By Frederick Seitz, David Turnbull and Henry Ehrenreich (Eds.)
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Assuming an undemanding wisdom of quantum and statistical physics, this ebook offers a complete advisor to important actual houses of condensed topic, in addition to the underlying conception important for a formal figuring out in their origins. the subject material covers the important good points of condensed subject physics, yet with specific accessory at the homes of steel alloys.
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Extra resources for Advances in Research
1. Ordinary Elastic Constants of Multiband Semicond 2. Crystal Stability.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3. Electronic Relaxation and Attenuation of Elastic Waves.. . . . . . . . 4. Elastic Constants of Other Semiconductors. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5. Thermal Propertie ......................................... 6. Third-Order Elast nts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . IV. Electronic Strain.
Figure 15 represents the result. Since in this figure there are more and W. Cochran, Acta Cryst. 6, 260 (1953); 9, 924 (1956). R. Mason, Proc. Roy. A268, 302 (1960); see also R. Mason and G. B. Robertson, Advan. Struct. Res. Diffraction Methods 2, 35 (1966). G. C. Verschoor, Nature 202, 1206 (1964). s2 H. H. Cady and A. C. Larson, Acta Cryst. 18, 485 (1965). 63 A. Hartman and F. L. Hirshfeld, Acta Cryst. 20, 80 (1966). 49 60 33 ELECTRON DISTRIBUTION I N CRYSTALS deeper negative regions than positive ones, it might well be that the scale factor is in slight error, so that the positive peaks might be slightly higher.
Japan 17, 1022 (1962); 18, 1315 (1963). Suzuki, J. Phys. Japan 16, 501 (1966). l1 M. Kuriyama, S . Hosoya, and T. Suzuki, Phys. Rev. 130, 898 (1963). la S. Togawa, J . Phys. Japan 19, 1696 (1964). l 3 A. J. Guttmann and H. Wagenfeld, Phys. Rev. (in press). lo T. ELECTRON DISTRIBUTION I N CRYSTALS 13 of s. In comparison with the theoretical scattering factors, also the Debye temperature factor has to be taken into account, since the scattering factors are theoretically calculated for motionless atoms, but measurements are usually taken at room temperature, and zero-point energy motion cannot be suppressed anyway.