3 edition of In situ experiments with high voltage electron microscopes found in the catalog.
In situ experiments with high voltage electron microscopes
by Research Center for Ultra-High Voltage Electron Microscopy, Osaka University in [Ibaraki-shi]
Written in English
|Statement||editor in chief Hiroshi Fujita.|
|Contributions||Fujita, Hiroshi, 1926-, Ōsaka Daigaku. Chō Kōatsu Denshi Kenbikyō Sentā., International Symposium on "Behavior of Lattice Imperfections in Materials--In Situ Experiments with HVEM" (1985 : Osaka, Japan)|
|LC Classifications||TA417 .I52 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxvi, 507 p. :|
|Number of Pages||507|
|LC Control Number||87170636|
In situ deformation experiments in high-voltage transmission electron microscopes have been performed on single crystals of the γ'-hardened superalloy Nimonic PE The accelerating voltage of the electrons was varied between and by: In Situ Experiments in the Scanning Electron Microscope Chamber 33 v The constraint in which the studied system evolutes (or can be stabilized) must also be reproduced in the microscope chamber. Some devices are commercialized by official sellers. Among them, we must report the Peltier stage for temperature control in the
A new technique, in-situ electrical resistivity measurements in the high voltage electron microscope at temperatures electron irradiation induced defect production studies in copper. When a beam of energetic electrons is incident on a metal, interactions can occur between the electrons and the metal atoms that result in the formation of simple defects Author: W. E. King. Stimulation of use of in-situ experiments in high voltage electron microscopes in advancing science and technology Toru Imura Department of Mechanical Engineering, Aichi Institute of Technology, Yagusa-cho. Toyota City, , Japan. Abstract At first, a brief historical sketch of the development of in-situ experiments in electron microscopes Cited by: 4.
Since the s, interstitial dislocation loops (I-loops) in irradiated face-centred-cubic (fcc) crystals have been conveniently observed in situ by high-voltage electron microscopy (HVEM) 1,2,3 Cited by: In situ deformation of micas: A high-voltage electron-microscope study ANNnnrlnrr Mrrrn Materials and Chemical Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, University of California, Berkeley, California , U.S.A. AssrRAcr Muscovite (2M,) and biotite (lM)were sheared in situ at room temperature in a kV transmission electron microscope.
The effect of flow rate and canister geometry on the effectiveness of removing carbon dioxide with soda lime
Relationship between residual chlorine and coliform density in water distribution systems
Low protein cookery for phenylketonuria
Celebrating Diversity Coexisting in Multicultural Society
brief guide to the Disability discrimination act
Rhipiphoridae of California (Coleoptera)
Letters from an early settler of Texas
Thinking Story Book Level 1 (SRA Math Explorations and Applications, Level 1)
George Peabody, founder of modern philanthropy
Assessment of water-quality conditions in the J.B. Converse Lake watershed, Mobile County, Alabama, 1990-98
Professor Josef Zweck is head of the electron microscopy group at the University of Regensburg's physics faculty (Germany). An important branch of his work specializes in imaging of intrinsic magnetic and electrostatic fields and their in-situ manipulation by specialized specimen holders.
so that overall there was a decline in interest in in situ experiments. This interest has been revived comparatively recently by the availability of the high-voltage electron microscope (HVEM) which, by comparison with kV machines, provides an ap- proximately three-fold increase in working volume around the specimen and a four-Cited by: In-situ high-resolution electron microscopy is a modern and powerful technique in materials research, physics, and chemistry.
In-situ techniques are hardly treated in textbooks of electron microscopy. Thus, there is a need to collect the present knowledge about the techniques and achievements of in-situ electron microscopy in one book.
Since. alloys, studied by in situ straining experiments in a high-voltage electron microscope, is compared at room temperature and at high temperatures. In contrast to room temperature, the dislocations move viscously at high temperatures, which is explained by diffusion processes in the dislocation cores.
High-Temperature In Situ Straining Experiments in the High-Voltage Electron Microscope: Authors: Messerschmidt, Ulrich; Baither, Dietmar; Abstract Not Available Bibtex entry for this abstract Preferred format for this abstract (see Preferences) Find Similar Abstracts.
An environmental cell has been designed for in situ oxidation experiments in the high-voltage electron microscope. The gas around the specimen is separated from the microscope vacuum by two apertures on both sides and a differential pumping system operating between the inner and outer apertures.
A scanning transmission electron microscope has been converted into a high-voltage scanning electron microscope (HVSEM) with a large specimen chamber. By imaging with high-energy electrons ( keV) and detecting backscattered electrons, voids in metal lines can be viewed through passivation by: A new method for conducting in situ observations of experiments undergoing irradiation in a high voltage electron microscope (HVEM) is.
proposed. Intensity pro・〕e of a focused electron beam in HVEM introduces an atomic displacement gradient in the vicinity of the beam, which.
sparc experiments inside a Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM) at Uppsala university in order to investigate local-ized breakdown phenomena.
By using a SEM, we achieve the resolution of the electron probe in the few-nm range, which is of great advantage as the surface roughness of the polished accelerating structures is in the same scale.
A new method for conducting in situ observations of experiments undergoing irradiation in a high voltage electron microscope (HVEM) is proposed. Intensity profile of a focused electron beam in HVEM introduces an atomic displacement gradient in the vicinity of the beam, which generates distribution of point defect concentration and enhances defect diffusion in matrix.
Stimulation of use of in-situ experiments in high voltage electron microscopes in advancing science and technology Toru Imura Department of Mechanical Engineering, Aichi Institute of Technology, Yagusa-cho.
Toyota City,Japan (Received 31 January ; accepted 7June ) Abstract. A high-voltage source was connected to the outside ter-minals of the sample holder, as shown in Fig.
2(b). Both static and cyclic electric fields with amplitudes up to 60 kV/cm were applied to the specimens during in situ studies. A frequency of 30 Hz was used for the applied FIG.
The configuration used by previous researchers for studying. observations to investigate ion-beam effects, many in situ electron irradiation experiments have been performed in high-voltage electron microscopes (HVEMs). The facili-ties available around the world have been reviewed.2,3 An HVEM allows use of the same electron beam to produce atomic displacements, and to image the defects.
Fujita,H.,In situ Experiments with High Voltage Electron Microscopes, Osaka: Research Center for Ultra-High Voltage Electron Univ Google Scholar 4).Author: Takeo Kamino, Hiroyasu Saka. In the high voltage electron microscope (HVEM) in situ straining experiments have been petformed on a number of metals at room temperature and on solar silicon and silicon nitride at high temperatures.
In situ experiments with high voltage electron microscopes. [Ibaraki-shi]: Research Center for Ultra-High Voltage Electron Microscopy, Osaka University, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: 藤田, 広志,; ; Hiroshi Fujita; Ōsaka.
High‐voltage electron microscopy has shown itself advantageous for the study of natural science, including biology, but especially for materials science.
The most important advantage for materials science is for in situ experiments about the detailed processes of the phenomena that occur in Cited by: 1.
Introduction In spite of certain limitations, in situ straining experiments in the high-voltage electron microscope (HVEM) yield dynamic information on the microprocesses of plastic deformation, which cannot directly be gained by other methods.
Many of the present materials are very strong, especially at high by: High temperature, in situ experiments in high voltage electron microscopy are reported with regard to recrystallization and deformation tests performed at ONERA.
Attention is given to the need for special devices such as a double tilting straining holder, a double tilting heating holder ( K), a high vacuum specimen chamber and a low light level, high resolution visualization and recording Author: R.
Valle, B. Genty, A. Marraud. Radiation damage as well as surface effects are two possible limitations of the “in situ” straining experiment in a high voltage electron microscope.
The optimum experimental conditions and a few approximate criteria to be fulfilled are described, using the data presently by:. An apparatus has been constructed to conduct electromigration tests on realistic specimens while simultaneously observing them at relatively high magnification.
A scanning transmission electron microscope has been converted into a high-voltage scanning electron microscope (HVSEM) with a large specimen chamber. By imaging with high-energy electrons ( keV) and detecting Cited by: New Approach to In Situ Observation Experiments under Irradiation in High Voltage Electron Microscopes Article (PDF Available) in MATERIALS TRANSACTIONS 55(3) .In the high voltage electron microscope (HVEM) in situ straining experiments have been petformed on a number of metals at room temperature and on solar silicon and silicon nitride at high temperatures.
The high-tenperature deformation device and some recent results on in situ deformation are described.