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Chapter 30

Chapter 30. Light Emission. Radio waves are produced by. electrons moving up and down an antenna. Visible light is produced by. electrons changing energy states in an atom. 1. EXCITATION. Bohr Planetary Model of the Atom.

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Chapter 30

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  1. Chapter 30 Light Emission

  2. Radio waves are produced by electrons moving up and down an antenna. Visible light is produced by electrons changing energy states in an atom.

  3. 1. EXCITATION Bohr Planetary Model of the Atom

  4. occurs when an electron in an atom is given energy causing it to jump to a higher orbit. Excitation - This can happen through collisions or photon absorption (the photon absorption must exactly match the energy jump).

  5. e- Here comes a nucleus With possible orbits for electrons In this configuration the atom is not excited.

  6. e- Here comes a photon In this configuration the atom is not excited.

  7. e- Now the atom is said to be excited because the electron is in a higher than normal orbit.

  8. e- Now the atom is in a non-excited state again. It emitted a photon when it changed orbits.

  9. The excited atom usually de-excites in about 100 millionth of a second. The subsequent emitted radiation has an energy that matches that of the orbital change in the atom.

  10. Atomic Excitation

  11. This emitted radiation gives the characteristic colors of the element involved. The atoms do not “wear out.” Demo - Flame Colors

  12. Classical explanation fails - it says there should be radiation even when there has been no change in energy levels. The electron should spiral into the nucleus - the ultraviolet catastrophe. E = hf (h = Planck’s constant)

  13. Emission Spectra Continuous Emission Spectrum Slit White Light Source Prism Photographic Film

  14. Emission Spectra of Hydrogen Discrete Emission Spectrum Slit Film Low Density Glowing Hydrogen Gas Prism Photographic Film

  15. Spectra of Some Gases – Next Slide

  16. Demo - Spectra of a Discharge Tube Gas and Sodium Vapor Lamp

  17. 2. INCANDESCENCE Demo - Spectrum of Incandescent Bulb Blue hot is hotter than white hot which is hotter than red hot. White light - all colors in the visible are present. Electron transitions occur not only in the parent atom but in adjacent atoms as well.

  18. Relative Energy Frequency Brightness versus Color curve for different temperatures Peak Frequency (measured in Kelvins)

  19. Absorption Spectraof Hydrogen Discrete Emission Spectrum Discrete Absorption Spectrum Slit Hydrogen Gas Film White Light Source Prism Photographic Film

  20. Absorption Spectra Frequencies of light that represent the correct energy jumps in the atom will be absorbed. When the atom de-excites, it emits the same kinds of frequencies it absorbed. However, this emission can be in any direction.

  21. Close inspection of the absorption spectrum of the sun reveals missing lines known as Fraunhofer lines. In 1868 a pattern of lines was observed in the solar spectrum that represented an element that had not been found on earth. It was Helium - named for Helios, the sun.

  22. Doppler shifts are observed in the spectra of stars. If a star is approaching, its spectra will be blue shifted. If a star is moving away, its spectra will be red shifted. Most spectra are red shifted indicating that on the average the universe is expanding.

  23. 3. FLUORESCENCE Some materials that are excited by UV emit visible. These materials are referred to as fluorescent materials. Demo – Fluorescence with Green Laser and Liquids

  24. Fluorescent Lamps Primary excitation - electron collisions with low pressure Hg vapor, UV given off Secondary excitation - UV photons absorbed by phosphors. Phosphors fluoresce emitting visible light. Remember that the visible light from the excited mercury vapor is also emitted.

  25. 4. PHOSPHORESCENCE Electrons get "stuck" in excited states in the atoms and de-excitation occurs at different times for different atoms. A continuous glow occurs for some time. Demo - Fluorescent & Phosphorescent Objects (including helicopter and “Starry, Starry Night”) Bioluminescence

  26. 5. LASERS L A R S E Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation

  27. Lasers produce coherent light. Coherentlight is light with the same frequency and the same phase.

  28. Demo - Making Laser Beam Visible

  29. Early model - ruby crystal doped with Cr Slide - Helium-Neon Laser

  30. Lasers

  31. Chapter 30 Review Questions

  32. What type of spectrum would you expect to obtain if white light is shined through sodium vapor? (a) an emission spectrum of sodium (b) an absorption spectrum of sodium (c) a continuous spectrum

  33. In fluorescence which has the higher energy, the radiation absorbed or the radiation of an emitted photon? (a) absorbed (b) emitted (c) they both have the same energy

  34. Which phenomenon has electrons getting "stuck" in excited states? (a) incandescence (b) fluorescence (c) phosphorescence

  35. What causes laser light to have all of its waves moving in the same direction? (a) the mirrors in the laser (b) the stimulated emission of the atoms to radiate in the same direction (c) atoms are lined-up in the crystal so that they emit light only in one direction Link to Chapter 27

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