO)LM model

4
Geometries Gauche: 1.0847 Å Trans: 1.0956 Å Gauche: 1.0823 Å Trans: 1.0832 Å

5
HCAO/LM Model Calculations: H. G. Kjaergaard and G. Low The Hamiltonian: 3 Morse oscillators Dipole moment function from Grid LM parameters from Birge-Spöner plots No coupling between methyl groups

6
Experimental The 1 st through 4 th overtones of Trimethyl amine d0,d3,d6,d8,and d9 Dimethyl Sulfide All spectra: Collected on a Nicolet 870 FT-IR With a 10 m Gas cell Curve fit analysis was done for the second through fourth overtones Win-IR software was used for all curve fitting In all cases correlation (R 2 ) better then.99 was achieved

7
Second Overtone TMA d8

8
Second Overtone TMA

9
Second Overtone TMA d6

10
Third Overtone TMA

11
Fourth Overtone TMA

12
Fourth Overtone DMS

13
Relative Intensities Intensities: % of given overtone region For this discussion Intensities are reported on a per bond basis L-L intensities given as a single value

14
Comparison of the intensities of Trimethyl amine d8

15
Comparison of the Second Overtone intensities of Trimethyl amine d0,d3,d6

16
Comparison of the Third Overtone intensities of Trimethyl amine d0,d3,d6

17
Comparison of the Fourth Overtone intensities of Trimethyl amine d0,d3,d6

18
Comparison of the intensities of Dimethyl Sulfide

19
Summary Spectra collected: 1st-4th overtones of TMA d0-d9 1st-4th overtones of DMS Most peaks were assigned Predicted and experimental intensities match well (HCAO)LM model showed bias towards trans CH Possible evidence of coupling between the methyl groups

20
Metallocenes: Overtone Frequencies and C-H Bond length Study 5 metallocenes 3 overtones observed r CH - CH correlation Goal: To determine The effect of metal on CH bond length Mg(C 2 H 5 ) 2 ionic ? If the combination bands are brightened by metal

21
Experimental Spectra collected on an Nicolet Nexus 870 Metallocenes in Carbon tetrachloride Sodium cyclopentadienyl in THF The first and second overtones Metallocenes 1 cm path length Sodium cyclopentadienyl 3mm path length The third overtone Metallocenes 10 cm path length Sodium cyclopentadienyl 3mm path length Bond length: Gaussian 98 at the BLYP/hybrid level.

22
First Overtone

23
Second Overtone

24
Third Overtone

25
Bond Length Frequency Correlations

26
Bond length Frequency Correlations IError in I SError in SR 2 of Fit HF/6-311G** First Overtone1.323.014.16E-51.77E-060.9875 Second Overtone1.287.0082.42E-58.81E-07.09869 Third Overtone1.273.0061.73E-55.59E-070.9876 BLYP First Overtone1.319.013.58E-52.15E-060.9755 Second Overtone1.270.021.88E-52.1E-060.8891 Third Overtone1.248.021.23E-51.35E-060.8732

27
Results FirstSecondThirdBLYP HF/6- 311G** BLYPHF/6- 311G** BLYPHF/6- 311G** BLYPCalc. Mg(C 5 H 5 ) 2 1.0711.0851.0711.0851.0721.0831.087 Fe(C 5 H 5 ) 2 1.0711.0841.0711.0851.0721.086 Co (C 5 H 5 ) 2 1.0701.0841.0701.0841.0711.0851.086 1.0711.0861.085 1.0721.0871.086 Ni (C 5 H 5 ) 2 1.0711.0841.0701.0841.085 Ru (C 5 H 5 ) 2 1.0711.0841.0701.0841.0721.086 Na (C 5 H 5 ) 2 1.0731.0881.0741.0881.0751.090 ±.002 ±.003±.002±.003

28
Summary Combination bands: Not due to metal Likely due to aromatic character of Na(Cp) Mg(Cp) 2 is likely not ionic The nature of metal has little effect on r CH

29
V-T relaxation of Overtones The phase shift of a PA signal can determine V-T relaxation times Little work on V-T relaxation of overtone vibrations. V-T relaxation is of interest because: Lazing of gases Chemical kinetics Transport properties

30
Dealing with variables Previous studies have been hampered by many variables that effect V-T relaxation. These include : Pressure Incident radiation intensity Presence of a buffer gas Cell design Electronics causing lag times Heat relaxation of the gas The use of a wire as a reference to eliminate problems with many of these variables

31
Cell design

32
Experimental setup

33
Flow Chart of ICL-PARPS

34
ICL-PARPS Signal

35
Possible Interpretations Case 1: The wire takes longer to relax than V-T relaxation Case 2: V-T relaxation causes a phase shift > 180º Case 3: Resonance causes Inversion of phase shift

36
Test for Case 1 Signal of the heated wire with a 50 khz frequency In theory the relaxation of the wire cannot take longer than 0.00002 sec

37
Analysis for Case 1 Negative apparent relaxations |0,0>|6> |0> |0,0>|7> |6> All values < -0.00002 sec

38
Analysis for Case 2 All relaxation times for TMA are negative Positive relaxation time for Methane

39
Analysis for Case 3 All relaxation times are positive |0,0>|6> > |6,0>|0> |0,0>|6> |7> |6,0>|0> |7> Methane 450 Times greater then what has been observed for the fundamental mode

40
Conclusions and Future Work Case 3 seems to be the correct More experimentation Error unacceptably high Replace resonance with a lock-in amplifier Collect both signals simultaneously Overall the system shows promise

41
Acknowledgements Supervisor: –Dr. K. M. Gough Committee Dr. A. Secco Dr. Tabisz Dr. Henry Dr. Wallace My Family & Friends My fellow Graduate students The Faculty and staff at the University of Manitoba Collaborators Dr. H. G. Kjaergaard Dr. G. Low Dr. Fedorov Dr. Snavely Dr. T. Gough Funding NSERC UMGF Brock award for Physical Chemistry Medicure

42
(HCAO)LM Model Theory The oscillator strength between the ground state g and excited state e is given by: Where: Is the frequency of the transition in wavenumbers Is the dipole momment function |e> and |g> are the vibrational wavefunctions

43
LM Parameters The values shown here a larger difference in anharmonicity By using more values the previous work lower error was achieved Agreement with previous work is generally within experimental error In all cases the presence of Fermi resonance contributed to the error

44
(HCAO)LM Model Theory For a methyl group the Hamiltonian is that of three Morse oscillators Where: Is the energy at the ground vibrational state Is the vibrational quantum number Is the LM frequency Is the anharmonicity

45
(HCAO)LM Model Theory a and a + are annihilation and creation operators, with approximately step down and step up properties The remaining terms are the coupling parameters

46
(HCAO)LM Model Theory The coupling parameters are Where Are elements of the G matrix Are elements of the force matrix

47
(HCAO)LM Model Theory Is the derivative of the dipole moment multiplied by (1/i!j!k!), obtained from 2D grids of the dipole moment as a function of both (q 1,q 2 ) and (q 1,q 3 ) q coordinates are displacements from equilibrium bond length

48
Fermi Resonance W is the perturbation function given by the anharmonic terms in the potential energy

49
Fermi Resonance =0 then 50/50 as increases approaches unperturbed

50
First Overtone

51
Second Overtone TMA d3

52
Third Overtone TMA d8

53
Third Overtone TMA d3

54
Third Overtone TMA d6

55
Fourth Overtone TMA d3

56
Fourth Overtone TMA d8

57
Fourth Overtone TMA d6

58
Second Overtone DMS

59
Third Overtone DMS

60
Density Functional Theory HF energy has the form: V is the nuclear repulsion energy P is the density matrix is the one-electron energy 1/2 is the classical coulomb repulsion of the electrons -1/2 is the exchange energy DFT energy has the form : EX[P] is the exchange functional EC[P] is the correlation functional

61
Comparison of the intensities of Trimethyl amine d0

62
Excitation of the acoustic wave

63
Energy Transfer Physics

64
Helmholtz Resonator Cell

65
Test: Equivalence of Resonance There is some difference between the sides The difference is not significant The difference also varies and is likely not due to a lack of symmetry Side #1Side #2Phase Freq.Amp.PhaseAmp.PhaseDiff. 560.03611.536266.06111.792266.8290.768 560.03511.516265.94311.935266.6500.707 560.03711.543265.97811.671266.9070.929 560.03611.482265.68911.743266.8191.13

66
Effect of Voltage Amplitude increases with voltage Increase is not linear No systematic change of phase with voltage Phases do differ between trials The difference is less for the phase differences Heated Reference WireLaser InducedPhase Diff. Volt.Freq.Amp.PhaseFreq.Amp.Phase 10345.0259.3124.63345.0514.74-26.46-51.08 1345.0240.9922.94345.0218.24-29.45-52.40 0.7345.0221.3619.79345.0219.34-32.30-52.10 0.5345.0211.1020.79345.0218.86-30.49-51.29

Similar presentations

Presentation is loading. Please wait....

OK

Revisit vibrational Spectroscopy

Revisit vibrational Spectroscopy

© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google

Ppt on writing letters Ms ppt online Ppt on job rotation evaluation Ppt on shell scripting training Ppt on c language fundamentals emc Ppt on energy conservation Ppt on festivals of punjab Ppt on life of guru gobind singh ji Ppt on special types of chromosomes according to size Performance related pay ppt online