H. K. Kim, M. H. W. Chan, Experimental determination of a two-dimensional liquid-vapor critical-point exponent, Phys. Rev. Lett. 53(1984)170-173. [Pg.251]

These equations may be regarded as the definitions of the critical point exponents a, jS, y and S. [Pg.520]

Remarkably different molar mass dependencies are obtained with randomly branched or randomly crosshnked macromolecules. Often, below the critical point exponents v in are found which are close to v=0.5, and sometimes [Pg.145]

The exponent t), along with the exponents we already took note of in 9.1 and others that we shall introduce, describe the analytic form of thermodynamic functions and correlation functions near the critical point, and, in particular, index the critical-point singularities of those functions. In 9.3 we shall see how the many critical-point exponents are related to each other, and what their values are, both in the classical, mean-field theories and in reality. [Pg.261]

In 9.1 and 9.2 we saw thermodynamic functions and parameters in correlation functions vanishing or diverging at a critical point proportionally to some power of the distance—often measured as (T-T )—from that point. Those powers arc the critical-point exponents, central to any discussion of critical phenomena. Here we define and discuss those that are most frequently referred to, and to which we shall ourselves refer in the remaining sections of this chapter. [Pg.261]

We turn next to the question of how to modify the mean-field theory of the near-critical interface that was outlined in 8 9.1, so as to incorporate in it the correct, non-classical values of the critical-point exponents. [Pg.270]

See also in sourсe #XX -- [ Pg.384 , Pg.385 ]

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