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Sunday, May 3, 2020 | History

2 edition of Some aspects of the luminescence of solids. found in the catalog.

Some aspects of the luminescence of solids.

F. A. KroМ€ger

Some aspects of the luminescence of solids.

by F. A. KroМ€ger

  • 170 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by Elsevier Pub. Co. in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Fluorescence.,
  • Phosphorescence.,
  • Solids.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliographical footnotes.

    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQC476 .K67
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 310 p.
    Number of Pages310
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL193742M
    LC Control Numbera 48006432
    OCLC/WorldCa1813942

    Luminescence (Luminescence Trilogy) by J.L. Weil First of all this book is a bit out of my genre it seems to be a paranormal romance. Well, on the other hand I seem to end up reading more of these than I used to/5.   The Institute was the first activity of the International School of Atomic and Molecular Spectroscopy of the "Ettore Majorana" Centre for Scientific Culture. The Institute consisted of a series of lectures on optical properties of ions in solids that, starting at a fundamental level, finally reached the current level of : Baldassare Di Bartolo.

      In addition, both the physics and the materials aspects of the field of solid-state luminescence are presented. Thus, the book may be used as a reference to gain an understanding of various types and mechanisms of luminescence and of the implementation of luminescence into practical devices. Luminescence occurs when a material absorbs radiation that brings about the transition of electrons from the valence band to the conduction band [].This is followed by de-excitation of the electrons back to the valence band via a luminescence center, which converts their energy to electromagnetic waves [].The luminescence center can either be from intrinsic defects [] or Cited by: 1.

    Solid State Physics is written as per the core module syllabus of the major universities and targets undergraduate students. The book uses lecture style in explaining the concepts which would facilitate easy understanding of the concepts. The topics have been dealt with precision and provide adequate knowledge of the subject. Vlll Contents OscillatorStrengthsandSumRules 72 ApplicationsofSumRules 75 TheAbsorptionCoefficient,OpticalConductivity,and DielectricFunction 80 Problems.


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Some aspects of the luminescence of solids by F. A. KroМ€ger Download PDF EPUB FB2

Some aspects of the luminescence of solids Hardcover – January 1, by F. A Kroger (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover, January 1, "Please retry" Author: F. A Kroger. Some Aspects of the Luminescence of Solids.

Ferdinand Anne Kröger. Elsevier Publishing Company, - Fluorescence - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. Contents. A GENERAL CONSIDERATION OF THE PHENOMENA. Conduction of Heat in Solids and Heat Conduction Horatio Scott Carslaw, J.

Jaeger, Leonard Rose Ingersoll, Otto J. Zobel, Alfred C. Ingersoll, and J. Van Vleck more Cited by: Get this from a library. Some aspects of the luminescence of solids. [F A Kröger] -- Table of contents: I. A general consideration of the phenomena of luminescence. Manganese as an activator. III.

Tungstates and molybdates. Uranium as an activator. Titanium as an. Title: Book Reviews: Some Aspects of the Luminescence of Solids: Book Authors: Kroger, F.

Review Author: Mrozowski, S. Publication: Science, VolumeIssue Abstract. Luminescence has not always been properly defined in previous literature, as has been pointed out in a recent book by Adirovich definition given by Wiedemann 2 and adopted by the author previously 3 states that luminescence is a general term for the emission of light from a substance during or following the absorption Some aspects of the luminescence of solids.

book energy such as that of ultra violet radiation or. The book provides an excellent overview of luminescence phenomena in general - leading the reader from the theoretical background to applications. The theoretical part is dealt with in high detail but also understandable for graduate students with a basic knowledge of radiation physics and the physics of by: F.

Kröger, Some Aspects of the Luminescence of Solids, Elsevier, New York, Google Scholar. Purchase Luminescence and the Solid State, Volume 12 - 1st Edition.

Print Book & E-Book. ISBNFormat: Ebook. ADS Classic is now deprecated. It will be completely retired in October This page will automatically redirect to the new ADS interface at that point. Aspects of Pr 3+ luminescence in solids.

Author links open overlay panel A.M. Srivastava. (first) Pr 3+ 4f 2 →4f 1 5d 1 excitation transition relative to the energy of the 1 S 0 level (46, cm −1) in some solids.

a brief perspective on the factors that can tailor the Pr 3+ luminescence in solids is by:   The term ``sensitized luminescence'' in crystalline phosphors refers to the phenomenon whereby an impurity (activator, or emitter) is enabled to luminesce upon the absorption of light in a different type of center (sensitizer, or absorber) and upon the subsequent radiationless transfer of energy from the sensitizer to the activator.

The resonance theory of Cited by:   THE study of luminescence, particularly the luminescence of solids, has undergone profound changes during the last ten years.

Before that time, knowledge of energy states and energy transfers in Cited by: Luminescence of Solids gathers together much of the latest work on luminescent inorganic materials and new physical phenomena. The volume includes chapters covering -- the achievements that have led to the establishment of the fundamental laws of luminescence -- light sources, light-dispersing elements, detectors, and other experimental techniques -- models.

LUMINESCENCE IN SOLIDS of obtaining the shape of the absorption and emission bands for the quantum-mechanical case was solved by Williams and Hebb. l2 The classical formula for absorption or emission spectra can be written in the form (10) where X measures the displacement from the minimum of the initial state, E is the difference in energy Cited by:   These proceedings report the lectures and seminars of a course entitled "Luminescence of Inorganic Solids," held at Erice, Italy, JuneThis course \\'7aS an activity of the International School of Atomic and No1ecu1ar Spectroscopy of the "Ettore Hajorana" Centre for Scientific Culture Author: B.

Bartolo. McKeever gives us a comprehensive survey of thermoluminescence, an important, versatile, and widely-used experimental technique. Bringing together previously isolated specialized approaches, he stresses the importance of the solid state aspects of the phenomenon and links these to applications in dating, dosimetry, and geology.

The book contains chapters on. The luminescence of lanthan ide ions in solids is char acterized by sever al types of electronic transition, which differ markedly in spectral intensity and linewidth. Some of these are now Author: Peter Anthony Tanner. McKeever gives us a comprehensive survey of thermoluminescence, an important, versatile, and widely used experimental technique.

Bringing together previously isolated specialized approaches, he stresses the importance of the solid state aspects of the phenomenon. The book contains chapters on analysis and special properties, on instrumentation, and on the variety of. Since the first date of publication of this book inthe subject of phosphors and luminescence has assumed even more importance in the overall scheme of technological development.

Many new types of displays have appeared which depend upon phosphors in their operation. Some of these were pure conjecture in but are a reality in. Bringing together previously isolated specialized approaches, he stresses the importance of the solid state aspects of the phenomenon.

The book contains chapters on analysis and special properties, on instrumentation, and on the variety of defect reaction - using the alkali halides and SiO2 as examples - that can take place within a material to Cited by: Luminescence is spontaneous emission of light by a substance not resulting from heat; or "cold light".

It is thus a form of cold-body can be caused by chemical reactions, electrical energy, subatomic motions or stress on a distinguishes luminescence from incandescence, which is light emitted by a substance as a result of heating.Bond Energies and Some Aspects of Non-metd Chemistry is t,he title of Chapter 7, and in but some reference is made to solids, gases, and crystals.

The mathematical treatment is delayed luminescence, polarization of luminescence, and light scattering phe-Author: Carl W. Moeller.