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Extension of absolute frequency measurements to 148 THz: Frequencies of the 2.0‐ and 3.5‐μm Xe laser
1.F. R. Petersen, K. M. Evenson, D. A. Jennings, and J. S. Wells (unpublished).
2.C. Freed and A. Javan, Appl. Phys. Lett. 17, 53 (1970).
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4.Eiichi Sakuma and Kenneth M. Evenson, IEEE J. Quantum Electron. QE‐10, 599 (1974).
5.K. M. Evenson, J. S. Wells, F. R. Petersen, B. L. Danielson, and G. W. Day, Appl. Phys. Lett. 22, 192 (1973).
6.F. R. Petersen, D. G. McDonald, J. D. Cupp, and B. L. Danielson, Phys. Rev. Lett. 31, 573 (1973).
7.F. R. Petersen, D. G. McDonald, J. D. Cupp, and B. L. Danielson, Laser Spectroscopy, edited by R. G. Brewer and A. Mooradian (Plenum, New York, 1974).
8.Here, the subscripts I and II refer to the 10.4‐ and 9.4‐μm bands, respectively, and are derived from the spectroscopic notation for the lower vibrational level of the laser transition.
9.Quoted uncertainties in the and 3.39‐μm He‐Ne frequencies are 1‐ standard‐deviation estimates from Refs. 5 and 7. Although the lasers used in this experiment were not stabilized as carefully as those used in the referenced papers, these slightly larger uncertainties are not significant in the final error budgets for the Xe frequencies.
10.Charlotte E. Moore, Atomic Energy Levels, Vol. III, National Bureau of Standards Circular 467 (U.S. GPO, Washington, D.C., 1958).
11.Comité Consultatif pour la Définition du Métre, 5th Session, Rapport (Bureau Internationale des Poids et Mesures, Sèvres, France, 1973).
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