Electron emission and adsorption phenomena
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Electron emission and adsorption phenomena by J. H. de Boer

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Published by The Macmillan company, The University press in New York, Cambridge, Eng .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Electrons,
  • Adsorption,
  • Photoelectricity

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby J. H. de Boer; translated from the manuscript by Mrs. H. E. Teves-Aely.
SeriesThe Cambridge series of physical chemistry: general editor, E. K. Rideal...
ContributionsTeves, Huldah Elizabeth Aely, 1902- tr.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQC721 .B63
The Physical Object
Pagination xi, 398 p.
Number of Pages398
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6332047M
LC Control Number36000445
OCLC/WorldCa1545008

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Electron Emission and Adsorption Phenomena. (Scientific Books: Electron Emission and Adsorption Phenomena) Kolthoff, I. M. The Theory of Electrons, and Its Applications to the Phenomena of Light and Radiant Heat, a Course of Lectures Delivered in Columbia University, New York, in March and April, $ Available to . melting and advanced adsorption phenomena on the accuracy of pore size distributions from cryoporometry and adsorption. Electron Emission and Adsorption Phenomena - Google Books Result ELECTRON EMISSION AND ADSORPTION PHENOMENA. See allHide authors and affiliations. Science 18 Oct Vol. 82, Issue , pp. Book: Electronic phenomena in adsorption and catalysis on semiconductors and dielectrics Title: Electronic phenomena in adsorption and catalysis on semiconductors and dielectrics Full Record.

In this chapter the free electron theory of metals as developed by Sommerfeld and others will be discussed. Conductivity, Hall effect and other transport phenomena will be treated separately in Chapter The discussions assume the reader’s familiarity with the material pertaining to Author: Adrianus J. Dekker.   D. Gas Adsorption Method E. Heat of Wetting Method Adsorption of Gas Mixtures The Rate of Adsorption Migration in the Adsorption Layer A. Rate of Crystal Growth B. Diffusion Through a Porous Adsorbent C. Radioactive Tracers D. Electron Emission Utilization of the Adsorption of Gases and Vapors Corrosion by Gases Dust and SmokeBook Edition: 2. Publisher Summary. This chapter discusses adsorption phenomena. The field of adsorption is usually divided into two main domains—namely, (1) the domain of physical adsorption and (2) the domain of chemical adsorption or chemisorption. In heterogeneous catalysis, the reaction takes place at the interface between the catalyst (solid or liquid) and the phase that contains the reacting molecules . We have investigated systematically the effects of various gas adsorbates (H2, N2, O2, and H2O) on the electronic structures and the field emission properties of open edges of single-walled carbon nanotubes by density functional calculations. All of the molecules, except N2, dissociate and chemisorb on open nanotube edges with large adsorption by:

Physics and Applications of Secondary Electron Emission provides a survey of the physics and applications of secondary electron emission. It is part of a series of monographs that aim to report on research carried out in electronics and applied physics. The . The quantum mechanical theory of field emission from metals is well established and has been confirmed experimentally. From such experiments the field emission microscope emerged and opened the way for investigating various surface phenomena by field emission such as adsorption on different crystal planes, surface migration and desorption. The lines on the atomic spectrum relate to electron transitions between energy levels, if the electron drops an energy level a photon is released resulting in an emission line and if the electron absorbs a photon and rises an energy level an absorption line is observed on the spectrum. investigate the electron emission characteristics of thermionic (and even field- or secondary emission) cathodes. With the most recent experiments the researchers try to image the work function distribution of solid surfaces with more better and better spatial resolution, and to achieve – if possible – the nanometer scale on work function maps.