Last edited by Doujar
Saturday, May 9, 2020 | History

5 edition of Structural analysis of point defects in solids found in the catalog.

Structural analysis of point defects in solids

an introduction to multiple magnetic resonance spectroscopy

by Johann-Martin Spaeth

  • 300 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Springer-Verlag in Berlin, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Solids -- Optical properties.,
  • Crystals -- Defects.,
  • Point defects.,
  • Electron nuclear double resonance spectroscopy.,
  • Electron paramagnetic resonance spectroscopy.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. [341]-355) and index.

    StatementJohann-Martin Spaeth, Jürgen R. Niklas, Ralph H. Bartram.
    SeriesSpringer series in solid-state sciences ;, 43
    ContributionsNiklas, Jürgen R., Bartram, Ralph H.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQC176.8.O6 S65 1992
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 367 p. :
    Number of Pages367
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1719058M
    ISBN 103540536159, 0387536159
    LC Control Number92021884

      For historical reasons, many point defects, especially in ionic crystals, are called centers: for example a vacancy in many ionic solids is called a luminescence center, a color center, or F-center (Farbe center or color center-from the original German Farbzentrum; Farbe means color, and zentrum center) is a type of crystallographic defect in. Point defects in non-metallic, particularly ionic, structures are associated with additional features (e.g. the requirement to maintain electrical neutrality and the possibility of both anion-defects and cation-defects existing). An anion vacancy in NaCl, for example, will be a positively charged defect and may trap an electron to become a neutral F-centre.

    Defects in Solids, Volume Etching of Crystals: Theory, Experiment, and Application focuses on the processes, reactions, and methodologies involved in the etching of crystals, including thermodynamics and diffusion. The publication first underscores the defects in crystals, detection of defects, and growth and dissolution of crystals. 2. Point defects Native point defects Extrinsic point defects Segregation phenomena 3. Dislocations Dislocation types and analysis Dislocation dynamics Low-angle grain boundaries - substructuring Dislocation engineering 4. Second-phase particles Precipitates Inclusions 5. Faceting 6. Twinning 7.

    Point defects fundamentally affect the physical and chemical properties of materials. In order to describe the point defects Kröger and Vink in developed a set of notations for point defects. Modeling a distribution of point defects as mis tting inclusions in stressed solids W. Cai a; b, R. B. Sills c, D. M. Barnett, W. D. Nix aDepartment of Mechanical Engineering, Stanford University, CA , USA bDepartment of Materials Science and Engineering, Stanford University, CA , USA cSandia National Laboratories, Livermore, CA , USA.


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Structural analysis of point defects in solids by Johann-Martin Spaeth Download PDF EPUB FB2

Introduction. Strutural Analysis of Point Defects in Solids introduces the principles and techniques of modern electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR) spectroscopy essentialfor applications to the determination of microscopic defect structures.

Investigations of the microscopic and electronic structure, and also correlations with the magnetic propertiesof solids, require various multiple magnetic. : Structural Analysis of Point Defects in Solids: An Introduction to Multiple Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy (Springer Series in Solid-State Sciences) (): Johann-Martin Spaeth, Jürgen R.

Niklas, Ralph H. Bartram: Books. Strutural Analysis of Point Defects in Solids introduces the principles and techniques of modern electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR) spectroscopy essentialfor applications to the determination of microscopic defect structures.

The precedent book with the title "Structural Analysis of Point Defects in Solids: An introduction to multiple magnetic resonance spectroscopy" ap­ peared about 10 years ago.

Since then a very active development has oc­ curred both with respect to the experimental methods and the theoretical. Point Defect Notation. Charges on Defects. Balanced Populations of Point Defects: Schottky and Frenkel Defects. Antisite Defects.

Defect Formation and Reaction Equations. Combinations of Point Defects in Pure Materials. Structural Consequences of Point Defect Populations. Answers to Introductory Questions.

Problems and Exercises. References. Point defects in solids A. Lidiará This paper reviews present knowledge of the structure, energies and mobilities of so-called point defects in crystalline solids, i.e.

of vacant sites in the crystal lattice and of atoms in interstices of the crystal lattice. Such defects in the regular lattice may be created by. Point Defects: Point defects are where an atom is missing or is in an irregular place in the lattice structure.

Point defects include self interstitial atoms, interstitial impurity atoms, substitutional atoms and vacancies. A self interstitial atom is an extra atom that has crowded its way into an interstitial void in the crystal Size: KB.

All solids, even the most ‘perfect’ crystals contain defects. Defects are of great importance as they can affect properties such as mechanical strength, electrical conductivity, chemical reactivity and corrosion. There are several terms used to describe defects which we must consider: Intrinsic defects – present for thermodynamic reasons.

Defects in Solids Structural defects 1 Point defects 3 Vacancies and interstitials 3 Charge states of defects 3 Impurity ions—size and charge effects 7 Defects in high concentrations 8 Structure of point defects 8 Point defects and stoichiometry 9 Non-stoichiometry 9 Intercalation materials Point defects explain about the imperfections of solids along with the types of point defects.

Crystalline solids are formed by joining a large number of small crystals. Different types of defects are found in crystals after the process of crystallization.

structural model and analysis techniques can produce a qualitative analysis. Inone of the authors of this book was a professor at a structural engineer-ing university in Ukraine. At that time computers were started to be implemented in all fields of science, structural analysis being one of them.

We, the professors. This book surveys the theory of defects in solids, concentrating on the electronic structure of point defects in insulators and semiconductors. The relations between different approaches are described, and the predictions of the theory compared critically with experiment.

The physical assumptions and approximations are : Paperback. Introduction.- Structure of Point Defects.- Basic Concepts of Defect Structure Determination by Electron Paramagnetic Resonance.- Superhyperfine and Electronic Structures of Defects in Solids The Structure of Defects in Solids R R Hasiguti Annual Review of Materials Science Development and Application of Theoretical Techniques to Problems in Materials Science J.

Phillips Annual Review of Materials Science Structural Characterization of Materials by Use of Electron Microscopy and Spectroscopy Victor A.

Phillips and Eric LifshinCited by: 4. Point Defects (II) • in principle you can eliminate all of these except vacancies • vacancies arise from thermodynamics (entropy) • Substitutional impurity – impurity atom in lattice • Interstitial impurity – impurity atom not in regular lattice site.

Summary: Strutural Analysis of Point Defects in Solids introduces the principles and techniques of modern electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR) spectroscopy essentialfor applications to the determination of microscopic defect structures.

The point defect is the most symmetric type of defect that can be generated in graphene lattice; it is well localized in real space. The point defects that can occur in a graphene structure are illustrated in Fig.

showing three types of graphene defects such as: (A) single point defect, (B) double point defect, and (C) Stone-Wales defect [13].

Defects can be classified as point defects linear defects, interfacial defects (or boundary). POINT DEFECTS Point defects can be classified as self-interstitial or vacancy. Vacancy Vacancy is the absenteeism of an atom at an atoms site. All solids contain vacancies, it is impossible to create solid materials without.

Self-interstitial. J.M. Spaeth, J.R. Niklas and R.H. Bartram, Structural Analysis of Point Defects in Solids, Springer Ser. in Sol. State Scien Berlin () Google Scholar 7. Bourgoin and M. Lannoo, Point Defects in Semiconductors II, Springer Ser. in Sol. State Scien Berlin () Google ScholarAuthor: H.

von Bardeleben, M. Schoisswohl. THEORY OF DEFECTS IN SOLIDS ELECTRONIC STRUCTURE OF DEFECTS IN INSULATORS AND SEMICONDUCTORS BY A. STONEHAM CLARENDON PRESS OXFORD. CONTENTS I. THE PERFECT SOLID CRYSTALS AND LATTICE GEOMETRY 3 Introduction: types of crystal 3 Long-range distortion from point defects The Jahn-Teller instability Introduction: the.

The possibility of defining structural defects in amorphous solids in terms of parameters such as atomic-level internal stresses and local symmetry coefficients was proposed in a previous paper (Egami, Maeda and Vitek ). Using a model amorphous structure generated by a computer, these parameters are statistically analysed in the present by: Point Defect Notation.

Charges on Defects. Balanced Populations of Point Defects: Schottky and Frenkel Defects. Antisite Defects. Defect Formation and Reaction Equations. Combinations of Point Defects in Pure Materials. Structural Consequences of Point Defect Populations. Answers to Introductory Questions.Diffusion of Point Defects in Two-Dimensional Colloidal Crystals Alexandros Pertsinidis† and X.

S. Ling DepartmentofPhysics,BrownUniversity,Providence,Rhode Island (Octo ) Abstract We report the first study of the dynamics of point defects, mono and di-vacancies, in a confined 2-D colloidal crystal in real space and time using.