9CF Technique


Minsk, Nauka i Tekhnika Publishers, 1988, 207 p.  [c.618]

T. Takenaka, N. Isono, J. Umemura, M. Shimomura, and T. Kunitake, Chem. Phys. Lett., 128, 551 (1986).  [c.100]

V. G. Levich, Physicochemical Hydrodynamics, translated by Scripta Technica, Inc., Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1962, p. 603.  [c.162]

An ingenious modification of the field emission microscope by Muller [23], known as the field ion microscope (FTM), makes use of the fact that a positively charged tip will strip nearby gas molecules of an electron, causing the positive ion to accelerate out radially and to hit the fluorescent screen. Helium is the most commonly used gas, although other gases have been used. This is a highly developed subject for details, see the monograph by Muller and Tsong [63].  [c.299]

E. W. Miiller and T. T. Tsong, Field Ion Microscopy, American Elsevier, New York, 1969.  [c.319]

E. W. Muller and T. T. Tsong, Field Ion Microscopy, American Elsevier, New York, 1969.  [c.321]

T. Takenaka and K. Yamasaki, J. Colloid Interface Sci., 78, 37 (1980).  [c.326]

T. L. Lin, M. Y. Tseng, S.-H. Chen, and M. F. Roberts, J. Phys. Chem, 94, 7239 (1990).  [c.495]

Brooks and Pethica [103] used a film balance type of trough such that the oil-water interface could be swept and interfacial films could be directly compressed. They used a hydrophobic Wilhelmy slide for measuring 7 and hence t values (as did Takenaka [92]). The procedure was claimed to be superior to the fixed area interface one, where film pressure is built up by successive addition of film-forming material, since spreading against an existing high surface pressure may not always be complete. Interfacial potentials have been measured by means of the vibrating electrode [104] with polar oils direct measurements with a high-impedance voltmeter are possible [105]. For film viscosity, a torsion pendulum may be used [106],  [c.552]

T. Takenaka, Chem. Physics Lett., 55, 515 (1978).  [c.567]

E. Okamura, J. Umemura, and T. Takenaka, Biochimica Biophysica Acta, 812,139  [c.568]

N. Nakashima, N. Yamada, T. Kunitake, J. Umemura, and T. Takenaka, J. Phys. Chem., 90, 3374 (1986).  [c.568]

T. Takenaka and K. Yamasaki, J. Colloid Interface ScL, 78, 37 (1980).  [c.597]

Tseng T T 1988 Experimental studies of the behaviour of single adsorbed atoms on solid surfaces Rep. Prog. Phys. 51 759  [c.316]

Takayanagi T and Sato S 1988 Chem. Rhys. Lett. 144 191  [c.882]

It is used instead of phthalic anhydride in the preparation of certain eosin dyes (phlox-ines, etc.) which are bluer and brighter than those from unchlorinated intermediates, tetracyanoethylene, TCNE, (NC)2C C(CN)j. A sublimable white crystalline solid, smelling of hydrogen cyanide, m.p. 200" C, which has high thermal and oxidative stability. Reacts with most compounds containing an active hydrogen and with dienes in typical Diels-Alder additions. It is probably the strongest r-acid known it forms a series of coloured complexes with aromatic hydrocarbons and gives salts of the radical anion with many metals, e.g. K TCNE . 7,7,8, tetracyanoquinonedimetfaaDe, TCNQ NC /= CN  [c.389]

Philippow, E. Taschenbuch der Elektrotechnik. Band 2.Verlag Technik Berlin 1987.  [c.372]

The offered method has allowed essentially to simplify the X-ray apparatus main circuit, to reduce weight and dimensions of the apparatus, to increase sensitivity and reliability of the inspection and to ensure the apparatus control by a computer The main principle is based on the operation of the transformer controlled by magnetic commutation (TCMC).  [c.430]

In essence the TCMC method consists in the main transformer magnetic flow redistribution between magnetic circuits of the middle one, which composed by uncontrollable lateral yoke and a number of rods leaned on controllable middle yoke and lateral one, composed by the same uncontrollable yoke and rods leaned on lateral yoke.  [c.430]

The apparatuses working on the TCMC prineiple can find the application in thickness measuring, tomography and other areas of the NDT.  [c.431]

Philippow, E, Editor Taschenbuch der Elektrotechnik, 2. Edition, VEB Verlag Technik Berlin. 1976, Vol. 1 547  [c.992]

Fig. IV-14. Resonance Raman Spectra for cetyl orange using 457.9-nm excitation. [From T. Takenaka and H. Fukuzaki, Resonance Raman Spectra of Insoluble Monolayers Spread on a Water Surface, J. Raman Spectr., 8, 151 (1979) (Ref. 157). Copyright Heyden and Son, Ltd., 1979 reprinted by permission of John Wiley and Sons, Ltd.] Fig. IV-14. Resonance Raman Spectra for cetyl orange using 457.9-nm excitation. [From T. Takenaka and H. Fukuzaki, Resonance Raman Spectra of Insoluble Monolayers Spread on a Water Surface, J. Raman Spectr., 8, 151 (1979) (Ref. 157). Copyright Heyden and Son, Ltd., 1979 reprinted by permission of John Wiley and Sons, Ltd.]
V. G. Levich, Physicochemical Hydrodyruunics, translated by Scripta Technica, Inc., Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1962.  [c.158]

E. Manegold, Schaum, Strassenbau, Chemie und Technik, Heidelberg, 1953.  [c.528]

E. Manegold, Schaum, Strassenbau, Chemie und Technik, Heidelberg, 1953, p. 83.  [c.534]

The behavior of insoluble monolayers at the hydrocarbon-water interface has been studied to some extent. In general, a values for straight-chain acids and alcohols are greater at a given film pressure than if spread at the water-air interface. This is perhaps to be expected since the nonpolar phase should tend to reduce the cohesion between the hydrocarbon tails. See Ref. 91 for early reviews. Takenaka [92] has reported polarized resonance Raman spectra for an azo dye monolayer at the CCl4-water interface some conclusions as to orientation were possible. A mean-held theory based on Lennard-Jones potentials has been used to model an amphiphile at an oil-water interface one conclusion was that the depth of the interfacial region can be relatively large [93].  [c.551]

Takayanagi K, Tanishiro Y, Takahashi M and Takahashi S 1985 Structural analysis of Si(111)-7 7 by UFIV-transmission electron diffraction and microscopy J. Vac. Sot Technol. A 3 1502  [c.316]

Chen C-L and Tseng T T 1991 Self-diffusion on the reconstructed and nonreconstructed lr(110) surfaces Phys. Rev. Lett. 66 1610  [c.316]


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