Published: Jan 1976
| ||Format||Pages||Price|| |
|PDF (284K)||15||$25||  ADD TO CART|
|Complete Source PDF (2.4M)||15||$55||  ADD TO CART|
All methods of elemental identification depend on a determination of either the mass or the charge of the atomic nucleus. The nuclear charge can be inferred from the energy required to create a vacancy in an inner electron shell or from the energies of the electronic transitions involved in the decay of the vacancy. The masses are determined from the recoil momentum imparted to a noble gas ion or by removing atoms from the surface, by sputtering or high electric fields, for analysis in a mass spectrometer. Quantitative analysis, which is not yet possible, will depend on an understanding of structural information contained in secondary features of the spectrum such as line shapes or ion yields.
spectroscopy, chemical analysis, surfaces, contamination, chemical shift, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, characteristic loss spectroscopy, appearance potential spectroscopy, retarding analyzer, cylindrical mirror analyzer, Auger electron spectroscopy, soft X-ray emission, proton induced X-rays, ion scattering spectroscopy, Rutherford scattering, secondary ion mass spectroscopy, atom probe, field-ion microscope, field desorption spectrometer
Directorprofessor, Center of Materials ResearchUniversity of Maryland, College Park, Md.
Paper ID: STP39056S