Advertisement

Tunneling Spectroscopy

Capabilities, Applications, and New Techniques

  • Paul K. Hansma

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages N2-xviii
  2. Paul K. Hansma
    Pages 1-41
  3. S. de Cheveigné, J. Klein, A. Léger
    Pages 109-119
  4. D. L. Mills, M. Weber, Bernardo Laks
    Pages 121-152
  5. Robert V. Coleman
    Pages 201-227
  6. K. W. Hipps, Ursula Mazur
    Pages 229-269
  7. D. G. Walmsley, W. J. Nelson
    Pages 311-357
  8. R. M. Kroeker
    Pages 393-421
  9. R. C. Jaklevic
    Pages 451-473
  10. Back Matter
    Pages 483-495

About this book

Introduction

This book has been compiled to give specialists, in areas that could be helped by tunneling spectroscopy, a rounded and relatively painless intro­ duction to the field. Why relatively painless? Because this book is filled with figures-A quick glance through these figures can give one a good idea of the types of systems that can be studied and the quality of results that can be obtained. To date, it has been somewhat difficult to learn about tunneling spectroscopy, as papers in this field have appeared in a diversity of scientific journals: for example. The Journal of Adhesion, J(}urnal (}f Catalysis, Surface and Interface Analysis, Science, Journal of the American Chemical Society, Physical Review-over 45 different ones in all, plus numerous conference proceedings. This diversity is, however, undoubtedly healthy. It indicates that the findings of tunneling spectroscopy are of interest and potential benefit to a wide audience. This book can help people who have seen a few papers or heard a talk on tunneling spectroscopy and want to learn more about what it can do for their field. Tunneling spectroscopy is presently in a transitional state. Its experi­ mental methods and theoretical basis have been reasonably well developed. Its continued vitality will depend on the success of its applications. Crucial to that success, as pointed out by Ward Plummer, is the adoption of tunneling spectroscopy by specialists in the areas of application.

Keywords

Sorption adsorption bonding catalysis catalyst electron microscopy microscopy nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) phenol photoelectron spectroscopy scanning electron microscopy spectroscopy structure transmission electron microscopy ultraviolet

Editors and affiliations

  • Paul K. Hansma
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of PhysicsUniversity of California at Santa BarbaraSanta BarbaraUSA

Bibliographic information

Industry Sectors
Pharma
Materials & Steel
Chemical Manufacturing
Biotechnology
Consumer Packaged Goods
Energy, Utilities & Environment
Aerospace
Oil, Gas & Geosciences