By Blank M., Vodyanoy I. (eds.)
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11. , Phys. Rev. B. 32, 837 (1985). 12. Netzer, F. P. and Madey, T. , J. Chern. Phys. 76, 710 (1982). 13. , and Yates, }. , Surf. , in press (1989). 14. , and Latta, E. , Surf. Sci. 57,475 (1976). 15. , J. Chern. Phys. 66, 5269 (1977). 16. , J. Chern. Phys. 60, 4719 (1974). Investigations of Materials at High Temperatures Using Raman Spectroscopy K. F. MCCARTY Sandia National Laboratories, Livermore, CA 94551-0969 ABSTRACT This paper will give a brief overview of the use of Raman spectroscopy to investigate materials at high temperatures.
Thus, the SH intensity can be described by the C3v symmetry of these states. These results emphasize the critical importance of an understanding of the symmetry of the surface and adsorbate electronic wavefunctions that give rise to the second-order nonlinear susceptibility. High Temperature Segregation Experiments The modification of material properties owing to exposure to high temperatures has enormous technological significance. As an application of the SHG technique, we have studied modification of the surface of a stainless steel-like alloy by high temperature segregation.
This process is repeated automatically and successive profiles are then combined to produce a map of the phase distribution. LM grains of cubic-phase zirconia with lenticular precipitates of tetragonal and monoclinic phases with a maximum dimension of 300 nm. The tetragonal-phase precipitates, which otherwise would transform martensitically to monoclinic at room temperature, are stabilized by the addition of 9 mol% MgO. The precipitates form 35-40% by volume of the cubic grains. A Raman spectrum typical of PSZ used in these studies is shown in Fig.
Biomembrane Electrochemistry by Blank M., Vodyanoy I. (eds.)