1  33
 Allen, J. B., 1942 author.
 Cham, Switzerland : Springer, [2020]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 Introduction
 Number Systems
 Algebraic Equations
 Scalar Calculus
 Vector Calculus.
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, ©2007.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xvii, 378 pages) : illustrations (some color) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Negative Refraction of Electromagnetic and Electronic Waves in Uniform Media. Anisotropic Field Distributions in LeftHanded Guided Wave Electronic Structures and Negative Refractive Bicrystal Heterostructures. "LeftHanded" Magnetic Granular Composites. Spatial Dispersion, Polaritons, and Negative Refraction. Negative Refraction in Photonic Crystals. Negative Refraction and Subwavelength Focusing in TwoDimensional Photonic Crystals. Negative Refraction and Imaging with Quasicrystals. Generalizing the Concept of Negative Medium to Acoustic Waves. Experiments and Simulations of Microwave Negative Refraction in Split Ring and Wire Array Negative Index Materials, 2D SplitRing Resonator and 2D Metallic Disk Photonic Crystals. Super Low Loss Guided Wave Bands Using Split Ring ResonatorRod Assemblies as LeftHanded Materials. Development of Negative Index of Refraction Metamaterials with Split Ring Resonators and Wires for RF Lens Applications. Nonlinear Effects in LeftHanded Metamaterials.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
3. Engineering physics [2013]
 Naidu, S. Mani Dr.
 New Delhi : Dorling Kindersley (India), ©2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (1 volume) : illustrations
 Steinhauser, M. O. (Martin Oliver), author.
 Berlin : Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co. KG, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xix, 508 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 Preface
 1. Introduction to Computer Simulation 1.1 Historical Background 1.2 Theory, Modeling and Simulation in Physics 1.3 Reductionism in Physics 1.4 Basics of Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations in Physics 1.5 Numerical Solution of Differential Equations: MeshBased vs. Particle Methods 1.6 The Role of Algorithms in Scientific Computing 1.7 Remarks on Software Design 1.8 Summary
 2. Fundamentals of Statistical Physics 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Elementary Statistics 2.3 Introduction to Classical Statistical Mechanics 2.4 Introduction to Thermodynamics 2.5 Summary
 3. Inter and Intramolecular ShortRange Potentials 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Quantum Mechanical Basis of Intermolecular Interactions 3.2.1 Perturbation Theory 3.3 Classical Theories of Intermolecular Interactions 3.4 Potential Functions 3.5 Molecular Systems 3.6 Summary
 4. Molecular Dynamics Simulation 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Basic Ideas of MD 4.3 Algorithms for Calculating Trajectories 4.4 Link between MD and Quantum Mechanics 4.5 Basic MD Algorithm: Implementation Details 4.6 Boundary Conditions 4.7 The Cutoff Radius for ShortRange Potentials 4.8 Neighbor Lists: The LinkedCell Algorithm 4.9 The Method of Ghost Particles 4.10 Implementation Details of the Ghost Particle Method 4.11 Making Measurements 4.12 Ensembles and Thermostats 4.13 Case Study: Impact of Two Different Bodies 4.14 Case Study: RayleighTaylor Instability 4.15 Case Study: LiquidSolid Phase Transition of Argon
 5. Advanced MD Simulation 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Parallelization 5.3 More Complex Potentials and Molecules 5.4 Many Body Potentials 5.5 Coarse Grained MD for Mesoscopic Systems
 6. Outlook on Monte Carlo Simulations 6.1 Introduction 6.2 The Metropolis MonteCarlo Method 6.2.1 Calculation of Volumina and Surfaces 6.2.2 Percolation Theory 6.3 Basic MC Algorithm: Implementation Details 6.3.1 Case Study: The 2D Ising Magnet 6.3.2 Trial Moves and Pivot Moves 6.3.3 Case Study: Combined MD and MC for Equilibrating a Gaussian Chain 6.3.4 Case Study: MC of Hard Disks 6.3.5 Case Study: MC of Hard Disk Dumbbells in 2D 6.3.6 Case Study: Equation of State for the LennardJones Fluid 6.4 Rosenbluth and Rosenbluth Method 6.5 Bond Fluctuation Model 6.6 Monte Carlo Simulations in Different Ensembles 6.7 Random Numbers Are Hard to Find
 7. Applications from Soft Matter and Shock Wave Physics 7.1 Biomembranes 7.2 Scaling Properties of Polymers 7.3 Polymer Melts 7.4 Polymer Networks as a Model for the Cytoskeleton of Cells 7.5 Shock Wave Impact in Brittle Solids
 8. Concluding Remarks A Appendix A.1 Quantum Statistics of Ideal Gases A.2 MaxwellBoltzmann, BoseEinstein and FermiDirac Statistics A.3 Stirling's Formula A.4 Useful Integrals in Statistical Physics A.3 Useful Conventions for Implementing Simulation Programs A.4 Quicksort and Heapsort Algorithms A.4 Selected Solutions to Exercises Abbreviations Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
5. COMSOL for engineers [2014]
 Tabatabaian, Mehrzad.
 Dulles, VA : Mercury Learning and Information, ©2014.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 Cover page; Half title; LICENSE, DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY, AND LIMITED WARRANTY; Title Page; Copyright; Dedication; CONTENTS; Preface;
 Chapter 1: Introduction;
 Chapter 2: Finite Element MethodA Summary; Overview; FEM Formulation; Matrix Approach; Example 2.1: Analysis of a 2D Truss; General Procedure for Global Matrix Assembly; Example 2.2: Global Matrix for Triangular Elements; Weighted Residual Approach; Galerkin Method; Shape Functions; Convergence and Stability; Example2.3: Heat Transfer in a Slender Steel Bar; Exercise Problems; References;
 Chapter 3: COMSOLA Modeling Tool for Engineers.
 OverviewCOMSOL Interface; COMSOL Modules; COMSOL Model Library and Tutorials; General Guidelines for Building a Model;
 Chapter 4: COMSOL Models for Physical Systems; Overview; Section 4.1: Static and Dynamic Analysis of Structures; Example 4.1: Stress Analysis for a Thin Plate Under Stationary Loads; Example 4.2: Dynamic Analysis for a Thin Plate: Eigenvalues and Modal Shapes; Example 4.3: Parametric Study for a Bracket Assembly: 3D Stress Analysis; Example 4.4: Buckling of a Column with Triangular Crosssection: Linearized Buckling Analysis.
 Example 4
 .5: Static and Dynamic Analysis for a 2D Bridgesupport TrussExample 4
 .6: Static and Dynamic Analysis for a 3D Truss Tower; Section 4
 .2: Dynamic Analysis and Models of Internal Flows: Laminar and Turbulent; Example 4
 .7: Axisymmetric Flow in a Nozzle: Simplified Waterjet; Example 4
 .8: Swirl Flow Around a Rotating Disk: Laminar Flow; Example 4
 .9: Swirl Flow Around a Rotating Disk: Turbulent Flow; Example 4
 .10: Flow in a Ushape Pipe with Square Crosssectional Area: Laminar Flow; Example 4
 .11: Doubledriven Cavity Flow: Moving Boundary Conditions.
 Example 4
 .12: Water Hammer Model: Transient Flow AnalysisExample 4
 .13: Static Fluid Mixer Model; Section 4
 .3: Modeling of Steady and Unsteady Heat Transfer in Media; Example 4
 .14: Heat Transfer in a Multilayer Sphere; Example 4
 .15: Heat Transfer in a Hexagonal Fin; Example 4
 .16: Transient Heat Transfer Through a Nonprismatic Fin with Convective Cooling; Example 4
 .17: Heat Conduction Through a Multilayer Wall with Contact Resistance; Section 4
 .4: Modeling of Electrical Circuits; Example 4
 .18: Modeling an RC Electrical Circuit; Example 4
 .19: Modeling an RLC Electrical Circuit.
 Section 4
 .5: Modeling Complex and Multiphysics ProblemsExample 4
 .20: Stress Analysis for an Orthotropic Thin Plate; Example 4
 .21: Thermal Stress Analysis and Transient Response of a Bracket; Example 4
 .22: Static Fluid Mixer with Flexible Baffles; Example 4
 .23: Double Pendulum: Multibody Dynamics; Example 4
 .24: Multiphysics Model for Thermoelectric Modules; Example 4
 .25: Acoustic Pressure Wave Propagation in an Automotive Muffler; Exercise Problems; References; Suggested Further Readings; Trademark References; Index.
 Steinhauser, M. O. (Martin Oliver), author.
 Berlin : Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co. KG, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xix, 508 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 Preface
 1. Introduction to Computer Simulation 1.1 Historical Background 1.2 Theory, Modeling and Simulation in Physics 1.3 Reductionism in Physics 1.4 Basics of Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations in Physics 1.5 Numerical Solution of Differential Equations: MeshBased vs. Particle Methods 1.6 The Role of Algorithms in Scientific Computing 1.7 Remarks on Software Design 1.8 Summary
 2. Fundamentals of Statistical Physics 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Elementary Statistics 2.3 Introduction to Classical Statistical Mechanics 2.4 Introduction to Thermodynamics 2.5 Summary
 3. Inter and Intramolecular ShortRange Potentials 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Quantum Mechanical Basis of Intermolecular Interactions 3.2.1 Perturbation Theory 3.3 Classical Theories of Intermolecular Interactions 3.4 Potential Functions 3.5 Molecular Systems 3.6 Summary
 4. Molecular Dynamics Simulation 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Basic Ideas of MD 4.3 Algorithms for Calculating Trajectories 4.4 Link between MD and Quantum Mechanics 4.5 Basic MD Algorithm: Implementation Details 4.6 Boundary Conditions 4.7 The Cutoff Radius for ShortRange Potentials 4.8 Neighbor Lists: The LinkedCell Algorithm 4.9 The Method of Ghost Particles 4.10 Implementation Details of the Ghost Particle Method 4.11 Making Measurements 4.12 Ensembles and Thermostats 4.13 Case Study: Impact of Two Different Bodies 4.14 Case Study: RayleighTaylor Instability 4.15 Case Study: LiquidSolid Phase Transition of Argon
 5. Advanced MD Simulation 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Parallelization 5.3 More Complex Potentials and Molecules 5.4 Many Body Potentials 5.5 Coarse Grained MD for Mesoscopic Systems
 6. Outlook on Monte Carlo Simulations 6.1 Introduction 6.2 The Metropolis MonteCarlo Method 6.2.1 Calculation of Volumina and Surfaces 6.2.2 Percolation Theory 6.3 Basic MC Algorithm: Implementation Details 6.3.1 Case Study: The 2D Ising Magnet 6.3.2 Trial Moves and Pivot Moves 6.3.3 Case Study: Combined MD and MC for Equilibrating a Gaussian Chain 6.3.4 Case Study: MC of Hard Disks 6.3.5 Case Study: MC of Hard Disk Dumbbells in 2D 6.3.6 Case Study: Equation of State for the LennardJones Fluid 6.4 Rosenbluth and Rosenbluth Method 6.5 Bond Fluctuation Model 6.6 Monte Carlo Simulations in Different Ensembles 6.7 Random Numbers Are Hard to Find
 7. Applications from Soft Matter and Shock Wave Physics 7.1 Biomembranes 7.2 Scaling Properties of Polymers 7.3 Polymer Melts 7.4 Polymer Networks as a Model for the Cytoskeleton of Cells 7.5 Shock Wave Impact in Brittle Solids
 8. Concluding Remarks A Appendix A.1 Quantum Statistics of Ideal Gases A.2 MaxwellBoltzmann, BoseEinstein and FermiDirac Statistics A.3 Stirling's Formula A.4 Useful Integrals in Statistical Physics A.3 Useful Conventions for Implementing Simulation Programs A.4 Quicksort and Heapsort Algorithms A.4 Selected Solutions to Exercises Abbreviations Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online
 Steinhauser, M. O. (Martin Oliver)
 Berlin : Walter de Gruyter, [2012]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xix, 508 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Preface
 1. Introduction to Computer Simulation 1.1 Historical Background 1.2 Theory, Modeling and Simulation in Physics 1.3 Reductionism in Physics 1.4 Basics of Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations in Physics 1.5 Numerical Solution of Differential Equations: MeshBased vs. Particle Methods 1.6 The Role of Algorithms in Scientific Computing 1.7 Remarks on Software Design 1.8 Summary
 2. Fundamentals of Statistical Physics 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Elementary Statistics 2.3 Introduction to Classical Statistical Mechanics 2.4 Introduction to Thermodynamics 2.5 Summary
 3. Inter and Intramolecular ShortRange Potentials 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Quantum Mechanical Basis of Intermolecular Interactions 3.2.1 Perturbation Theory 3.3 Classical Theories of Intermolecular Interactions 3.4 Potential Functions 3.5 Molecular Systems 3.6 Summary
 4. Molecular Dynamics Simulation 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Basic Ideas of MD 4.3 Algorithms for Calculating Trajectories 4.4 Link between MD and Quantum Mechanics 4.5 Basic MD Algorithm: Implementation Details 4.6 Boundary Conditions 4.7 The Cutoff Radius for ShortRange Potentials 4.8 Neighbor Lists: The LinkedCell Algorithm 4.9 The Method of Ghost Particles 4.10 Implementation Details of the Ghost Particle Method 4.11 Making Measurements 4.12 Ensembles and Thermostats 4.13 Case Study: Impact of Two Different Bodies 4.14 Case Study: RayleighTaylor Instability 4.15 Case Study: LiquidSolid Phase Transition of Argon
 5. Advanced MD Simulation 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Parallelization 5.3 More Complex Potentials and Molecules 5.4 Many Body Potentials 5.5 Coarse Grained MD for Mesoscopic Systems
 6. Outlook on Monte Carlo Simulations 6.1 Introduction 6.2 The Metropolis MonteCarlo Method 6.2.1 Calculation of Volumina and Surfaces 6.2.2 Percolation Theory 6.3 Basic MC Algorithm: Implementation Details 6.3.1 Case Study: The 2D Ising Magnet 6.3.2 Trial Moves and Pivot Moves 6.3.3 Case Study: Combined MD and MC for Equilibrating a Gaussian Chain 6.3.4 Case Study: MC of Hard Disks 6.3.5 Case Study: MC of Hard Disk Dumbbells in 2D 6.3.6 Case Study: Equation of State for the LennardJones Fluid 6.4 Rosenbluth and Rosenbluth Method 6.5 Bond Fluctuation Model 6.6 Monte Carlo Simulations in Different Ensembles 6.7 Random Numbers Are Hard to Find
 7. Applications from Soft Matter and Shock Wave Physics 7.1 Biomembranes 7.2 Scaling Properties of Polymers 7.3 Polymer Melts 7.4 Polymer Networks as a Model for the Cytoskeleton of Cells 7.5 Shock Wave Impact in Brittle Solids
 8. Concluding Remarks A Appendix A.1 Quantum Statistics of Ideal Gases A.2 MaxwellBoltzmann, BoseEinstein and FermiDirac Statistics A.3 Stirling's Formula A.4 Useful Integrals in Statistical Physics A.3 Useful Conventions for Implementing Simulation Programs A.4 Quicksort and Heapsort Algorithms A.4 Selected Solutions to Exercises Abbreviations Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
8. COMSOL for engineers [2014]
 Tabatabaian, Mehrzad.
 Dulles, VA : Mercury Learning and Information, ©2014.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 1: Introduction.
 2: Finite Element Method (FEM)A Summary.
 3: COMSOL  A Modeling Tool For Engineers.
 4: Modeling SinglePhysics Problems.
 5: Modeling MultiPhysics Problems.
 6: Modeling Energy Systems With COMSOL.
 7: Advanced Features Of COMSOL.
 Appendices.
 Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online
 Capper, Peter.
 Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, 2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxxiii, 556 pages) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 Series Preface
 Preface
 Foreword
 List of Contributors
 Part One  Growth
 1 Bulk Growth of Mercury Cadmium Telluride (MCT)
 P. Capper
 1.1 Introduction
 1.2 Phase Equilibria
 1.3 Crystal Growth
 1.4 Conclusions
 References
 2 Bulk growth of CdZnTe/CdTe crystals
 A. Noda, H. Kurita and R. Hirano
 2.1 Introduction
 2.2 Highpurity Cd and Te
 2.3 Crystal Growth
 2.4 Wafer processing
 2.5 Summary
 Acknowledgements
 References
 3 Properties of Cd(Zn)Te (relevant to use as substrates)
 S. Adachi
 3.1 Introduction
 3.2 Structural Properties
 3.3 Thermal Properties
 3.4 Mechanical and Lattice Vibronic Properties
 3.5 Collective Effects and Some Response Characteristics
 3.6 Electronic Energyband Structure
 3.7 Optical Properties
 3.8 Carrier Transport Properties
 References
 4 Substrates for the Epitaxial growth of MCT
 J. Garland and R. Sporken
 4.1 Introduction
 4.2 Substrate Orientation
 4.3 CZT Substrates
 4.4 Sibased Substrates
 4.5 Other Substrates
 4.6 Summary and Comclusions
 References
 5 Liquid phase epitaxy of MCT
 P. Capper
 5.1 Introduction
 5.2 Growth
 5.3 Material Characteristics
 5.4 Device Status
 5.5 Summary and Future Developments
 References
 6 MetalOrganic Vapor Phase Epitaxy (MOVPE) Growth
 C. M. Maxey
 6.1 Requirement for Epitaxy
 6.2 History
 6.3 Substrate Choices
 6.4 Reactor Design
 6.5 Process Parameters
 6.6 Metalorganic Sources
 6.7 Uniformity
 6.8 Reproducibility
 6.9 Doping
 6.10 Defects
 6.11 Annealing
 6.12 Insitu monitoring
 6.13 Conclusions
 References
 7 MBE growth of Mercury Cadmium Telluride
 J. Garland
 7.1 Introduction
 7.2 MBE Growth theory and Growth Modes
 7.3 Substrate Mounting
 7.4 Insitu Characterization Tools
 7.5 MCT Nucleation and Growth
 7.6 Dopants and Dopant Activation
 7.7 Properties of MCT epilayers grown by MBE
 7.8 Conclusions
 References
 Part Two  Properties
 8 Mechanical and Thermal Properties
 M. Martyniuk, J.M. Dell and L. Faraone
 8.1 Density of MCT
 8.2 Lattice Parameter of MCT
 8.3 Coefficient of Thermal Expansion for MCT
 8.4 Elastic Parameters of MCT
 8.5 Hardness and deformation characteristics of HgCdTe
 8.6 Phase Diagrams of MCT
 8.7 Viscosity of the MCT melt
 8.8 Thermal properties of MCT
 References
 9 Optical Properties of MCT
 J. Chu and Y. Chang
 9.1 Introduction
 9.2 Optical Constants and the Dielectric Function
 9.3 Theory of Bandtoband Optical Transition
 9.4 Near Band Gap Absorption
 9.5 Analytic Expressions and Empirical Formulas for Intrinsic Absorption and Urbach Tail
 9.6 Dispersion of the Refractive Index
 9.7 Optical Constants and Related van Hover Singularities above the Energy Gap
 9.8 Reflection Spectra and Dielectric Function
 9.9 Multimode Model of Lattice Vibration
 9.10 Phonon Absorption
 9.11 Raman Scattering
 9.12 Photoluminescence Spectroscopy
 References
 10 Diffusion in MCT
 D. Shaw
 10.1 Introduction
 10.2 SelfDiffusion
 10.3 Chemical SelfDiffusion
 10.4 Compositional Interdiffusion
 10.5 Impurity Diffusion
 References
 11 Defects in HgCdTe  Fundamental
 M. A. Berding
 11.1 Introduction
 11.2 Ab Initio calculations
 11.3 Prediction of Native Point Defect Densities in HgCdgTe
 11.4 Future Challenges
 References
 12 Band Structure and Related Properties of HgCdTe
 C. R. Becker and S. Krishnamurthy
 12.1 Introduction
 12.2 Parameters
 12.3 Electronic Band Structure
 12.4 Comparison with Experiment
 Acknowledgments
 References
 13 Conductivity Type Conversion
 P. Capper and D. Shaw
 13.1 Introduction
 13.2 Native Defects in Undoped MCT
 13.3 Native Defects in Doped MCT
 13.4 Defect Concentrations During Cool Down
 13.5 Change of Conductivity Type
 13.6 Dry Etching by Ion Beam Milling
 13.7 Plasma Etching
 13.8 Summary
 References
 14 Extrinsic Doping
 D. Shaw and P. Capper
 14.1 Introduction
 14.2 Impurity Activity
 14.3 Thermal Ionization Energies of Impurities
 14.4 Segregation Properties of Impurities
 14.5 Traps and Recombination Centers
 14.6 Donor and Acceptor Doping in LWIR and MWIR MCT
 14.7 Residual Defects
 14.8 Conclusions
 References
 15
 Structure and electrical characteristics of Metal/MCT interfaces
 R. J. Westerhout, C. A. Musca, Richard H. Sewell, John M. Dell, and L. Faraone
 15.1 Introduction
 15.2 Reactive/intermediately reactive/nonreactive categories
 15.3 Ultrareactive/reactive categories
 15.4 Conclusion
 15.5 Passivation of MCT
 15.6 Conclusion
 15.7 Contacts to MCT
 15.7 Surface Effects on MCT
 15.8 Surface Structure of CdTe and MCT
 References
 16 MCT Superlattices for VLWIR Detectors and Focal Plane Arrays
 James Garland
 16.1 Introduction
 16.2 Why HgTeBased Superlattices
 16.3 Calculated Properties
 16.4 Growth
 16.5 Interdiffusion
 16.6 Conclusions
 Acknowledgements
 References
 17 Dry Plasma Processing of Mercury Cadmium Telluride and related II VIs
 Andrew Stolz
 17.1 Introduction
 17.2 Effects of Plasma Gases on MCT
 17.3 Plasma Parameters
 17.4 Characterization  Surfaces of Plasma Processed MCT
 17.5 Manufacturing Issues and Solutions
 17.6 Plasma Processes in Production of IIVI materials
 17.7 Conclusions and Future Efforts
 References
 18 MCT Photoconductive Infrared Detectors
 I. M. Baker
 18.1 Introduction
 18.2 Applications and Sensor Design
 18.3 Photoconductive Detectors in MCT and Related Alloys
 18.4 SPRITE Detectors
 18.5 Conclusions on Photoconductive MCT Detectors
 Ackowledgements
 References
 Part Three  Applications
 19 HgCdTe Photovoltaic Infrared Detectors
 I. M. Baker
 19.1 Introduction
 19.2 Advantages of the Photovoltaic Device in MCT
 19.3 Applications
 19.4 Fundamentals of MCT Photodiodes
 19.5 Theoretical Foundations for MCT Array Technology
 19.6 Manufacturing Technology for MCT Arrays
 19.7 Towards "GEN III" Detectors
 19.8 Conclusions and Future Trends for Photovoltaic NCT Arrays
 References
 20 Nonequilibrium, dualband and emission devices
 C. Jones and N. Gordon
 20.1 Introduction
 20.2 Nonequilibrium Devices
 20.3 DualBand Devices
 20.4 Emission devices
 20.5 Conclusions
 References
 21 HgCdTe Electron Avalanche Photodiodes (EAPDs)
 I. M. Baker and M. Kinch
 21.1 Introduction and Applications
 21.2 The Avalanche Multiplication Effect
 21.3 Physics of MCT EAPDs
 21.4 Technology of MCT EAPDs
 21.5 Reported Performance of Arrays of MCT EAPDs
 21.6 Lasergated Imaging as a Practical Example of MCT EAPDs
 21.7 Conclusions and Future Developments
 References
 22 Roomtemperature IR photodetectors
 Jozef Piotrowski and Adam Piotrowski
 22.1 Introduction
 22.2 Performance of RoomTemperature Infrared Photodetectors
 22.3 MCT as a Material for RoomTemperature Photodetectors
 22.4 Photoconductive Devices
 22.5 Photoelectromagnetic, Magnetoconcentration and Dember IR Detectors
 22.6 Photodiodes
 22.7 Conclusions
 References
 Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
10. Scientific Foundations of Engineering [2015]
 McKnight, Stephen, author.
 Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2015.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (398 pages) : digital, PDF file(s).
 Summary

 1. Kinematics and vectors
 2. Newton's laws, energy, and momentum
 3. Rotational motion
 4. Rotation matrices
 5. Material properties  elasticity
 6. Harmonic oscillators
 7. Waves
 8. The quantum puzzle
 9. Quantum mechanics
 10. Quantum electrons
 11. Quantum electrons in solids
 12. Thermal physics
 13. Quantum statistics
 14. Electromagnetic phenomena
 15. Fluids.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Cardona, Manuel, 1934
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1989.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Introduction
 Collective Excitations in Superlattice Structures
 Raman Spectroscopy of Vibrations in Superlattices
 Spectroscopy of Free Carrier Excitations in Semiconductor Quantum Wells
 Raman Studies of Fibonacci, ThueMorse, and Random Superlattices
 Multichannel Detection and Raman Spectroscopy of Surface Layers and Interfaces
 Brillouin Scattering from Metallic Superlattices
 Light Scattering from Spin Waves in Thin Films and Layered Magnetic Structures
 Additional References with Titles
 Subject Index.
 Abe, Yasuhisa.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1992.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (viii, 297 pages 90 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Collective Versus Statistical Aspects of Nuclear Motion. Tests of Fundamental Symmetries in CompoundNucleus Scattering. Chaos in Nuclei. Ericson Fluctuations Versus Conductance Fluctuations: Similarities and Differences. Hot Nuclei  Landau Theory, Thermal Fluctuations and Dissipation. Dissipation and Thermal Fluctuations in HeavyIon Collisions. MultiDimensional Tunneling and Nuclear Fission. PhaseSpace Dynamics of HeavyIon Reactions. Quantum Chaology: Our Knowledge and Ignorance. True Quantum Chaos? An Instructive Example. Toward the Fundamental Theory of Nuclear Matter Physics: The Microscopic Theory of Nuclear Collective Dynamics. Mean Field Dynamics and LowLying Collective Excitations. Rotational Motion in Warm Atomic Nuclei. Collectivity and Chaoticity in Nuclear Dynamics. Index of Contributors.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
13. Toward quantum FinFET [2013]
 Cham : Springer, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xi, 363 pages) : illustrations (some color) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Preface
 Contents
 Contributors
 Chapter 1: Simulation of Quantum Ballistic Transport in FinFETs
 1.1 Introduction
 1.2 Quantum Effects in FinFETs
 1.2.1 Quantum Confinement
 1.2.2 QuantumMechanical Tunneling
 1.2.3 Ballistic Transport and Quantum Interference
 1.3 SelfConsistent Field Method
 1.4 The NEGF in RealSpace Representation
 1.5 Computationally Efficient Methods in the Real Space
 1.5.1 The Recursive GreenÂ?s Function Algorithm
 1.5.2 The Contact Block Reduction Method
 1.5.3 The Gauss Elimination Method
 1.5.4 Computational Efficiency Comparison1.6 The NEGF in ModeSpace Representation
 1.6.1 Coupled ModeSpace Approach
 1.6.2 PartialCoupled ModeSpace Approach
 1.6.3 Validation of the PCMS Approach
 1.7 Conclusion
 References
 Chapter 2: Model for Quantum Confinement in Nanowires and the Application of This Model to the Study of Carrier Mobility in Na ...
 2.1 Introduction
 2.2 Surface Energy
 2.3 Thermodynamic Imbalance
 2.4 Nanowire Surface Disorder
 2.5 Quantum Confinement
 2.6 Energy Band Gap as Function of Nanowire Diameter
 2.7 Formula for Amorphicity2.8 Models for Carrier Scattering
 2.9 Calculated Carrier Mobility
 2.10 Conclusions
 References
 Chapter 3: Understanding the FinFET Mobility by Systematic Experiments
 3.1 Introduction
 3.2 Impact of Surface Orientation
 3.3 Impact of Strain
 3.4 Impact of Fin Doping
 3.5 Impact of Gate Stack
 3.6 Conclusion
 References
 Chapter 4: Quantum Mechanical Potential Modeling of FinFET
 4.1 Introduction
 4.2 FinFET Structure
 4.2.1 FinFET Design Parameters
 4.3 Quantum Mechanical Potential Modeling
 4.4 Threshold Voltage Modeling4.5 Source/Drain Resistance Modeling
 4.6 Results and Discussion
 4.7 Conclusion
 References
 Chapter 5: Physical Insight and Correlation Analysis of Finshape Fluctuations and WorkFunction Variability in FinFET Devices
 5.1 Introduction
 5.2 Modeling Approach
 5.2.1 LER Modeling
 5.2.2 WFV Modeling
 5.3 Statistical Analysis of LER and WFVInduced Fluctuations
 5.4 CorrelationBased Approaches for Variability Estimation
 5.4.1 Correlations and Sensitivity Analysis
 5.4.2 Simplified Approaches for Variability Estimation5.4.2.1 Threshold Voltage Variability
 5.4.2.2 Drive Current Variability
 5.4.3 Physical Insight of Fin LERInduced Threshold Voltage Increase
 5.5 Asymmetric Impact of Localized Fluctuations
 5.5.1 Impact of Local Fin Thinning
 5.5.2 Impact of Grain Location and Size
 5.6 Conclusions
 References
 Chapter 6: Characteristic and Fluctuation of Multifin FinFETs
 6.1 Introduction
 6.1.1 Random Dopant Fluctuation
 6.1.2 Reduction Techniques of Random Dopant Fluctuation
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
14. Insulation measurement and supervision in live AC and DC unearthed systems [electronic resource] [2012]
 Olszowiec, Piotr.
 Dordrecht : Springer, 2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (193 p.)
 Summary

 PART I.AC IT SYSTEMS.1. GENERAL CHARACTERISTICS.2. GROUND INSULATION MEASUREMENT IN AC IT SYSTEMS.3. INSULATION MONITORING SYSTEMS.4. CONTINUOUS MEASUREMENT SYSTEMS OF INSULATION RESISTANCE PART II.DC IT SYSTEMS.5. EQUIVALENT CIRCUIT DIAGRAMS OF DC NETWORKS.6. INSULATION RESISTANCE MEASUREMENT METHODS.
 7. DEVICES AND SYSTEMS FOR INSULATION DETERIORATION ALARMING. 8. MODERN METHODS OF CONTINUOUS INSULATION MONITORING.9. EARTH FAULT, LEAKAGE AND ELECTRIC SHOCK CURRENTS IN DC IT SYSTEMS PART III.AC AND DC IT SYSTEMS.10. EFFECTS OF AC AND DC IT SYSTEMS INSULATION FAILURES.11. INSULATION MONITORS SETTINGS SELECTION.12. AC/DC IT SYSTEMS.13. EARTH FAULT LOCATION IN AC AND DC IT SYSTEMS.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Ohtsubo, J. (Junji)
 3rd ed.  Heidelberg ; New York : Springer, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Chaos in Laser Systems
 Semiconductor Lasers and Theory
 Theory of Optical Feedback in Semiconductor Lasers
 Dynamics of Semiconductor Lasers with Optical Feedback
 Dynamics in Semiconductor Lasers with Optical Injection
 Dynamics of Semiconductor Lasers with Optoelectronic Feedback and Modulation
 Instability and Chaos in Various Laser Structures
 Chaos Control and Applications
 Stabilization of Semiconductor Lasers
 Metrology Based on Chaotic Semiconductor Lasers
 Chaos Synchronization in Semiconductor Lasers
 Chaotic Communications in Semiconductor Lasers
 Physical Random Number Generations and Photonic Integrated Circuits for Chaotic Generators.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Collins, Andrew.
 Burlington : Elsevier Science, 2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (321 p.)
 Summary

 Front Cover; Nanotechnology Cookbook: Practical, Reliable and Jargonfree Experimental Procedures; Copyright; Contents; Acknowledgements; Chapter1 Introduction; Chapter2 Safety; General Laboratory Procedure; Personal Safety Equipment; References; Chapter3 Common Analytical Techniques for Nanoscale Materials; Principles of Electron Microscopy; Transmission Electron Microscopy; Sample Preparation for Tem; Scanning Electron Microscopy; Sample Preparation in Sem; Scanning Tunnelling Microscopy; Atomic Force Microscopy; Powder XRay Diffraction; UVVisible Spectroscopy.
 Dynamic Light Scattering and Zeta Potential MeasurementBet Surface Area Measurement; References; Chapter4 Chemical Techniques; The SOLGEL Process; Coating Nanomaterials Using the Sol Gel Method; Using Sol Gel Dip Coating to form Thin Films, Thin Porous Films and Replicas; Replication of Oddly Shaped Morphologies Using Sol Gel Techniques; Mesoporous Inorganic Powders; Aerogels and Supercritical Drying; Applications of Aerogels; Monoliths and Glasses Containing Functional Biological Materials; Growing Zinc Oxide Nanorods; Cadmium Sulfide, Selenide and Telluride Quantum Dots.
 Making Gold and Silver ColloidsFerrofluids; Allotropes of Carbon; Metal Organic Frameworks; References; Chapter5 Physical Techniques; Chemical Vapour Deposition; Atomic Layer Deposition; Photolithography Patterning; Making Wire Tips for Scanning Tunnelling Microscopy; References; Chapter6 Biological Nanotechnology; Cloning and Gene Expression to Produce Proteins in Escherichia Coli; DNA Origami?; Keeping Bacteria Long Term in a Glycerol Stock; Testing the Minimum Inhibitory Concentration of an Antibiotic; References; Index.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Lehto, Jukka.
 Weinheim : WileyVCH, 2010.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xix, 402 p.) : ill.
 Summary

 Preface. Acknowledgments. 1 Radionuclides and their Radiometric Measurement. 1.1 Radionuclides. 1.2 Modes of Radioactive Decay. 1.3 Detection and Measurement of Radiation. 2 Special Features of the Chemistry of Radionuclides and their Separation. 2.1 Small Quantities. 2.2 Adsorption. 2.3 Use of Carriers. 2.4 Utilization of Radiation in the Determination of Radionuclides. 2.5 Consideration of Elapsed Time. 2.6 Changes in the System Caused by Radiation and Decay. 2.7 The Need for Radiochemical Separations. 3 Factors Affecting Chemical Forms of Radionuclides in Aqueous Solutions. 3.1 Solution pH. 3.2 Redox Potential. 3.3 Dissolved Gases. 3.4 Ligands Forming Complexes with Metals. 3.5 Humic Substances. 3.6 Colloidal Particles. 3.7 Source and Generation of Radionuclides. 3.8 Appendix: Reagents Used to Adjust Oxidation States of Radionuclides. 4 Separation Methods. 4.1 Precipitation. 4.2 Solubility Product. 4.3 Ion Exchange. 4.4 Solvent Extraction. 4.5 Extraction Chromatography. 5 Yield Determinations and Counting Source Preparation. 5.1 The Determination of Chemical Yield in Radiochemical Analyses. 5.2 Preparation of Sources for Activity Counting. 5.3 Essentials in Chemical Yield Determination and in Counting Source Preparation. 6 Radiochemistry of the Alkali Metals. 6.1 Most Important Radionuclides of the Alkali Metals. 6.2 Chemical Properties of the Alkali Metals. 6.3 Separation Needs of Alkali Metal Radionuclides. 6.4 Potassium 40K. 6.5 Cesium 134Cs, 135Cs, and 137Cs. 6.6 Essentials in the Radiochemistry of the Alkali Metals. 7 Radiochemistry of the Alkaline Earth Metals. 7.1 Most Important Radionuclides of the Alkaline Earth Metals. 7.2 Chemical Properties of the Alkaline Earth Metals. 7.3 Beryllium 7Be and 10Be. 7.4 Calcium 41Ca and 45Ca. 7.5 Strontium 89Sr and 90Sr. 7.6 Radium 226Ra and 228Ra. 7.7 Essentials in the Radiochemistry of the Alkaline Earth Metals. 8 Radiochemistry of the 3dTransition Metals. 8.1 The Most Important Radionuclides of the 3dTransition Metals. 8.2 Chemical Properties of the 3dTransition Metals. 8.3 Iron 55Fe. 8.4 Nickel 59Ni and 63Ni. 8.5 Essentials in 3d Transition Metals Radiochemistry. 9 Radiochemistry of the 4dTransition Metals. 9.1 Important Radionuclides of the 4dTransition Metals. 9.2 Chemistry of the 4dTransition Metals. 9.3 Technetium 99Tc. 9.4 Zirconium 93Zr. 9.5 Molybdenum 93Mo. 9.6 Niobium 94Nb. 9.7 Essentials in the Radiochemistry of 4d Transition Metals. 10 Radiochemistry of the Lanthanides. 10.1 Important Lanthanide Radionuclides. 10.2 Chemical Properties of the Lanthanides. 10.3 Separation of Lanthanides from Actinides. 10.4 Lanthanides as Actinide Analogs. 10.5 147Pm and 151Sm. 10.6 Essentials of Lanthanide Radiochemistry. 11 Radiochemistry of the Halogens. 11.1 Important Halogen Radionuclides. 11.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of the Halogens. 11.3 Chlorine 36Cl. 11.4 Iodine 129I. 11.5 Essentials of Halogen Radiochemistry. 12 Radiochemistry of the Noble Gases. 12.1 Important Radionuclides of the Noble Gases. 12.2 Physical and Chemical Characteristics of the Noble Gases. 12.3 Measurement of Xe Isotopes in Air. 12.4 Determination of 85Kr in Air. 12.5 Radon and its Determination. 12.6 Essentials of Noble Gas Radiochemistry. 13 Radiochemistry of Tritium and Radiocarbon. 13.1 Tritium 3H. 13.2 Radiocarbon 14C. 13.3 Essentials of Tritium and Radiocarbon Radiochemistry. 14 Radiochemistry of Lead, Polonium, Tin, and Selenium. 14.1 Polonium 210Po. 14.2 Lead 210Pb. 14.3 Tin 126Sn. 14.4 Selenium 79Se. 14.5 Essentials of Polonium, Lead, Tin, and Selenium Radiochemistry. 15 Radiochemistry of the Actinides. 15.1 Important Actinide Isotopes. 15.2 Generation and Origin of the Actinides. 15.3 Electronic Structures of the Actinides. 15.4 Oxidation States of the Actinides. 15.5 Ionic Radii of the Actinides. 15.6 Major Chemical Forms of the Actinides. 15.7 Disproportionation. 15.8 Hydrolysis and Polymerization of the Actinides. 15.9 Complex Formation of the Actinides. 15.10 Oxides of the Actinides. 15.11 Actinium. 15.12 Thorium. 15.13 Protactinium. 15.14 Uranium. 15.15 Neptunium. 15.16 Plutonium. 15.17 Americium and Curium. 16 Speciation Analysis. 16.1 Considerations Relevant to Speciation. 16.2 Significance of Speciation. 16.3 Categorization of Speciation Analyzes. 16.4 Fractionation Techniques for Environmental Samples. 16.5 Analysis of Radionuclide and Isotope Compositions. 16.6 Spectroscopic Speciation Methods. 16.7 Wet Chemical Methods. 16.8 Sequential Extractions. 16.9 Computational Speciation Methods. 16.10 Characterization of Radioactive Particles. 17 Measurement of Radionuclides by Mass Spectrometry. 17.1 Introduction. 17.2 Inductively Coupled Plasma Mass Spectrometry (ICPMS). 17.3 Accelerator Mass Spectrometry (AMS). 17.4 Thermal Ionization Mass Spectrometry (TIMS). 17.5 Resonance Ionization Mass Spectrometry (RIMS). 17.6 Essentials of the Measurement of Radionuclides by Mass Spectrometry. 18 Sampling and Sample Pretreatment for the Determination of Radionuclides. 18.1 Introduction. 18.2 Air Sampling and Pretreatment. 18.3 Sampling Gaseous Components. 18.4 Atmospheric Deposition Sampling. 18.5 Water Sampling. 18.6 Sediment Sampling and Pretreatment. 18.7 Soil Sampling and Pretreatment. 18.8 Essentials in Sampling and Sample Pretreatment for Radionuclides. 19 Chemical Changes Induced by Radioactive Decay. 19.1 Autoradiolysis. 19.2 Transmutation and Subsequent Chemical Changes. 19.3 Recoil Hot Atom Chemistry. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 [Niš, Serbia] : University of Niš
 Description
 Journal/Periodical
 Pryor, Roger W.
 Dulles, Va. : Mercury Learning and Information, c2012.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 553 p. : ill ; 24 cm. + 1 DVDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 ch. 1.
 Modeling methodology using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 2. Materials properties using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 3. 0D electrical circuit interface modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 4. 1D modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 5. 2D modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 6. 2D axisymmetric modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 7. 2D simple mixed mode modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 8. 2D complex mixed mode modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 9. 3D modeling using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 10. Perfectly matched layer models using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x ch. 11. Bioheat models using COMSOL Multiphysics 4.x.
 Online
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QC52 .P7932 2012  Unknown 
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, [1990]
 Description
 Image — 1 chart : col. ; 84 x 59 cm. folded to 21 x 18 cm. + 2 booklets (24 cm.)
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QC61 .L331 1990  Inlibrary use 
 Opp, Eric N.
 Philadelphia : Saunders College Pub., c1983.
 Description
 Book — v, 297 p. : ill. ; 28 cm.
 Online
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QC21.2 .O67 1983  Available 
22. Encyclopedia of applied physics [1991 ]
 New York, NY : VCH Publishers, c1991
 Description
 Book — v. : ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 Each article in the Encyclopedia of Applied Physics contains: A detailed table of contents for quick access to desired information A glossary of unfamiliar terms A detailed list of works cited that provides an introduction to the literature of the field Suggestions for further reading which indicate more indepth books and review articels Numerous crossreferences Uniform terms, abbreviations, symbols and units.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Atmospheric ice
 biomimetic processing of ceramics
 capillary electrophoresis
 dating techniques
 interferometric techniques
 micromagnetics and micromagnetic devices
 negative hydrogen ion sources
 nitrides
 percolation processes
 periodic surfaces in physics, chemistry and biology
 photographic imaging  special techniques
 photographic imaging  stereoscopioc
 photography, digital
 photography, physics and technology
 quantum computing
 safety and health in the physical science laboratory
 semiconductors, isotopically engineered
 semiconductors, nitride
 silicides
 silicon, porous
 sun, structure of superfluidity: liquid helium systems/surfaces and interfaces of solids/symmetries and conservation laws/Xray microscopy and microanalysis
 addenda  acoustical tomography/atmospheric structure/biological effects of electromagnetic and particle radiation/biological effects of sound and ultrasound/ characterization and analysis of materials/chemical analysis/computer databases/computer programming languages/cyclotrons/ display technology/ Earth, internal structure of the electroluminiscence/explosives/fusion, inertial confinement/fusion, magnetic confinement/mesoscopic systems/ modulators and demodulators, electrical/muonic, Mesonic and Baryonic atoms/neurobiophysics/Raman spectroscopy
 instrumentation seismology.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Capillary electrophoresis
 dating techniques
 interferometric techniques
 negative hydrogen ion sources
 photographic imaging  special techniques
 photography
 physics and technology
 safety and health in the physical science laboratory
 silicides
 silicon
 porous
 sun
 structure of superfluidity  liquid helium systems
 surfaces and interfaces of solids
 addenda  atmospheric structure
 biological effects of electromagnetic and particle radiation
 biological effects of sound and ultrasound
 characterization and analysis of materials
 chemical analysis
 cyclotrons
 display technology
 earth, internal structure of the fusion, inertial confinement
 fusion, magnetic confinement
 modulators and demodulators, electrical. (Part contents).
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Sonoluminescence. Sound Reproduction. Sources, ParticleElectron. Space Exploration. SpacePhysics Instrumentation. Sparks, Arcs, and Other Electric Discharges. Special Functions. Spectrometers, Electron and Ion. Spectrometers, GammaRay. Spectrometers, Infrared. Spectrometers, Mass. Spectrometers, Neutron. Spectrometers, XRay. Spectroscopy, Laser. Spectroscopy, Photoacoustic. Sputtering. SQUIDs. Statistical Data and Error Analysis. Statistical Mechanics, Classical. Statistical Mechanics, Quantum. Statistical Physics of Membranes and Lamellar Systems. Steam Engines. Steel.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
An annual update to the "Encyclopedia of Applied Physics", this volume presents some new keywords as well as updates to existing ones.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Intended for physicists, computer scientists, engineers, research institutes and universities, this cumulative index complements all 23 volumes of the "Encyclopedia of Applied Physics", a reference work which examines the field of physics through its technical and industrial applications.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
The 23volume Encyclopedia of Applied Physics  EAP  is a monumental first in scope, depth, and usability. It demonstrates the synergy between physics and technological applications. Information is presented according to the following subject areas: General Aspects; Mathematical and Information Techniques Measurement Sciences, General Devices and/or Methods Nuclear and Elementary Particle Physics Atomic and Molecular Physics Electricity and Magnetism Optics (classical and quantum) Acoustics Thermodynamics and Properties of Gases Fluids and Plasma Physics Condensed Matter: Structure and Mechanical Properties; Thermal, Acoustic, and Quantum Properties; Electronic Properties; Magnetic Properties; Dielectrical and Optical Properties; Surfaces and Interfaces Materials Science Physical Chemistry Energy Research and Environmental Physics Biophysics and Medical Physics Geophysics, Meteorology, Space Physics and Aeronautics EAP consists of 20 hardcover volumes arranged alphabetically. A cumulative subject index will be published after every three volumes, with a full index accompanying the complete work.
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QC5 .E543 1991 UPDATE 1  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 UPDATE 2  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 V.1  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 V.123:INDEX  Available 
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QC5 .E543 1991 V.3  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 V.4  Available 
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QC5 .E543 1991 V.17  Available 
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QC5 .E543 1991 V.20  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 V.21  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 V.22  Available 
QC5 .E543 1991 V.23  Available 
 Odetayo, J. A.
 [S.l.] : J.A. Odetayo, 1993.
 Description
 Book — iii, 118 p. ; 20 cm.
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QC6.8 .O3 1993  Available 
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1996.
 Description
 Book — 371 p. ; 28 cm. + 1 computer laser optical disc ; 4 3/4 in.
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QC61 .L332 INDEX 1996  Inlibrary use 
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1988.
 Description
 Book — 119 p. ; 27 cm.
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QC61 .L332 INDEX 1988  Available 
26. Numerical data and functional relationships in science and technology. New Series, Substance index [1993 ]
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1993
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. ; 28 cm.
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QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME C 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME C 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME B 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME B 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME A 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME A 1993  Inlibrary use 
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, [1991]
 Description
 Software/Multimedia — 1 computer disk ; 3 1/2 in. + 1 instruction sheet (2 leaves ; 28 cm.)
 Summary

A keyword index for the user of the LandoltBoernstein data collection. This collection is a systematic and comprehensive collection of critically assessed data from all fields of physics and related fields, such as physical chemistry, biophysics, geophysics, astronomy, material science and technology. It also includes a bibliography of the individual volumes of the 6th ed. and of the New Series and a list of contents for each volume.
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QC61 .L332 INDEX 1991  Inlibrary use 
28. American Institute of Physics handbook [1957]
 American Institute of Physics.
 New York, McGrawHill, 1957.
 Description
 Book — 1 v. (various pagings) illus., diagrs., tables. 24 cm.
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Earth Sciences Library (Branner), SAL3 (offcampus storage)
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530.8 .A512  Available 
QC61 .A5 1957  Available 
QC61 .A5 1957  Available 
29. Physics for science and engineering [1982]
 Marion, Jerry B.
 Philadelphia : Saunders College Pub., c1982.
 Description
 Book — 2 v. in 1 (1274 p.) : ill. ; 27 cm.
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QC21.2 .M3643 1982  Available 
30. Impact of basic research on technology [1973]
 Kurşunoğlu, Behram, 1922
 New York, Plenum Press, 1973.
 Description
 Book — xv, 301 pages illustrations 26 cm.
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QC30 .K82 1973  Available 
31. Acta polytechnica Scandinavica. Physics including nucleonics series [1958  1975]
 Helsinki Finnish Academy of Technical Sciences
 Description
 Book — 110 no. illustrations 26 cm
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QC1 .A362 NO.1436 19611965  Available 
QC1 .A362 NO.3749 19661967  Available 
QC1 .A362 NO.5062 1968  Available 
QC1 .A362 NO.6385 19691971  Available 
QC1 .A362 NO.86110 19721975  Available 
32. Formulas, facts, and constants for students and professionals in engineering, chemistry, and physics [1987]
 Fischbeck, Helmut J., 19282015
 2nd rev. and enl. ed.  Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1987.
 Description
 Book — xv, 260 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
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Marine Biology Library (Miller), SAL3 (offcampus storage)
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QC61 .F58 1987  Unknown 
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QC61 .F58 1987  Available 
 New York : American Institute of Physics, c1988.
 Description
 Book — xv, 389 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

All with an interest in physics and related technologies; those interested in the history of modern physics.
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QC1 .P6546 1988  Available 