Results 1 - 10 of 1654
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[en] This final project study is entitled realization and characterization of a stabilized power supply for a diode laser. It was developed at the National Center for Nuclear Sciences and Technology at Sidi Thabet. In a first step, we are interested on the physics of lasers and its applications in different fields. We have also focused on the electronic manufacturing of diode lasers. In a second part, we have presented in detail the current stabilized power supply and the detailed description of the various blocks of this electronic schema. Before the experimental realization, we simulated the electronic schema using the commercial software Proteus 7. Finally we presented the practical realization of various cards.
[en] The evaluation of a prototype of an automatic transmission scanning densitometer is presented. It contains a semiconductor diode laser as a light source, and is mainly oriented to the analysis of protein electrophoresis. It was developed on the Center for Technological Applications and Nuclear Development (CEADEN). Its technical specifications were established and certified by the National Institute of Researches on Metrology (INIMET), and also the equipment was submitted for assays to the Process Control Laboratory, that belongs to the 'Adalberto Pesant' Enterprise for Sera and Hemo derivatives Products, in Havana city, where it was employed to the partial quality control of products that are made there, achieving satisfactory results. (Author)
[en] We study a realistic coupled map system, modelling a p - i - n diode structure. As we vary the parameter corresponding to the (scaled) external potential in the model, the dynamics goes through a flip bifurcation and then a Hopf bifurcation, and as the parameter is increased further, we find evidence of a sequence of mode locked windows embedded in the quasiperiodic motion, with periodic attractors whose winding numbers p = p/q, are given by a Farey series. The interesting thing about this Farey sequence is that it is generated between two parent attractors with p = 2/7 and 2/8, where 2/8 implies two distinct coexisting attractors with p = 1/4, and the correct series is obtained only when we use parent winding number 2/8 and not 1/4. So unlike a regular Farey tree, p and q need not be relatively prime here, p = 2 x p/2 x q is permissible, where such attractors are actually comprised of two coexisting attractors with p = p/q. We also checked that the positions and widths of these windows exhibit well defined power law scaling. When the potential is increased further, the Farey windows still provide a ''skeleton'' for the dynamics, and within each window there is a host of other interesting dynamical features, including multiple forward and reverse Feigenbaum trees. (author). 15 refs, 7 figs
[en] This two studies aim to examine application of a diode-laser in periodontal therapy. The aim of the pilot-study was to examine the immediate effect of the diode-laser in reducing the bacterial concentration in periodontal pockets. 50 patients were randomly subdivided into two groups (laser group, control group) and microbiologic samples were collected. One week after the therapy (1st group: scaling and laser, 2nd group: scaling) there were taken further more samples from the same periodontal pockets treated before. The microbiologic samples were evaluated to verify bacterial elimination from the periodontal pockets, especially Actinobacillus actinomycetemcomitans could be considerably eliminated from periodontal pockets by the diode laser. In the long-term study, there were two groups, one laser-group and one control-group. All 50 patients were required to have periodontal pockets with a minimum depth of 4 mm in each quadrate. The bacterial reduction, the change of bleeding on probing and the pocket depth had been evaluated six months after therapy. The irradiation with the diode laser allows considerable bacterial elimination, the index of bleeding on probing came out to be significantly better than in the control group. The reduction of pocket depth was also greater than in the control group. (author)
[en] Photoexcited electron transfer between donor and acceptor molecular semiconductors provides a method of efficient charge generation following photoabsorption, which can be exploited in photovoltaic diodes [1-3]. But efficient charge separation and transport to collection electrodes is problematic, because the absorbed photons must be close to the donor - acceptor heterojunction, while at the same time good connectivity of the donor and acceptor materials to their respective electrodes is required. Mixtures of acceptor and donor semiconducting polymers [3,4] (or macromolecules ) can provide phase - separated structures which go some way to meeting this requirement, providing high photoconductive efficiencies. Here we describe two - layer polymer diodes, fabricated by a lamination technique followed by controlled annealing. The resulting structures provide good connectivity to the collection electrodes, and we achieve a short circuit photovoltaic quantum efficiency of up to 29% at optimum wavelength, and an overall power conversion efficiency of 1.9% under a simulated solar spectrum. Given the convenience of polymer processing, these results indicate a promising avenue towards practical applications for such devices (author)