The first edition of this highly successful book appeared in 1975 and evolved from lecture notes for classes in physical optics, diffraction physics and electron microscopy given to advanced undergraduate and graduate students. The book deals with electron diffraction and diffraction from disordered or imperfect crystals and employed an approach using the Fourier transform from the beginning instead of as an extension of a Fourier series treatment.
This third revised edition is a considerably rewritten and updated version which now includes all important developments which have taken place in recent years.
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absorption coefficient aperture approximation atomic scattering factor beam direction Bloch waves Bragg angle Bragg reflections calculations Chapter coherence considered contrast convolution correlation corresponding Cowley defects defined defocus derived diffracted beams diffraction effects diffraction intensities diffraction pattern diffraction spots diffuse scattering dimensions dislocation displacement distance dynamical diffraction elastic electron density electron diffraction electron microscope energy equation Ewald sphere excitation error exp 2Tiu experimental faults Fourier transform Fraunhofer diffraction Fresnel diffraction fringes given gives Hence incident beam inelastic scattering integral intensity distribution interactions kinematical Kossel large number layers lens matrix maxima methods multiple n-beam dynamical neutron diffraction object observed obtained orientation parallel parameters Patterson function peaks perfect crystal periodic phase plasmon potential reciprocal lattice points reciprocal space relative resolution scattering power slice specimen structure amplitudes superlattice symmetry theory thermal thickness thin crystals transmission function two-beam unit cell values variation wavelength width X-ray diffraction zero
Page 33 - Eq. (8-5), that the Fourier transform of the convolution of two functions is the product of the Fourier transforms of the individual functions; that is, ) (8-7) The inverse of Eq.
Page vi - PREFACE TO THE SECOND EDITION In preparing the second edition of this...
Page 33 - By the well-known theorem, used above in (2.9), the Fourier transform of a product of two functions is the convolution of the Fourier transforms of the two functions.