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Construction and Application of High Pressure Mercury Vapour Lamps for the Ultraviolet Region

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Abstract

As already mentioned in the introduction to this book, the high pressure mercury vapour lamps which existed in the years before 1930 were almost solely used as U.V. sources for medical treatment. After 1930 the use of high pressure mercury vapour lamps for lighting purposes started to assume large proportions. Although the field of applications of these lamps as U.V. sources after 1930 could not keep pace with that of the mercury lamp as a light source, the types serving as sources of U.V. radiation are nowadays manufactured in a great number of varieties. Depending upon the application each type has its own shape, suitable for the purpose for which it is intended.

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Notes

  1. For a survey of various manufacturing methods see: W. Espe, Vac. Technik, 7, 65, 1958.Google Scholar
  2. See also: J. Kern and P. Schulz, Zs, f. techn. Phys., 20, 148, 1939.Google Scholar
  3. M. Luckiesh, Application of germicidal, erythemal, and infrared energy, New York, D. van Nostrand Comp. Inc. 1946.Google Scholar
  4. Taken from: R. J. H. Alink, Ned. Tijdschr. v. Natuurkunde 9, 135, 1942.Google Scholar
  5. See for instance A. v. Wijk: Lamp manufacture and vitamine research, Philips Technical Review, 3, 33, 1938.Google Scholar
  6. For example: P. W. Danckwortt and J. Eisenbrand: Lumineszenz Analyse im filtrierten ultravioletten Licht. 7. Auflage, Akademische Verlagsgesellschaft Leipzig 1964.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© N. V. Philips’ Gloeilampenfabrieken, Eindhoven (The Netherlands) 1965

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