X-Ray Spectroscopy in Atomic and Solid State Physics
Springer US, 1988 - Science - 423 pages
The fields of X-Ray Spectroscopy in Atomic and Solid State Physics have undergone spectacular growth, sometimes rather anarchic, during the past decade. The old mold of X-ray spectroscopy has been burst, and this ASI provided an in-depth exploration of theory and recently developed techniques; however, some work still needs to be done to create a new frame and reduce anarchy in the field. The purpose of this Institute was to gather atomic and solid state physicists working in theoretical and new experimental techniques recently developed. The lectures were concerned with, among others, the following fields: theory of X-ray near-edge structure, XPS and AES with conventional and synchrotron radiation sources, PIXE, EXAFS, SEXAFS, XRF, SXS, and molecular spectroscopy. The Institute considered in detail some of these experimental tech niques and the pertinent theoretical interpretations by selecting an important list of lectures which summarize the scientific contents of the ASI. The truly international character of this NATO ASI, its size, and the high quality of the lecturers contributed to make this school a very fruitful scientific meeting. Two to four general lectures were given each working day and three afternoons were reserved for presentation of current work in the form of posters. We think that these poster presentations reflect the current research work of the participants.
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absorption alloys analysis angle approximation atoms Auger Auger electron Auger spectra band beam bond calculated changes characteristic charge collision compared Compton concentration configuration contributions core corresponding cross section crystal curve decay dependence detection detector determined effects electron elements energy Exafs excitation experiment experimental field Figure final fluorescence function given gives higher hole important increase initial Instr intensity interaction ionization kinetic limits lines loss measurements metal Meth method molecular molecule momentum Nucl observed obtained orbitals particle peak photoelectron photon Phys Physics position possible potential present produced projectile radiation range rates reference region relative resolution resonance sample satellite scattering shell shown shows single solid spectra spectrometer spectroscopy spectrum structure surface Table technique term transitions vacancy valence values X-ray X-ray emission yield