>
The Laboratory Interactions, Dynamics and Lasers - LIDYL - is a research laboratory associated with the CEA and the CNRS within the Paris-Saclay University.

The research program carried out at LIDYL aims at understanding the fundamental processes involved in light-matter interactions and their applications. The researchers develop and use laser-based light and particle sources to investigate a variety of phenomena and systems ranging from attosecond electron dynamics in the simplest atomic and molecular species to relativistic laser-induced plasmas, going through ultrafast spin dynamics in solids and the development of innovative candidates for new radiation therapies.
Non-covalent interactions reveal the protein chain δ conformation in a flexible single-residue model
Imani Z, Mundlapati VR, Brenner V, Gloaguen E, Le Barbu-Debus K, Zehnacker-Rentien A, Robin S, Aitken DJ & Mons M. - Chem. Commun. 2023

Fluorescence of Bimolecular Guanine Quadruplexes: From Femtoseconds to Nanoseconds
Balanikas E, Gustavsson T & Markovitsi D. - J. Phys. Chem. B. 2023


FAB10: a user-oriented bandwidth-tunable extreme ultraviolet lightsource for investigations of femtosecond to attosecond dynamics in gas and condensed phases
Bresteau D, Spezzani C, Tcherbakoff O, Hergott J-F, Lepetit F, D'Oliveira P, Salières P, Géneaux R, Luttmann M, Vadillo-Torre I, Lenfant J, Weber SJ, Dehlinger M, Meltchakov E, Delmotte F, Bourassin-Bouchet C, Im J, Chen Z, Caillaux J, Zhang J, Marsi M, Barreau L, Poisson L, Dowek D, Fanciulli M, Heckmann O, Richter MC, Hricovini K, Sebdaoui M, Dennetiere D, Polack F & Ruchon T. - Eur. Phys. J. ST. 2023
Jul 07, 2022
Le LIDYL du CEA-Iramis et le Lawrence Berkeley National Lab, sont finalistes pour le prix Gordon Bell, prix décerné chaque année par l'Association for Computing Machinery - ACM, pour leurs recherches collaboratives, en partenariat avec le grand équipement national de calcul intensif - GENCI, le RIKEN, Center for Computational Science (Japon), et les sociétés ATOS et Arm.
Jun 15, 2021
Les propriétés chimiques, optiques et électroniques d’une molécule sont principalement déterminées par ses orbitales occupées de plus haute énergie.

Site map...



Retour en haut