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By James A. Samson, David L. Ederer

This quantity is for practitioners, experimentalists, and graduate scholars in utilized physics, rather within the fields of atomic and molecular physics, who paintings with vacuum ultraviolet purposes and are wanting settling on the easiest kind of glossy instrumentation. It presents first-hand wisdom of the state of the art gear resources and offers technical details on the best way to use it, in addition to a vast reference bibliography. Key positive aspects * geared toward experimentalists who're short of picking the easiest form of sleek instrumentation during this utilized box * features a targeted bankruptcy on laboratory assets * offers an up to date description of cutting-edge gear and strategies * encompasses a vast reference bibliography

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Vacuum ultraviolet spectroscopy

This quantity is for practitioners, experimentalists, and graduate scholars in utilized physics, really within the fields of atomic and molecular physics, who paintings with vacuum ultraviolet purposes and are short of picking the easiest form of glossy instrumentation. It presents first-hand wisdom of the state of the art gear resources and provides technical info on how one can use it, in addition to a huge reference bibliography.

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Yamashita, Sci. Light 18, 39 (1969). 7. J. B. West, K Codling, and G. V. Marr, J. Phys. E: Sci. lnstrum. 7, 137 (1974). 8. B Lai, K Chapman, and F Cerrina, Nucl. lnstrum. Methods A 266, 544 (1988). 9. H. J. Hagemann, W. Gudat, and C. Kunz, Deutsches Elektronen Synchrotron Int. Rep. DESY SR74-7 (1974). 10. B. L. Henke, P. Lee, T. J. Tanaka, R. L. Shimabukuro, and B. J. Fujikawa, Atom. Data Nucl. Data Tables 27, 1 (1982). 11. T. Namioka, H. Noda, K. Goto and T. Katayama, Nucl. [nstrttm. Methods A 266, 544 (1988); see also Ref.

U 3 . 9 9 . , ' .... ~ NSLS ' ~(VUV:8OOmA, ' ' XRAY:5OOmA) ' -- , .... . . _c: _on10 1 2 m 101 102 103 104 Photon energy [eV] 105 106 FIG. [2. On-axis spectral brightness as a function of photon energy for selected undulators, wigglers, and bending magnets at the NSLS, ALS, and APS. 5 and 3, and represents the envelope of the first, third, and fifth harmonics. All of the curves correspond to standard injection current values for each storage ring (shown in the key). 0E 2 [GeV 2] B 2 [T 2] L [m] I [A], (49) where N is the number of undulator or wiggler periods, Z0 is the vacuum impedance (377 f2), I is the storage ring current, e is the electronic charge, c is TABLE I.

Nstrttm. Methods A 266, 544 (1988); see also Ref. 1, p. 54. 3. GLOW DISCHARGES A N D WALL STABILIZED ARCS James R. A. 1 I n t r o d u c t i o n This chapter of the part on Laboratory Sources deals with glow discharges, dielectric barrier discharges, wall stabilized arcs, electron cyclotron resonance sources, electron-beam ion trap sources, inductively coupled plasma sources, and capillary discharges. Descriptions of hollow cathode, Penning, and electronbeam excitation discharges are presented in other chapters.

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