PHOTON POWER

PHOTON POWER

Research Projects

Photon Power

The number of photons per second emitted by a monochrome source with a specific wavelength power is calculated by calculating the energy of each photon and explaining the relationship between its wavelength and its energy. Figure 1 shows the different sections of the EM spectrum plotted against wavelength, frequency and photon energy, as explained in detail in a recent paper published in the journal Physical Review Letters (PDF). [Sources: 4]

The energy of the average visible photon can be determined by replacing the given average wavelength with the formula latex (e). Although single photons are insignificant in normal human experience, the incredible number of photons per second is an incredible amount of energy for a monochrome source with a given wavelength power. [Sources: 4]

Photon energy is responsible for many properties of EM radiation, which is particularly noticeable at high frequencies. At the macroscopic level, quantization will be essentially continuous and classical, but there are situations in which a large number of photons is involved. There is also a review of the principle of correspondence, and there are a large number of situations in which quantum mechanics corresponds to the photon power of physics to electromagnetic radiation. [Sources: 4]

Figure 2 shows that electromagnetic radiation is emitted whenever a charged particle, such as an electron, emits energy. This happens when electrons fall from a high energy state to a low energy state, as is the case with fluorescent light. An acceleration potential of about 30 kV is used to send electrons to the screen, where they stimulate the phosphor to emit the light that forms the image you see. [Sources: 4, 5]

Quantum mechanics describes small particles of light with energy as photons, and each photon has an energy. The energy of an e-photon is determined by its frequency and the Planck constant. H - Photons have no mass, but they have energy, so they emit light at a frequency of about 1.5 kV. [Sources: 2, 5]

As you can see in Figure 2.1, short-wave ultraviolet light has a frequency of about 1.5 kV and an energy of 0.2 kv. The more energetic the photon, the shorter the wavelength of the associated EM wave and the less energy-rich it is. [Sources: 1, 2]

If the silicon photodiode is of a different type than the one in the red end of the photodiodes, the radiometric detector can filter the incident light evenly and produce a flat reaction. The blue end is illuminated by a single photon with a frequency of 1.5 kV and an energy of 0.2 kv, the green end by the same frequency and energy. [Sources: 1]

This is important for precise radiometric measurements, as the spectrum of the light source may be unknown or it operates at a different frequency and energy than the wavelength of the light of the photodiodes. The magnitude of photon energy is generally used to describe the energy of electromagnetic radiation such as light, radio waves and gamma rays. Various physical phenomena observed with electromagnetic radiation indicate that the radiation has certain wavelike properties. [Sources: 1, 3]

In the wave in the image, the energy of the light beam is not dependent on the distance between two successive peaks, which is the wavelength L. The characteristic of a wave is that the intensity is proportional to the square of its amplitude. [Sources: 2, 3]

Einstein explained the photoelectric effect by saying that electrons can only receive an EM wave from which they escape by absorbing a single photon from the metal. [Sources: 2]

If the photon does not have enough energy, the electron cannot escape from the metal and the maximum kinetic energy of an electron is given. When a single energy photon (particle) has an energy that exceeds the binding energy (the energy with which radiation flows through matter) of the electrons, it can interact with electrons, ionize them or displace them from matter and let them escape. [Sources: 2, 3]

Frequency is the most common quantity used to characterize the energy of a single energy photon (photon energy) and its interaction with matter. It covers the frequency of the radiation used and the concept is used for the associated frequencies. For example, when a proton is placed in a 1 Tesla magnetic field, it emits a signal with frequencies between 42 and 58 MHz. [Sources: 3]

If we only need half as much energy, it would be possible to absorb half the photon, but only at frequencies between 42 and 58 MHz. [Sources: 0]

The amount of energy a photon has can be calculated from the Planck Law and is therefore directly connected to its wavelength. If this transition is stimulated, the light from the photon is released, travelling at a much faster speed than the light from the other end of the spectrum, but with much lower energy. [Sources: 0, 5]

In order to build up sufficient energy to transmit a laser beam to a partially reflected mirror, the energy of the light must be amplified. The emitted photon moves in a direction parallel to the optical axis, either through a fully reflecting mirror or through partially reflecting mirrors and then through partially reflecting mirrors to its destination. [Sources: 5]


Sources:

[0]: http://umdberg.pbworks.com/The-photon-model

[1]: https://www.intl-lighttech.com/chapter-2-power-light-ilt-light-measurement-tutorial

[2]: http://electron6.phys.utk.edu/phys250/modules/module%201/photons.htm

[3]: http://www.sprawls.org/ppmi2/ERAD/

[4]: https://courses.lumenlearning.com/physics/chapter/29-3-photon-energies-and-the-electromagnetic-spectrum/

[5]: https://fas.org/man/dod-101/navy/docs/laser/fundamentals.htm

Back