0 Up votes0 Down votes

28 views1 pagesFeb 13, 2012

© Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

28 views

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

- hw4
- Assignment XRD MM358
- Exp 11 - Crystal Structure
- ee606-S09-Lecture1
- Crystal growth of selenium
- Crystal Structure
- 2-BasicCrystallography
- EP104 Sen Lnt 003a Crystal Structure May11
- Polymer Crystallinity
- CBSE 2011 XII Chemistry 2011 Questions
- XRD (X- Ray Diffraction)
- HS1102
- f072
- MaterialScience_05
- 2010-Preparation of Highly Crystalline TiO2 Nanostructures
- Potash Crystallization
- 1742-6596_26_1_064
- Landauer en Burg
- candylab
- 1._solid_state_ppt.ppt

You are on page 1of 1

2-1 Introduction. Turning from the properties of x-rays, we must now 2-1 Introduction. Turning from the properties of x-rays, we must now consider the geometry and structure of crystals in order to discover what consider the geometry and structure of crystals in order to discover what there is about crystals in general that enables them to diffract x-rays. there is about crystals in general that enables them to diffract x-rays. We must also consider particular crystals of various kinds and how the very must also consider particular crystals of various kinds and how the very

We

number of crystals found in nature are classified into a relatively number of crystals found in nature are classified into a relatively will examine the ways in which the number of groups. Finally, number of groups. Finally, we will examine the ways in which the

way do not possess the essential requirement of periodicity. all solids are do not possess the essential requirement of periodicity. Not all solids are not have any crystalline, however; some are amorphous, like glass, and do not have any crystalline, however; some are amorphous, like glass, regular interior arrangement of atoms. There is, in fact, no essential is, in fact, no essential regular interior arrangement of atoms. is difference between an amorphous solid and a liquid, and the former is solid difference between an amorphous liquid, often referred to as an "undercooled liquid." liquid." often referred to as an "undercooled

orientation of lines and planes in crystals can be represented in terms of orientation of lines and planes in crystals can be represented in terms of symbols or in graphical form. symbols or in graphical form. crystal may be defined as a solid composed of arranged in a patA crystal may be defined as a solid composed of atoms arranged in a pattern periodic in three dimen8ions. such, crystals differ in a fundamental tern periodic in three dimensions. As such, crystals differ in a fundamental way from gases and liquids because the atomic arrangements in the latter from gases and liquids because the atomic arrangements in the latter

2-2 Lattices. In thinking about crystals, it is often convenient to igig2-2 Lattices. In thinking about crystals, it is often their periodic arrangenore the, actual atoms composing the crystal and their periodic arrangeactual atoms composing the crystal nore the, has ment in space, and to think instead of a set of imaginary points which has ment in Space, and to think instead of a set of imaginary points of the crystal a fixed relation in space to the atoms of the crystal and may be regarded regarded a fixed relation in space to the the actual crystal is built up. as a sort of framework or skeleton on which the actual crystal is built up. as a sort of framework or skeleton divided This set of points can be formed as follows. Imagine space to be divided This set of points can be formed as follows. Imagine space to by three sets of planes, the planes in each set being parallel and equally equally three sets of planes, the planes in each set being parallel by set of cells each identical in spaced. This division of space will produce a set of cells each identical in This division of space will produce spaced. Each cell is a parallelepiped, size, shape, and orientation to its neighbors. Each cell is a parallelepiped, size, shape, and orientation to its neighbors. since its opposite faces are parallel and each face is a parallelogram._ The since its opposite faces are parallel and each face is a parallelogram.^ The space-dividing planes will intersect each other in a set of lines (Fig. 2-1), space-dividing planes will intersect each other in a set of lines (Fig. 2-1), and these lines in turn intersect in the set of points referred to above. A and these lines in turn intersect in the set of points referred to above. A set of points so formed has an important property: it consti.tutes a point set of points so formed has an important property: it constitutes a point in space so arranged that each lattice, which is defined as an array of points in 8pace so arranged that each lattice, which is defined as an array of points "identical surroundings*' we mean point has identical 8urroundings. By "identical surroundings" we mean By point has identical surroundings. that the lattice of points, when viewed in a particular direction from one that the lattice of points, when viewed in a particular direction from one lattice point, would have exactly the same appearance when viewed in the lattice point, would have exactly the same appearance when viewed in the same direction from any other lattice point. same direction from any other lattice point. Since all the cells of the lattice shown in Fig. 2-1 are identical, we may Since all the cells of the lattice shown in Fig. 2-1 are identical, we may choose anyone, for example the heavily outlined one, as a unit cell. The choose any one, for example the heavily outlined one, as a unit cell. The

29 29

- hw4Uploaded bymeanyack
- Assignment XRD MM358Uploaded byppsnitr
- Exp 11 - Crystal StructureUploaded byJordan Tingson
- ee606-S09-Lecture1Uploaded bysingh_up64
- Crystal growth of seleniumUploaded bypjayamin
- Crystal StructureUploaded byPartha Sengupta
- 2-BasicCrystallographyUploaded byraheem
- EP104 Sen Lnt 003a Crystal Structure May11Uploaded byWalid Ali
- Polymer CrystallinityUploaded bychiuchan888
- CBSE 2011 XII Chemistry 2011 QuestionsUploaded bysnandh
- XRD (X- Ray Diffraction)Uploaded bysummi64
- HS1102Uploaded byanon_845202758
- f072Uploaded byAsiri Bandara
- MaterialScience_05Uploaded byAhmed Nazeem
- 2010-Preparation of Highly Crystalline TiO2 NanostructuresUploaded bypdmspmma
- Potash CrystallizationUploaded byUditha Lakshan
- 1742-6596_26_1_064Uploaded byLê Hồng Khanh
- Landauer en BurgUploaded byEfim Gartstein
- candylabUploaded byapi-251084195
- 1._solid_state_ppt.pptUploaded byAnonymous 8VJhV1eI2y
- CrystallographyUploaded bysveegaard
- xrd_setting_times.pdfUploaded bysaeedhoseini
- u4lecture 2(Crystal Physics)Uploaded byRajat Wadhwani
- Analysis of Biostructural Changes Dynamics and Interactions Small Angle X Ray Scattering to the Rescue 2016 Archives of Biochemistry and BiophysicsUploaded byAnonymous ETPqS5NG9
- Missing LatticesUploaded byJoel Joel
- Schools.aglasem.com-CBSE Class 12 Chemistry Notes the Solid StateUploaded bystr ybst
- XRD Basics 2017 (1)Uploaded byGago_88
- Preparation, Crystal Structure and Electrical Properties of Cu4SnS6Uploaded byPaula
- chapter 1- crystal Structure A.pdfUploaded byDella Ayu
- 263 4Uploaded byVivek Kumar

- Design of Structural ConnectionsUploaded byAlin Catinean
- A-Biomechanical-Evaluation-of-Bilateral-Sagittal_2005_Journal-of-Oral-and-Ma.pdfUploaded byDavid Monroy
- Design of Transmission Systems 2 MarksUploaded bysrajapraty
- Nonlinear Force Density Method for the Form-finding of Minimal Surface Membrane StructuresUploaded byJuniorz Zavaleta
- IES - Electronics Engineering - Signals and SystemsUploaded byRakesh Sharma
- Dcc3093-Lecture Note Series -t5Uploaded byAlif Karimi
- SDCEM - Fiche Technique MR41EUploaded bychichid2008
- EHB_en_7-SizingUploaded bytexwan_
- Qing Xing, Ergun Akleman, Jianer Chen and Jonathan L. Gross- Single-Cycle Plain-Woven ObjectsUploaded byJemnasee
- Camesa_FAQ_Dec2013Uploaded byPaolo
- Playpump - Y9F3 Lesson PresentationUploaded byAmelie Pira
- DME I SkillsUploaded bydurgaraokamireddy
- 17.Creep & FatigueUploaded byAnonymous rbhDhXpLF4
- History of CalculusUploaded byquantumdev
- lab 2Uploaded byapi-272723910
- IAT I - PSAUploaded byVidhya Priya Senthil
- Found-Phys-V29-p729-753(1999)Uploaded bySriram Arumugam
- Uni ModalityUploaded byFadil Aidid
- Bearing Damage AnalysisUploaded byZulfahmi Irhamdani
- GB50017-2003 Code for design of__ steel structure.pdfUploaded byAngela
- Wta LazzaroUploaded byvipul4792
- Asymmetric LED Tunnel and Underpass Light - DEO LightingUploaded byDeo Lighting
- Do Dice Play God.docxUploaded byPilo Pas Kwal
- -CORRECTED-The Molar Mass of Volatile LiquidUploaded byEmina Đelihodžić
- Root Locus TechniqueUploaded byTammanurRavi
- Control systemte of blowroomUploaded byNiveditaKumari
- Carta Gantt Sains Form 4Uploaded bymarla7368
- Stress Intensity FactorsUploaded byajmal
- Refraction LayerUploaded byAhmad Riyadi
- Soil Investigation Standard BQ Without Rates in Semenanjung MalaysiaUploaded byezarul fitri

## Much more than documents.

Discover everything Scribd has to offer, including books and audiobooks from major publishers.

Cancel anytime.