Elements of X-ray Diffraction
Prentice Hall, 2001 - Technology & Engineering - 664 pages
Intended to acquaint the reader with the theory of x-ray diffraction, the experimental methods involved, and the main applications. The book is a collection of principles and methods stressing X-ray diffraction rather than metallurgy. KEY TOPICS: The book is written entirely in terms of the Bragg law and can be read without any knowledge of the reciprocal lattice. It is divided into three main parts--Fundamentals; experimental methods; and applications. MARKET: Designed for beginners, not as a reference tool for the advanced reader.
Results 1-3 of 78
All x - ray tubes contain two electrodes , an anode ( the metal target ) maintained ,
with few exceptions , at ground potential , and a cathode , maintained at a high
negative potential , normally of the order of 30,000 to 50,000 volts for diffraction ...
Power Rating All x - ray tubes have a maximum power rating which cannot be
exceeded without injury to the tube . This limit is fixed by the amount of heat that
can be dissipated by the target and is usually stated by the manufacturer in terms
Typical sizes are 0.1 x 1 mm for a line focus and 0.05 mm ( = 50 um ) diameter for
a circular focus , and focal spot diameters smaller than 0.01 mm can be obtained
. Pulsed ( or Flash ) Tubes The maximum power at which an x - ray tube can ...