bullet R. A. B. Devine, J. P. Duraud, E. Dooryhée,

   Structure and Imperfections in Amorphous and Crystalline Silicon Dioxide

John Wiley & Sons Inc.   

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Description

 

Silicon dioxide is one of the most common naturally occurring materials. Its applications range from nuclear waste storage to optical fibre communications to silicon microelectronics.

   

Experts from America, Europe and Japan have written chapters covering both the amorphous and the crystalline phases of the material with particular reference to its structure and defects.

   

The book is divided into four sections: Topological Models for the Crystalline and Amorphous Phases Electronic Structure Macroscopic and Point Defects Processing and Applications of Crystalline and Amorphous Phases Engineers, researchers and postgraduate students of materials science, physics and engineering will all find this an extremely useful addition to their libraries.

 

 

Table of Contents

  • Contributors

  • Preface

  • Part I Topological Models for the Crystalline and Amorphous Phases

  • Part 2 Low-Pressure Crystalline Phases of SiO2

  • Part 3 Theoretical Investigations of the Structure of Amorphous SiO2 at Elevated Pressure

  • Part 4 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance as a Structural Probe of SiO2

  • Part 5 Neutron and X-Ray Scattering Studies of Vitreous Silica

  • Part 6 Molecules as a Basis for Modeling the Force Field of Silica

  • Part 7 First Principles Calculation of the Electronic Structures of Crystalline and Amorphous

  • Part 8 The Electronic Structure of Silica Using Ab Initio Pseudopotentials

  • Part 9 X-Ray Absorption Near Edge Structures of SiO2

  • Part 10 Electron Energy Loss Structures of SiO2

  • Part 11 Theory of Electronic and Structural Properties of Point Defects in SiO2

  • Part 12 Radiation-Induced Defects and Electronic Modification

  • Part 13 Transient Defects and Electronic Excitation

  • Part 14 Radiation-Induced Defects and Structural Modifications

  • Part 15 Quartz Oscillators

  • Part 16 Science and Technology of Silica Lightguides for Telecommunications

  • Part 17 Microstructure, Surface Chemistry, and Properties of Silica Gels

  • Index

 

 

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