By E. W. Müller (auth.), John J. Hren, S. Ranganathan (eds.)
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The consecutive-k process used to be first studied round 1980, and it quickly grew to become a really renowned topic. the explanations have been many-folded, includ ing: 1. The method is straightforward and typical. So most folk can are aware of it and lots of can perform a little research. but it could actually develop in lots of instructions and there's no loss of new issues.
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D. G. Brandon, Surface Science 5: 137 (1966). 14. S. Glasstone, K. J. Laidler, and H. Eyring, The Theory of Rate Processes, McGraw Hili (New York). 1941. 15. D. G. Brandon, Brit. J. Appl. Phys. 14: 474 ( 1963). 16. G. Ehrlich, Brit. J. App/. Phys. 15:349 (1964). 17. 0. Kubaschewski and E. LI. Evans, Metallurgical Thermochemislry, Pergarnon Press (London), 1958. 18. 0. Kubaschewski, Landolt-Bornstein, Tab/es li, 2(b) (1962), p. 2-1. 19. 0. Kubaschewski, Landolt-Bornstein, Tabfes li, 4 (1962), p.
0 ··' (VVOLTS) LOG 1• ... Fig. 1 0. The current-voltage characteristics of a tungsten emitter of about 630 A radius at various temperatures and at a helium pressure of 6 x 10- 3 torr. The upper Iimits of the curves for 63° and 77°K are at the evaporation voltages. At the remaining temperatures, current measurements were terminated weil below the evaporation voltages in order to avoid changes of emitter radius due to field evaporation. The dashed extrapolations for temperatures from 113 to 210°K are terminated at voltages corresponding to calculated evaporation fields.