## 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. |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 28

Page 115

added by representing them as

represented by a

**Vector**addition of waves . ... Waves differing in amplitude and phase may also beadded by representing them as

**vectors**. In Fig . 4 - 11 , each component wave isrepresented by a

**vector**whose length is equal to the amplitude of the wave and ...Page 116

OM and ON of the

counterclockwise by 90° ; thus multiplication by i converts the horizontal

into the vertical

OM and ON of the

**vector**. Note that multiplication of a**vector**by i rotates itcounterclockwise by 90° ; thus multiplication by i converts the horizontal

**vector**2into the vertical

**vector**2i . Multiplication twice by i , that is , by 12 = - 1 , rotates a**vector**...Page 498

Hhkel Equations ( 8 ) through ( 10 ) are the

by von Laue in 1912 to express the necessary conditions for diffraction . They

must be satisfied simultaneously for diffraction to occur . As shown in Fig . A15 –

7 ...

Hhkel Equations ( 8 ) through ( 10 ) are the

**vector**form of the equations derivedby von Laue in 1912 to express the necessary conditions for diffraction . They

must be satisfied simultaneously for diffraction to occur . As shown in Fig . A15 –

7 ...

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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

CHAPTER | 1 |

CHAPTER 2 | 29 |

THE DIRECTIONS OF DIFFRACTED BEAMS | 78 |

Copyright | |

16 other sections not shown

### Other editions - View all

Elements of X-ray Diffraction Bernard Dennis Cullity,Stuart R. Stock,Stuart R.. Stock Snippet view - 2001 |

### Common terms and phrases

absorption alloy angle applied atoms axis Bragg calculated called camera cause circle composition consider constant contains copper corresponding counter counting crystal cubic curve decreases depends described determined diffracted beam diffraction lines diffractometer direction distance effect electrons elements energy equal equation error example factor Figure film fluorescent given gives grain hexagonal incident beam increases indices intensity involved kind known lattice Laue length located material means measured metal method normal observed obtained occur orientation origin parallel parameter particular pattern percent phase photograph planes pole position possible powder produced projection proportional radiation rays reciprocal reference reflection relation relative result rotation sample scattering shown in Fig shows simple single slit solid solution spacing specimen sphere strain stress structure substance surface temperature tion tube twin unit cell usually vector voltage wave wavelength x-ray zone