Advances in Chemical Physics, Vol.119, Part 1. Modern by Myron W. Evans, Ilya Prigogine, Stuart A. Rice PDF
By Myron W. Evans, Ilya Prigogine, Stuart A. Rice
The hot version will give you the sole accomplished source to be had for non-linear optics, together with exact descriptions of the advances over the past decade from world-renowned specialists.
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Extra info for Advances in Chemical Physics, Vol.119, Part 1. Modern Nonlinear Optics (Wiley 2001)
The maximum reached by the second harmonic intensity increases, as the intensity of the pump mode increases, giving better efficiency of conversion of the fundamental mode field into the second harmonic. This tendency is clearly seen from Fig. 5b. At this point it is interesting and worthwhile to compare the solution (112) that predicted fully periodic behavior resulting from the quantum noise with the fully quantum calculations performed in this section. In Fig. 6 we present both solutions for the initial mean number of photons Na ¼ 100, which gives E0 ¼ 0:01.
110) with Eq. (66), we find that both equations have extra terms (the E or E0 terms) which make the solutions oscillatory, but the physical reason for oscillations is different in both cases. In Eq. (66) different from zero E comes from the nonzero initial value of the second-harmonic mode intensity, while in Eq. (110) the nonzero value of E0 comes from the quantum noise. We can interpret this fact in the following way. It is the spontaneous emission of photons, or vacuum fluctuations of the second harmonic mode, that contribute to the nonzero value of the initial intensity of the second harmonic mode and lead to the periodic evolution.
10 we have visualized the evolution of the correlations between the photon-number fluctua^ b i=Na of the two modes. The two photon noises ^ a ÁN tions (normalized) 4hÁN are negatively correlated. This negative correlation of photon fluctuations compensates for the large increase of the photon number variances in each 44 ryszard tanas´ 12 Quadrature variances 10 8 6 4 2 0 0 2 4 6 8 τ (a) 10 12 14 16 0 2 4 6 8 τ (b) 10 12 14 16 30 Quadrature variances 25 20 15 10 5 0 Figure 9. Same quadratures as in Fig.
Advances in Chemical Physics, Vol.119, Part 1. Modern Nonlinear Optics (Wiley 2001) by Myron W. Evans, Ilya Prigogine, Stuart A. Rice