Absorption spectrum of dissolved in methanol in the range from UV to NIR. The optical density for the solute at is comparable to that for the solvent at 1500 and .
Effect of the correction for the transient expansion of the liquid. Panel (A): pure methanol at time delay with an open-jet system. Panel (B): /methanol for time delay. The broken lines are uncorrected curves and the solid lines corrected ones. The differences are also shown.
Transient heating of methanol resolved in as a function of time for selected time delays. Data at and were collected with a higher number of repetitions.
Derivatives from the hydrodynamic equation of state for methanol. Panel (A): a comparison of the data (solid) multiplied by with (broken) determined experimentally from a series of static measurements at various temperatures. Panel (B): two principal solvent differentials (broken) and (solid) obtained in this work (see text).
Time-resolved diffraction signal as a function of time delay for in methanol at a few selected time delays; difference maps in space. Panel (A): global fitting of all reaction components (solid) to experimental data (broken); the solvent components taken from MD simulation. Panel (B): like (A), but the solvent components are experimentally obtained from pure methanol excited by NIR pulses. The improvement is clear at low for data at time delays beyond .
Real space representation of the curves in Fig. 5. The improvement is clear for entire for data at time delays beyond .
Time-resolved structural dynamics of the solute and the solvent for in methanol. (A) The population change of the transient , the intermediate isomer , and the final product as a function of time delay. (B) The change in the solvent density and the solvent temperature as a function of time delay.
Comparison of the global fit results using MD solvent differentials and experimental solvent differentials.
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