Mössbauer Effect Methodology

Volume 1: Proceedings of the First Symposium on Mössbauer Effect Methodology New York City, January 26, 1965

  • Irwin J. Gruverman
Conference proceedings

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-viii
  2. Reviews

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. S. L. Ruby
      Pages 13-20
  3. Spectrometers

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 45-45
    2. Alan J. Bearden, M. G. Hauser, P. L. Mattern
      Pages 67-74
  4. Measurement

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 87-87
    2. P. Debrunner
      Pages 97-105
    3. J. G. Dash
      Pages 107-114
    4. J. J. Spijkerman, F. C. Ruegg, J. R. DeVoe
      Pages 115-120
    5. J. R. Gabriel
      Pages 121-132
  5. Environment

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 133-133
    2. Michael Kalvius
      Pages 163-183
    3. R. Ingalls
      Pages 185-191
  6. Back Matter
    Pages 193-200

About these proceedings


Mossbauer Effect Methodology, Volume 1, records the proceedings of the First Symposium on Mossbauer Effect Methodology. This Symposium was sponsored by the New England Nuclear Corporation and the Technical Measurement Corporation, and was devoted to principles, techniques, and applications of the Mossbauer effect. The Symposium was held at the Sheraton-Atlantic Hotel in New York City on january 26, 1965. Dr. Stanley Ruby, of Argonne National Laboratory, was Chairman of the aU-day session. About 250 people attended the Symposium, and interest appeared sufficient to warrant continuation of this Symposium series. It is hoped that future Symposia can be organized which will serve as a forum for presentation of advances in methodology. The papers presented in this volume review the current status of applications, describe instrument systems used, elu­ cidate measurement techniques applied, and formulate means of creating required environments for use in Mossbauer effect studies. With the proliferation of applications of the Mos sbauer effect in physics, as well as in chemistry and biology, the need for complete description of transducer systems, detection and data­ handling methods, and environment modification techniques be­ came apparent. The body of such experience, developed and possessed by a relatively small group of physicists, primarily, has not been readily accessible to those in other fields. The editor organized this Symposium in response to many expres­ sions of a need for such information.


biology chemistry environment fields information laboratory Mössbauer effect paper physics proliferation transducer

Editors and affiliations

  • Irwin J. Gruverman
    • 1
  1. 1.BostonUSA

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