## Introduction to Solid State Physics |

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Page 18

All the points shown can be

several symmetry operations. As an example ... Starting with the point 1, we can

reflection ...

All the points shown can be

**obtained**from any one of them by application of theseveral symmetry operations. As an example ... Starting with the point 1, we can

**obtain**the points 3, 5, and 7 by applying successive rotations of 27/4. Byreflection ...

Page 362

We discuss here results

These results will convey an impression of the kind of information which can be

...

We discuss here results

**obtained**by Conwell and Debye" on n-type germanium.These results will convey an impression of the kind of information which can be

**obtained**from a systematic analysis of conductivity and Hall data. We have seen...

Page 470

For d/a < 1, x = x0; for d/a > 1, x < 1 of xo~ 15 d”, Equation (16.44) has been

widely used to determine d'experimentally,” and consistent values of d at a given

temperature are

mercury ...

For d/a < 1, x = x0; for d/a > 1, x < 1 of xo~ 15 d”, Equation (16.44) has been

widely used to determine d'experimentally,” and consistent values of d at a given

temperature are

**obtained**for colloidal particles of various sizes. Results formercury ...

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absorption acceptors alkali alloys approximately atoms axis barium titanate boundary Bragg Brillouin zone calculated chapter charge conduction band conduction electrons crystal structure cube cubic Curie point Debye density dielectric constant diffraction diffusion dipole direction discussion dislocation distribution domain effective mass elastic electric field energy equation equilibrium exciton experimental F centers factor Fermi ferroelectric ferromagnetic free electron frequency germanium given heat capacity hexagonal holes impurity interaction ionization ions lattice constant lattice point low temperatures magnetic field magnetic moment metals molecules motion nearest neighbor normal observed p-n junction paramagnetic particles phonons Phys physics plane polarizability polarization positive potential Proc region resonance result room temperature rotation semiconductor Shockley shown in Fig sodium chloride solid solution space group specimen spin superconducting surface susceptibility symmetry Table theory thermal tion transition unit volume vacancies valence band values vector velocity wave functions wavelength zero