molecule (whether homonuclear or heteronuclear) always changes
gas molecule's vibrational energy would be related to the absorption and/or emission of its surrounding blackbody/thermal radiation at temperature (T).
The vibration rotation energy of an electronic state of a diatomic
molecule is commonly represented by [E.sub.vJ] = [E.sub.v] + [lambda][B.sub.v] + [[lambda].sup.2][D.sub.v] + [[lambda].sup.3][H.sub.v] + [[lambda].sup.4][L.sub.v] + [[lambda].sup.5][M.sub.v] ..., where [lambda] = J(J + 1), v and J are, respectively, the vibrational and rotational quantum numbers, [E.sub.v] is the pure vibrational energy, [B.sub.v] the rotational constant, and [D.sub.v], [H.sub.v], [L.sub.v] + ...
Sever, "Modified l-states of diatomic
molecules subject to central potentials plus an angle-dependent potential," Journal of Mathematical Chemistry, vol.
Noble, "Breathers on diatomic
Fermi-Pasta-Ulam lattices," Physica D: Nonlinear Phenomena, vol.
molecules according to the wave mechanics.
It's caused by hot diatomic
carbon ([C.sub.2]) fluorescing in the ultraviolet sunlight.
In this paper, we present an alternative proposal to the understanding and interpretation of the dipole moment of diatomic
molecules, present content in the curriculum of physical chemistry and quantum chemistry disciplines in undergraduate chemistry courses.
Its involvement in so many biological processes, its simple diatomic
structure and highly reactive nature enables it to form various complexes with other cellular components (Bogdan, 2001).