## Introduction to Solid State Physics |

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Page

The existence of powerful theoretical methods and concepts applicable to a wide

range of

been to conform to reasonable limitations on the length , in keeping with the spirit

...

The existence of powerful theoretical methods and concepts applicable to a wide

range of

**problems**has been an ... The major**problem**in writing this book hasbeen to conform to reasonable limitations on the length , in keeping with the spirit

...

Page 64

These features of the onedimensional

lattice vibration

know the number of modes per unit range of k . We shall denote this quantity by

w ( k ) ...

These features of the onedimensional

**problem**are characteristic also of thelattice vibration

**problems**in two and three dimensions . We sometimes wish toknow the number of modes per unit range of k . We shall denote this quantity by

w ( k ) ...

Page 67

VIBRATIONS OF TWO - AND THREE - DIMENSIONAL LATTICES There is

usually no particular

( 4 . 6 ) , for two - and three - dimensional lattices . The equation of motions in

three ...

VIBRATIONS OF TWO - AND THREE - DIMENSIONAL LATTICES There is

usually no particular

**problem**in setting up the equations of motion , analogous to( 4 . 6 ) , for two - and three - dimensional lattices . The equation of motions in

three ...

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### Contents

LATTICE ENERGY OF IONIC CRYSTALS | 29 |

ELASTIC CONSTANTS OF CRYSTALS | 43 |

LATTICE VIBRATIONS | 60 |

Copyright | |

13 other sections not shown

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### Common terms and phrases

alloy applied approximation atoms axes axis band boundary calculated cell chapter charge chloride condition conductivity consider constant crystal cubic defined dependence determined dielectric diffusion direction discussed dislocations displacement distance distribution domains effect elastic electric electron energy equal equation equilibrium example excitation experimental expression factor field force frequency function given gives heat holes interaction ionic ions lattice levels London magnetic magnetic field material mean measurements mechanism metals method molecules motion negative neighbor normal observed obtained parallel particles Phys physical plane polarization positive possible potential problem properties quantum range reference reflection region relation resistivity result room temperature scattering Show shown in Fig sodium solids space specimen stress structure suppose Table temperature theory thermal tion transition unit usually vacancy values volume wave zero