Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physics: Charged Particles
Academic Press, Nov 29, 1995 - Science - 463 pages
With this volume, Methods of Experimental Physics becomes Experimental Methods in the Physical Sciences, a name change which reflects the evolution of todays science. This volume is the first of three which will provide a comprehensive treatment of the key experimental methods of atomic, molecular, and optical physics; the three volumes as a set will form an excellent experimental handbook for the field. The wide availability of tunable lasers in the pastseveral years has revolutionized the field and lead to the introduction of many new experimental methods that are covered in these volumes. Traditional methods are also included to ensure that the volumes will be a complete reference source for the field.
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Chapter 3 Sources of LowChargeState PositiveIon Beams
Chapter 4 Advanced Sources of Highly Charged Ions
Chapter 5 Electron and Ion Optics
Chapter 6 Electron Energy Analyzers
Chapter 7 Electron Polarimetry
Chapter 8 Position Sensitive Particle Detection with MicrochannelPlate Electron Multipliers ...
Chapter 10 AcceleratorBased Atomic Physics
Chapter 11 Ion Mass Analyzers
Chapter 12 Ion Traps
Chapter 13 UltraHighResolution Mass Spectroscopy in Penning Traps
Chapter 14 Electron Beam Ion Traps
Chapter 15 DC Current Measurements
Chapter 16 Signal Enhancement
Chapter 9 Swarm Techniques
A. P. Mills accelerated afterglow afterglow plasma ammeter amplifier analyzer angle angular anode aperture Appl applications atomic physics axial capacitance cathode charged particles collisions configuration cross-section current density cyclotron cylindrical detection detector discharge drift tube EBIT effects electric field electron beam electron energy electrostatic electrostatic lens emission emittance emitted Equation excitation extraction filament filter frequency GaAs highly charged ions increase injected input Instrum ion beam ion source ionization kinetic energy laser lens lenses Lett lifetime magnetic field mass spectrometer measurements Methods microwave noise Nucl operation optical output parameters Penning trap photocathode photon Phys plane plasma plates polarimeter polarized electron positive ions positron positronium potential produce pulse radius range ratio reactions recombination region resolution resonance Schematic shown in Figure signal slit solid spectrum surface target technique temperature thermal tion trajectories trap typically vacuum velocity voltage X-ray