Electron and ion emission from solids
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Electron and ion emission from solids by R. O. Jenkins

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Published by Routledge and Kegan Paul .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby R.O. Jenkins and W.G. Trodden.
ContributionsTrodden, W. G.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19674364M

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ELECTRON EMISSION FROM SOLIDS UNDER HYDROGEN AND DEUTERIUM ION IMPACT. R.A. BARAGIOLA, Bariloche Atomic Center, San Carlos de Bariloche, R.N., Argentina Reliable data on electron emission from surfaces under light ion impact is very scarce. This is due to the fact that in most experiments on this subject, the surface conditions. This monograph deals with ion induced electron emission from crystalline solids bombarded by fast ions. During the past decade, electron spectroscopy combined with the ion channeling technique has revealed various "messages" about ion solid and electron solid interactions carried by the emittedBrand: Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg. This monograph deals with ion-induced electron emission from crystalline solids bombarded by fast ions. During the past decade, electron spectroscopy combined with the ion channeling technique has revealed various "messages" about ion-solid and electron-solid interactions that are carried by the emitted electrons. In addition, the book Cited by: 7. Electron and ion spectroscopy are of major importance in this development. In this volume, which contains edited and extended versions of eight sets of lectures given at the NATO Advanced Study Institute held at Ghent, Belgium, from August 29 to September 9, , a re­ view of the state of the art in these fields is given from both an.

Electron and ion spectroscopy are of major importance in this development. In this volume, which contains edited and extended versions of eight sets of lectures given at the NATO Advanced Study Institute held at Ghent, Belgium, from August 29 to September 9, , a re­ view of the state of the art in these fields is given from both an Format: Paperback. Surface physics and chemistry have in recent years become one of the most active fields in solid state research. A number of techniques have been developed, and both the experimental aspect and the correlated theory are evolving at an extremely fast rate. Electron and ion spectroscopy are of major. This monograph deals with ion-induced electron emission from crystalline solids bombarded by fast ions. During the past decade, electron spectroscopy combined with the ion channeling technique has revealed various "messages" about ion-solid and electron-solid interactions that are carried by . Nuclear Instruments and Methods () orth-Holland Publishing Company TRANSPORT THEORY FOR KINETIC EMISSION OF SECONDARY ELECTRONS FROM SOLIDS BY ELECTRON AND ION BOMBARDMENT J. SCHOU Physics Department, Association F,uratom-Ris6 National Laboratory, DK Roskilde, Denmark On the basis of ionization cascade theory the kinetic Cited by:

Keywords: ion-induced electron emission, MCP assembly, electron detection, diamond film (Some figures in this article are in colour only in the electronic version) 1. Introduction Ion-induced secondary electron emission (IIEE) from solids has been extensively studied for a long time not only from the. Field electron emission (also known as field emission (FE) and electron field emission) is emission of electrons induced by an electrostatic field. The most common context is field emission from a solid surface into vacuum. However, field emission can take place from solid or liquid surfaces, into vacuum, air, a fluid, or any non-conducting or weakly conducting dielectric. Electron emission from solids is a fundamental process underlying electrical transmission in a gas or vacuum, and as such, was among the earliest phenomena to be observed scientifically. In the mid-eighteenth century, Jean-Antoine Nollet and William Morgan conducted experiments showing that the passage of electrical discharge in partially. An ion (/ ˈ aɪ ɒ n,-ən /) is an atom or molecule that has a net electrical the charge of the electron (considered negative by convention) is equal and opposite to that of the proton (considered positive by convention), the net charge of an ion is non-zero due to its total number of electrons being unequal to its total number of protons.A cation is a positively charged ion.