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IR spectra of water droplets in no man’s land and the location of the liquid-liquid critical point
H. Laksmono, T. A. McQueen, J. A. Sellberg, N. D. Loh, C. Huang, D. Schlesinger, R. G. Sierra, C. Y. Hampton, D. Nordlund, M. Beye et al., J. Phys. Chem. Lett. 6, 2826 (2015).
J. A. Sellberg, C. Huang, T. A. McQueen, N. D. Loh, H. Laksmono, D. Schlesinger, R. G. Sierra, D. Nordlund, C. Y. Hampton, D. Starodub et al., Nature 510, 381 (2014).
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No man’s land is the region in the metastable phase diagram of water where it is very difficult to do experiments on liquid
water because of homogeneous nucleation to the crystal. There are a number of estimates of the location in no man’s land of the liquid-liquid critical point, if it exists. We suggest that published IR absorption experiments on water
droplets in no man’s land can provide information about the correct location. To this end, we calculate theoretical IR spectra for liquid
water over a wide range of temperatures and pressures, using our E3B3 model, and use the results to argue that the temperature dependence of the experimental spectra is inconsistent with several of the estimated critical point locations, but consistent with others.
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