Atomic scattering studies using solid targets (energy range 10-100 ke V).
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Atomic scattering studies using solid targets (energy range 10-100 ke V).

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Published by Poortpers in [Amsterdam] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Scattering (Physics).

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination93 p.
Number of Pages93
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14196476M

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1. Introduction. The use of low-energy electrons as a probe for solid targets has been of interest in many areas of surface science, solid state physics and microelectronics,,.The problem has received recent attention because of its importance in electron microscopy, surface electron spectroscopy, electron microlithography and electron-probe by: Positron backscattering from solid targets: Modeling of scattering processes via various approaches B. Kribaa, a Z. Rouabah, a C. Le Loirec, b C. Champion, c N. Bouarissa d, ⁎. Figure (a). Representation of isotropic, in-plane, scattering in two-particle collisions. The complete distribution of v′ vectors is obtained by rotation around v. (b) Collisions between A and BC, where BC can possess rotational J can be randomly oriented relative to l, the total angular momentum vectors (J) for a particular l terminate on the surface of a sphere. Addressing graduate students and researchers, this book gives a very detailed theoretical and computational description of multiple scattering in solid matter. Particular emphasis is placed on solids with reduced dimensions, on full potential approaches and on relativistic by:

The dynamics of atoms and molecules in solids and liquids can now be investigated in great detail using quasielastic neutron scattering. The suitability of slow neutrons for this purpose arises from their energies being comparable with the heights of the barriers which prohibit molecular reorientations, and their wavelengths being similar to interatomic by:   Polarized electron beams elastically scattered by atoms as a tool for testing fundamental predictions of quantum mechanics Maurizio Dapor 1, 2 Scientific Reports volume 8, Article number: Cited by: 1. Compton scattering is an example of inelastic scattering of light by a free charged particle, where the wavelength of the scattered light is different from that of the incident radiation. In Compton's original experiment (see Fig. 1), the energy of the X ray photon (≈17 keV) was very much larger than the binding energy of the atomic electron, so the electrons could be treated as being free. This is an experiment which studies scattering alpha particles on atomic nuclei. You will shoot alpha particles, emitted by Am, at thin metal foils and measure the scattering cross section of the target atoms as a function of the scattering angle, the File Size: KB.

This type of scattering potential is known as hard sphere scattering, and is illustrated in Figure 2. It describes a light projectile bouncing o of a solid sphere of radius R. While the solid sphere is an extended object, we will assume that the projectile is a File Size: KB. Addressing graduate students and researchers, this book gives a very detailed theoretical and computational description of multiple scattering in solid matter. Particular emphasis is placed on solids with reduced dimensions, on full potential approaches and on relativistic treatments. Get this from a library! Dynamics of gas-surface interactions: atomic-level understanding of scattering processes at surfaces. -- This book gives a representative survey of the state of the art of research on gas-surface interactions. It provides an overview of the current understanding of gas surface dynamics and, in. Atomic and radiation physics is critical for the diagnosis, observation and simulation of astrophysical and laboratory plasmas, and plasma physicists working in a range of areas from astrophysics, magnetic fusion, and inertial fusion utilise Cited by: 3.