## Elements of X-ray DiffractionThis is a reproduction of a book published before 1923. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book. |

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Page 216

If we wished, we could determine the Bragg angle 6 corresponding to each Laue

that

If we wished, we could determine the Bragg angle 6 corresponding to each Laue

**spot**from Eq. (5–2), but that would be no help in identifying the planes producingthat

**spot**, since the wavelength of the**diffracted**beam is unknown. We can ...Page 218

n - - - - an or OC sin u/ \CF cos y sin u CF cos y tan 6 sin u cos Y With these

equations, the position (in terms of r and y) of any

for given values of Y and 6 and any desired specimenfilm distance D. The result

is the ...

n - - - - an or OC sin u/ \CF cos y sin u CF cos y tan 6 sin u cos Y With these

equations, the position (in terms of r and y) of any

**diffraction spot**can be plottedfor given values of Y and 6 and any desired specimenfilm distance D. The result

is the ...

Page 229

shown, on the other side of center and at the corresponding distance PQ. This

procedure is repeated for each important

projection ...

**diffraction spot**. The distance OS is noted and the corresponding pole plotted asshown, on the other side of center and at the corresponding distance PQ. This

procedure is repeated for each important

**diffraction spot**, after which theprojection ...

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#### LibraryThing Review

User Review - ron_benson - LibraryThingExcellent reference book. Needs some updating in terms of advances in detector technology. Read full review

### Contents

PROPERTIES OF XRAYs | 1 |

THE GEOMETRY OF CRYSTALs | 29 |

27 | 36 |

Copyright | |

29 other sections not shown

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### Common terms and phrases

absorption coefficient absorption edge alloy analysis angle atomic number austenite axis back-reflection Bragg angle Bragg law Bravais lattice calculated chart circle composition constant copper counter counting rate cubic curve Debye ring decreases density determined diffracted beam diffraction lines diffraction pattern diffraction spot diffractometer direction distance effect electrons elements equation error example face-centered face-centered cubic factor film filter fluorescent radiation focusing Geiger counter given grain hexagonal incident beam indices integrated intensity lattice parameter Laue method Laue spots martensite measured metal normal obtained orthorhombic parallel percent phase photograph pinhole plotted pole figure position powder pattern preferred orientation produced pulses rays reciprocal lattice reflecting planes relative rhombohedral rotation sample scaler scattering shown in Fig slit solid solution spacing specimen stress structure substance surface temperature tetragonal thickness tion transmission twin unit cell vector voltage wavelength x-ray beam x-ray diffraction x-ray method x-ray tube zone