2008 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For his contributions to the development and application of the Reaction Microscope and for spectroscopic studies of highly charged ions
Joachim Ullrich spends much of his time researching Atomic physics, Ionization, Laser, Electron and Ion. His Atomic physics research includes elements of Spectroscopy, Double ionization and Photoionization. His research investigates the connection with Ionization and areas like Momentum which intersect with concerns in Position and momentum space.
His Laser study incorporates themes from Molecular physics and X-ray. Joachim Ullrich combines subjects such as Interatomic Coulombic decay, Electron ionization, Charged particle, Spectral line and Quantum tunnelling with his study of Electron. His work carried out in the field of Ion brings together such families of science as Helium, Nuclear physics, Plasma and Kinetic energy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atomic physics, Ion, Ionization, Electron and Laser. Joachim Ullrich has researched Atomic physics in several fields, including Momentum, Electron ionization and Double ionization. The concepts of his Ion study are interwoven with issues in Spectroscopy, Electron beam ion trap, Excitation and Nuclear physics.
His Ionization study which covers Kinetic energy that intersects with Fragmentation. His Electron study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Spectral line, Microscope, Atom and Photon. His study in Femtosecond is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecule and Diffraction.
Joachim Ullrich mainly focuses on Atomic physics, Ion, Laser, Electron and Ionization. The Atomic physics study combines topics in areas such as Double ionization, Photon, Momentum, Molecule and Excitation. Joachim Ullrich has included themes like Spectroscopy, Spectral line and Kinetic energy in his Ion study.
His research in Laser intersects with topics in Nanotechnology and Diffraction. His Electron research includes themes of Microscope, Argon and Excited state. Many of his studies on Ionization apply to Fragmentation as well.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Femtosecond X-ray protein nanocrystallography
Henry N. Chapman;Petra Fromme;Anton Barty;Thomas A White.
Recoil-ion and electron momentum spectroscopy: reaction-microscopes
J. Ullrich;R. Moshammer;A. Dorn;R. Dörner.
Reports on Progress in Physics (2003)
Cold Target Recoil Ion Momentum Spectroscopy: a &momentum microscope' to view atomic collision dynamics
R. Dörner;V. Mergel;O. Jagutzki;L. Spielberger.
Physics Reports (2000)
Single mimivirus particles intercepted and imaged with an X-ray laser
M. Marvin Seibert;Tomas Ekeberg;Filipe R.N.C. Maia;Martin Svenda.
Recoil-ion momentum spectroscopy
J Ullrich;R Moshammer;R Dörner;O Jagutzki.
Journal of Physics B (1997)
Separation of Recollision Mechanisms in Nonsequential Strong Field Double Ionization of Ar: The Role of Excitation Tunneling
B. Feuerstein;R. Moshammer;D. Fischer;A. Dorn.
Physical Review Letters (2001)
Momentum distributions of ne(n+) ions created by an intense ultrashort laser pulse
R. Moshammer;B. Feuerstein;W. Schmitt;A. Dorn.
Physical Review Letters (2000)
Self-terminating diffraction gates femtosecond X-ray nanocrystallography measurements
Anton Barty;Carl Caleman;Andrew Aquila;Nicusor Timneanu.
Nature Photonics (2012)
Large-format, high-speed, X-ray pnCCDs combined with electron and ion imaging spectrometers in a multipurpose chamber for experiments at 4th generation light sources
Lothar Strüder;Sascha Epp;Daniel Rolles;Robert Hartmann.
Nuclear Instruments & Methods in Physics Research Section A-accelerators Spectrometers Detectors and Associated Equipment (2010)
Three-dimensional imaging of atomic four-body processes
Michael Schulz;Robert Moshammer;Daniel Fischer;Holger Kollmus.
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