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Spectroscopy - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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Spectroscopy. The Light Spectrum. Vibrational Spectroscopy. r(t). D(t). The higher the BO : i ) the deeper the Well, ii) the wider the spacing between vibrational states, and iii) the higher the frequency . Band structure. Scanning Infrared Spectrometer. I = Sample. I 0 = Blank.

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Spectroscopy


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    1. Spectroscopy The Light Spectrum

    2. Vibrational Spectroscopy r(t) D(t) The higher the BO: i) the deeper the Well, ii) the wider the spacing between vibrational states, and iii) the higher the frequency. Band structure

    3. Scanning Infrared Spectrometer I = Sample I0 = Blank q • = Determines • wavelength selected Absorption Grating Orientation (q)

    4. Vibrational Spectra of Molecules C=O C-H C-C C-H O-H Reduced Mass k related to Bond Order • = frequency ~ 1/l(1/cm) Wave numbers • l = wave length (cm)

    5. Photoelectron Spectroscopy Another form of spectroscopy can be used to corroborate the orbital occupancies predicted by MO theory – photoelectron spectroscopy (PES). The principles behind photoelectron spectroscopy are the same as those behind the photoelectric effect:

    6. Photoelectron Spectroscopy UV to X-ray • As the energies of interest typically correspond to that of ultraviolet light PES is often referred to as UPES (ultraviolet photoelectron spectroscopy) spectrometer. • Similar to a mass spectrometer. K.E. (electron) = hnUV- IE IE = Ionization Energy KE = Kinetic Energy= 1/2 mv2

    7. Photoelectron Spectroscopy of Neon High KE Low KE Unbound State O Low IE hn 2p High IE 2s • The PES spectrum Neon is very simple, showing only one line for each orbital.

    8. Photoelectron Spectroscopy of Neon High KE Low KE Unbound State O Low IE hn 2p High IE 2s If in this UV PES a source with wavelength of 20 nm is used what would be the kinetic energy of an electron removed from the 2s and 2porbitals. Would 30 nm still work? K.E. (electron) = hnUV– IE We need nuv and EI from 2s and 2p orbitals

    9. Photoelectron Spectroscopy of Neon n = c/l = (3.0*108 m/s)/(20*10-9 m) = 1.5*1016 s-1 From the PES Spectrum: EI (2s) = 4750 kJ/mol & EI (2p) = 2100 kJ/mol K.E.(2s) = hnUV– IE(2s) = (6.626*10-34 Js)(1.5*1016 s-1) – (4,750,000 J/mol)/(6.02*1023 mol-1) = 9.93*10-18 J – 7.89*10-18 J = 2.05*10-18 J 1 eV = 1.602*10-19 J = (2.05*10-18 J) / (1.602*10-19 J/eV) = 12.8 eV K.E.(2p) = hnUV– IE(2p) = 9.93*10-18 J – (2,100,000 J/mol)/(6.02*1023 mol-1) = 9.93*10-18 J – 3.49*10-18 J = 6.44*10-18 J = (6.44*10-18 J)/ (1.602*10-19 J/eV) = 40.2 eV

    10. Photoelectron Spectroscopy of Diatomic Molecules 2p* 1p 3s 2s* N2 1s 3s O2 3s 1p 1p 2p* 2s*

    11. H2+ 18 17 16 15 Ionization Energy (eV) H2 0 1 0 2 r (Å) Vibrational Fine Structure The PES spectrum of diatomicsare more complex resulting from the are vibrationalenergy levels. Without vibrational energy levels the lines in the PES spectrum would not be split as seen with neon. When the UV photon is absorbed, and as the electron is emitted transitions take place from the ground state vibrational state of the molecule to an excited vibrational state of the cation. The change in vibrational state reduces the KE of the electron ejected as a consequence of the conservation of energy. Hence there is a distribution of KE’s of the electron from a particular MO is according to the vibrational transitions that are possible.

    12. Vibrational Fine Structure Vibrational fine structure indirectly gives the vibrational spectrum for the cation produced. Comparison of the two vibrational spectra tells us how the bond was affected: i) Loss of a nonbonding electron: the shape of the potential energy diagram for the molecule changes little. ii) Loss of a bonding electron: the shape of the potential energy diagram changes dramatically – indicating weakening of the bond. iii) Loss of an antibonding electron is removed: the shape of the potential energy diagram again changes dramatically – this time, indicating strengthening of the bond. Photoelectron spectroscopy allows us to measure energies of orbitals – as well as confirming behaviour predicted by MO.

    13. Experimental Evidence for MO Predictions N2 CO 1p 4s* 2s* 3s*p 1s 2p* 1p* 3s 3sp 1p 1p 1p 2s*2s 2s 2s* 1s2s 1s 1s PES shows N2 and CO are isoelectronic. As the vibrational frequency of N2+is higher than CO+, the splitting is wider. Increase in BO of the cation leads to large spacing in the 2s*signal. What is the vibrational frequency of N2+ and CO+?