Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physics: Charged Particles, by F. B. Dunning

By F. B. Dunning

With this quantity, tools of Experimental Physics turns into Experimental tools within the actual Sciences, a reputation swap which displays the evolution of todays technological know-how. This quantity is the 1st of 3 as a way to offer a entire therapy of the most important experimental equipment of atomic, molecular, and optical physics; the 3 volumes as a suite will shape a very good experimental instruction manual for the sector. The large availability of tunable lasers within the pastseveral years has revolutionized the sector and bring about the creation of many new experimental tools which are lined in those volumes. conventional tools also are incorporated to make sure that the volumes should be a whole reference resource for the sphere.

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3,968,376 (1976). 18. D. T. Pierce, R. J. -C. Wang, W. N . Unertl, A. Galejs, C. E. Kuyatt, and S. R. Mielczarek, Rev. Sci. Instrum. 51, 478 (1980). 19. C. K. Sinclair, AIP Conf. Proc. 35, 426 (1976). 20. C. Y. Prescott, W. B. Atwood, R. L. A. Cottrell, H. DeStaebler, E. L. Garwin, A. Gonidec, R. H. Miller, L. S. Rochester, T. Sato, F. J. Sherden, C. K. Sinclair, S. Stein, R. E. Taylor, J. E. Clendenin, V. W. Hughes, N. Sasao, K. P. Schiiler, M. G. Borghini, K. Lubelsmeyer, and W. Jentschke, Phys.

C. Siegmann, Nucl. Instrum. Methods 120, 483 (1974). 8. P. J. Keliher, R. E. Gleason, and G. K. Walters, Phys. Rev. A 11, 1279 (1975). 9. L . A. Hodge, F. B. Dunning, and G. K. Walters, Rev. Sci. Instrum. 50, 1 (1979). 10. L. G. Gray, K. W. Giberson, C. Cheng, R. S. Keiffer, F. B. Dunning, and G. K. Walters, Rev. Sci. Instrum. 54, 271 (1983). 11. G. H. Rutherford, J. M. Ratliff, J. G . Lynn, F. B. Dunning, and G. K. Walters, Rev. Sci. Instrum. 61, 1460 (1990). 12. E. Garwin, D. T. Pierce, and H.

30 SPIN-POLARIZED ELECTRON SOURCES direction without changing the spin direction. At high energies, relativistic corrections are required [86]. 7' is required to rotate the spin of a 100-keV beam by 90". For a transverse magnetic field, the spin polarization direction follows the electron momentum in the nonrelativistic limit. In most high-energy experiments, a longitudinal polarization is required at the scattering target. Magnetic fields in accelerators can cause the spin direction of the relativistic electrons to change during transport.

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