Enhancement of the Molecular Ion Peak from Halogenated Benzenes and Phenols Using Femtosecond Laser Pulses in Conjunction with Supersonic Beam/Multiphoton Ionization Mass Spectrometry

Junichi Matsumoto, Cheng-Huang Lin, Totaro Imasaka

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

55 引文 (Scopus)

摘要

Halogenated benzenes and phenols are measured by multiphoton ionization mass spectrometry using femtosecond (150, 500 fs) and nanosecond (15 ns) laser pulses. The molecular ion is strongly enhanced for monohalobenzenes when the pulse width of the ionization laser is shorter than the lifetimes of their excited states. This is attributed to the reduction of intersystem crossing by a spin-orbit interaction, the so-called internal heavy-atom effect, and to rapid dissociation from the triplet state. A femtosecond laser pulse was deemed to be useful for the efficient ionization of dichlorobenzene and trichlorobenzene although their lifetimes are unknown, since polychlorinated benzenes are thought to have shorter lifetimes as the result of a stronger spin-orbit interaction. The ionization efficiencies of o-chlorophenol and p-chlorophenol are also obtained using femtosecond and nanosecond pulses. In the case of o-chlorophenol, intersystem crossing occurs more efficiently by stabilization of the triplet state by intramolecular hydrogen bonding, and as a result, the femtosecond pulse is more effective in ionizing o-chlorophenol, which has a shorter lifetime. These results indicate that an ultrashort laser pulse is very useful in improving the ionization efficiency for a molecule with a short lifetime, such as polychlorinated dioxins and their precursors.

原文英語
頁(從 - 到)4524-4529
頁數6
期刊Analytical Chemistry
69
發行號22
DOIs
出版狀態已發佈 - 1997 十一月 15

指紋

Phenols
Benzene
Ultrashort pulses
Ionization
Mass spectrometry
Mass Spectrometry
Lasers
Ions
Orbit
Laser pulses
Orbits
Dioxins
Hydrogen Bonding
Excited states
Hydrogen bonds
Stabilization
Atoms
Molecules
2-chlorophenol

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Analytical Chemistry

引用此文

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abstract = "Halogenated benzenes and phenols are measured by multiphoton ionization mass spectrometry using femtosecond (150, 500 fs) and nanosecond (15 ns) laser pulses. The molecular ion is strongly enhanced for monohalobenzenes when the pulse width of the ionization laser is shorter than the lifetimes of their excited states. This is attributed to the reduction of intersystem crossing by a spin-orbit interaction, the so-called internal heavy-atom effect, and to rapid dissociation from the triplet state. A femtosecond laser pulse was deemed to be useful for the efficient ionization of dichlorobenzene and trichlorobenzene although their lifetimes are unknown, since polychlorinated benzenes are thought to have shorter lifetimes as the result of a stronger spin-orbit interaction. The ionization efficiencies of o-chlorophenol and p-chlorophenol are also obtained using femtosecond and nanosecond pulses. In the case of o-chlorophenol, intersystem crossing occurs more efficiently by stabilization of the triplet state by intramolecular hydrogen bonding, and as a result, the femtosecond pulse is more effective in ionizing o-chlorophenol, which has a shorter lifetime. These results indicate that an ultrashort laser pulse is very useful in improving the ionization efficiency for a molecule with a short lifetime, such as polychlorinated dioxins and their precursors.",
author = "Junichi Matsumoto and Cheng-Huang Lin and Totaro Imasaka",
year = "1997",
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T1 - Enhancement of the Molecular Ion Peak from Halogenated Benzenes and Phenols Using Femtosecond Laser Pulses in Conjunction with Supersonic Beam/Multiphoton Ionization Mass Spectrometry

AU - Matsumoto, Junichi

AU - Lin, Cheng-Huang

AU - Imasaka, Totaro

PY - 1997/11/15

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N2 - Halogenated benzenes and phenols are measured by multiphoton ionization mass spectrometry using femtosecond (150, 500 fs) and nanosecond (15 ns) laser pulses. The molecular ion is strongly enhanced for monohalobenzenes when the pulse width of the ionization laser is shorter than the lifetimes of their excited states. This is attributed to the reduction of intersystem crossing by a spin-orbit interaction, the so-called internal heavy-atom effect, and to rapid dissociation from the triplet state. A femtosecond laser pulse was deemed to be useful for the efficient ionization of dichlorobenzene and trichlorobenzene although their lifetimes are unknown, since polychlorinated benzenes are thought to have shorter lifetimes as the result of a stronger spin-orbit interaction. The ionization efficiencies of o-chlorophenol and p-chlorophenol are also obtained using femtosecond and nanosecond pulses. In the case of o-chlorophenol, intersystem crossing occurs more efficiently by stabilization of the triplet state by intramolecular hydrogen bonding, and as a result, the femtosecond pulse is more effective in ionizing o-chlorophenol, which has a shorter lifetime. These results indicate that an ultrashort laser pulse is very useful in improving the ionization efficiency for a molecule with a short lifetime, such as polychlorinated dioxins and their precursors.

AB - Halogenated benzenes and phenols are measured by multiphoton ionization mass spectrometry using femtosecond (150, 500 fs) and nanosecond (15 ns) laser pulses. The molecular ion is strongly enhanced for monohalobenzenes when the pulse width of the ionization laser is shorter than the lifetimes of their excited states. This is attributed to the reduction of intersystem crossing by a spin-orbit interaction, the so-called internal heavy-atom effect, and to rapid dissociation from the triplet state. A femtosecond laser pulse was deemed to be useful for the efficient ionization of dichlorobenzene and trichlorobenzene although their lifetimes are unknown, since polychlorinated benzenes are thought to have shorter lifetimes as the result of a stronger spin-orbit interaction. The ionization efficiencies of o-chlorophenol and p-chlorophenol are also obtained using femtosecond and nanosecond pulses. In the case of o-chlorophenol, intersystem crossing occurs more efficiently by stabilization of the triplet state by intramolecular hydrogen bonding, and as a result, the femtosecond pulse is more effective in ionizing o-chlorophenol, which has a shorter lifetime. These results indicate that an ultrashort laser pulse is very useful in improving the ionization efficiency for a molecule with a short lifetime, such as polychlorinated dioxins and their precursors.

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