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Table Of Contents

1. INTRODUCTION
2. SIMPLE KINETIC THEORY
3. ELECTRONIC THERMAL CONDUCTION
Sec. 3 ELECTRONIC THERMAL CONDUCTION 3
3.1. Lattice Thermal Conductivity
5. REFERENCES
1.1. Carriers of Heat in Metals
1.2. The Drude Model
2. SPECIFIC HEAT OF METALS
3. THE BOLTZMANN EQUATION
3.2. Electrical Conductivity
4. SCATTERING PROCESSES
4.1. Impurity Scattering
4.2. Electron^Phonon Scattering
4.3.1. Effect of e-e Processes on Electrical Resistivity
4.3.2. Effect of e-e Processes on Thermal Resistivity
5. LATTICE THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY
5.1. Phonon Thermal Resistivity Limited by Electrons
5.2. Other Processes Limiting Phonon Thermal Conductivity in Metals
6. THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF REAL METALS
Sec. 6 THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF REAL METALS 79
7. CONCLUSION
8. REFERENCES
Sec. 3 MORE COMPLEX INSULATORS: THE ROLE OF OPTIC MODES 97
4. THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF GLASSES
4.1. Comparison with Crystals
4.2. More Detailed Models
4.3. The Exception: Recent Amorphous Ice Results
5. MINIMUM THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY
6. RADIATION
7. REFERENCES
2. ELECTRONIC THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY IN SEMICONDUCTORS
2.1. Transport Coef¢cients for a Single Band
2.2. Nondegenerate and Degenerate Approximations
2.3. Bipolar Conduction
2.4. Separation of Electronic and Lattice Thermal Conductivities
3. PHONON SCATTERING IN IMPURE AND IMPERFECT CRYSTALS
3.1. Pure Crystals
3.2. Scattering of Phonons by Impurities
3.3. Boundary Scattering
4. PREDICTION OF THE LATTICE THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY
2. ESTABLISHED MATERIALS
2.1. Bismuth Telluride and Its Alloys
2.2. Bismuth and Bismuth^Antimony Alloys
3.2. Effect of Doping on the Co Site
3.3. Filled Skutterudites
4. CLATHRATES
5. HALF-HEUSLER COMPOUNDS
5.2. Isoelectronic Alloying on the M and Ni Sites
5.3. Effect of Grain Size Reduction
6. NOVEL CHALCOGENIDES AND OXIDES
6.1. Tl9GeTe6
6.2. Tl2GeTe5 and Tl2SnTe5
6.3. CsBi4Te6
7. SUMMARY
2. PARALLEL TO LAYERS
3. PERPENDICULAR TO LAYERS
3.1. Thermal Boundary Resistance
3.2. Multilayer Interference
3.3. What Is Temperature?
3.4. Superlattices with Thick Layers
4. ‘‘NON-KAPITZIC’’ HEAT FLOW
4.1. Analytic Theory
5. SUMMARY
6. REFERENCES
2. THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF METALLIC THIN FILMS
Sec. 2 THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF METALLIC THIN FILMS 169
3. THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF DIELECTRIC FILMS
3.1. Amorphous SiO2 Thin Films
Sec. 3 THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF DIELECTRIC FILMS 171
3.2. Thin Film Coatings
3.3. Diamond Films
4. THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF SEMICONDUCTOR AND SEMIMETAL THIN FILMS
4.1. Silicon Thin Films
4.2. Semimetal Thin Films
5. SEMICONDUCTOR SUPERLATTICES
6. CONCLUSIONS
7. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
2. STEADY-STATE METHOD (ABSOLUTE METHOD)
2.1. Overview of Heat Loss and Thermal Contact Issues
2.2. Heat Loss Terms
3. THE COMPARATIVE TECHNIQUE
4. THE RADIAL FLOW METHOD
5. LASER-FLASH DIFFUSIVITY
Sec. 7 THE PULSE-POWER METHOD (‘‘MALDONADO’’ TECHNIQUE) 199
7. PARALLEL THERMAL CONDUCTANCE TECHNIQUE
8. Z-METERS OR HARMAN TECHNIQUE
9. SUMMARY
10. REFERENCES
2. ELECTRICAL HEATING AND SENSING
2.1. Cross-Plane Thermal Conductivity Measurements of Thin Films
2.1.1. The 3! method
2.1.2. Steady-State Method
2.2. In-Plane Thermal Conductivity Measurements
2.2.2. Bridge Method
3. OPTICAL HEATING METHODS
3.1. Time-Domain Pump-and-Probe Methods
3.2. Frequency-Domain Photothermal and Photoacoustic Methods
3.2.1. Photothermal Re£ectance Method
3.2.2. Photothermal Emission Method
3.2.3. Photothermal Displacement Method
3.2.4. Photothermal De£ection Method (Mirage Method)
3.2.5. Photoacoustic Method
4. OPTICAL^ELECTRICAL HYBRID METHODS
6. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
2. CERAMICS
2.1. Traditional Materials with High Thermal Conductivity
2.1.1. Aluminum Nitride (AlN)
2.1.2. Silicon Nitride (Si3N4)
2.2. Novel Materials with Various Applications
2.2.1. Ceramic Composites
2.2.2. Other Ceramics
3. GLASSES
3.1. Introduction
3.2. Chalcogenide Glasses
2. CONTRIBUTIONS TO THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY
3. LOW-TEMPERATURE THERMAL CONDUCTION IN QUASICRYSTALS
Sec. 3 LOW-TEMPERATURE THERMAL CONDUCTION IN QUASICRYSTALS 257
4. POOR THERMAL CONDUCTION IN QUASICRYSTALS
5. GLASSLIKE PLATEAU IN QUASICRYSTALLINE MATERIALS
6. SUMMARY
1. NANOMATERIALS
1.1. Carbon Nanotubes
1.1.1. Electrical Conductivity,
1.1.2. Thermoelectric Power (TEP)
1.1.3. Thermal Conductivity,
1.2. Nanowires
1.2.1. Electrical Conductivity
1.2.2. Thermoelectric Power
1.2.3. Thermal Conductivity and Heat Capacity
1.3. Nanoparticles
2. NANOCOMPOSITES
2.1. Electrical Conductivity
2.2. Thermal Conductivity
3. APPLICATIONS
4. REFERENCES
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Thermal Conductivity in Solids

Thermal Conductivity in Solids

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Published by Yang Jubiao

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Published by: Yang Jubiao on Jan 30, 2012
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11/26/2012

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