## Introduction to Solid State Physicsproblems after each chapter |

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Page 104

We

element the strain is e ( x ) , and at the other end it is e ( x + Ax ) = f ( x ) + ( de / 8x

) Ax = ( x ) + ( a ? u / ax ? ) Ax , and so the resultant force acting on the element is

c ...

We

**consider**the forces acting on an element of length A.r. At one end of theelement the strain is e ( x ) , and at the other end it is e ( x + Ax ) = f ( x ) + ( de / 8x

) Ax = ( x ) + ( a ? u / ax ? ) Ax , and so the resultant force acting on the element is

c ...

Page 579

F. MAGNETIC AND ELECTROSTATIC ENERGY We shall

magnetic energy , as the corresponding expressions for electric energy are

obtained by appropriate transcription . Our treatment is simple and rather naive ,

but it ...

F. MAGNETIC AND ELECTROSTATIC ENERGY We shall

**consider**explicity onlymagnetic energy , as the corresponding expressions for electric energy are

obtained by appropriate transcription . Our treatment is simple and rather naive ,

but it ...

Page 581

We

nucleus , the whole being placed in an inhomogeneous crystalline electric field .

We omit electron spin from the problem , as we are concerned here only with ...

We

**consider**a single electron with orbital quantum number L = 1 moving about anucleus , the whole being placed in an inhomogeneous crystalline electric field .

We omit electron spin from the problem , as we are concerned here only with ...

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### Contents

DIFFRACTION OF XRAYS BY CRYSTALS | 44 |

CLASSIFICATION OF SOLIDS LATTICE ENERGY | 63 |

ELASTIC CONSTANTS OF CRYSTALS | 85 |

Copyright | |

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### Common terms and phrases

alloys applied approximately associated atoms axis band boundary calculated cell chapter charge concentration condition conductivity consider constant crystal cubic density dependence determined dielectric diffusion direction discussion dislocation distribution domain effect elastic electric electron elements energy equal equation equilibrium experimental expression factor field force frequency function germanium give given heat capacity hexagonal holes important impurity increase interaction ionic ions lattice levels London magnetic magnetic field mass material measurements metals method motion normal observed obtained parallel particles Phys physics plane polarization positive possible potential problem properties range reference reflection region relation resistivity result room temperature rotation shown in Fig simple solid solution space space group specimen structure surface symmetry Table temperature theory thermal tion transition unit usually values vector volume wave zero zone