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What does SGH stand for?

SGH stands for Second Harmonic Generation

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We have 51 other meanings of SGH in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Discussed are optical microscopy and spectroscopy including fluorescence techniques, second harmonic generation, and inelastic scattering, various forms of optical tomography including polarized and photoacoustic techniques, and macroscopic imaging.
As a result, many non-traditional topics have been included, including the application of nonlinear optics to the synthesis of coherent radiation in regions of the spectrum where lasers fail to work well; details of a practical frequency synthesis system beyond the basics of the theory of second harmonic generation, sum frequency mixing and parametric processes; and the frequency stabilization of lasers to cavities and cavities to lasers.
This groundbreaking dual-band source will be realized by cascading two devices which are based on graphene-covered standard silicon waveguides, and which enable for the first time broadband self-phase modulation in the MIR and power-efficient second harmonic generation in the NIR within an ultra-compact chip footprint.
Non equilibrium statistical physics and related topics is the subject of the next section, which includes papers on thermodynamic time asymmetry and nonequilibrium statistical mechanics, quantum fluctuation theorem in the existence of the tunneling and the thermal activation, second harmonic generation and polarization microscope observations of quantum relaxor lithium doped potassium tantalate, and interplay of excitons with free carriers in carrier tunneling dynamics.
developed high-power laser design and simulation codes in support of laser driven fusion, developed non-linear optical simulation codes used in the design of second harmonic generation crystals for use on very high powered glass laser systems; he was a research associate at the University of Michigan Institute of Science and Technology, Radar and Optics laboratory, built and tested lasers for use in optical data processing, and helped construct optical systems which produced the very first wide-angle, deep field-of-view holograms.