Fundamental Processes in Energetic Atomic Collisions

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J. S. Briggs
1158 g
244x169x40 mm

Springer Book Archives
Fundamental Processes in Energetic Atomic Collisions.- Fundamental Processes in Atomic Collision Physics.- Anisotropy of Collision Excited States.- Atomic Photoionization.- Electron and Positron Scattering.- Coupling of the Radiation Field to the Electron-Atom Collision System.- The Radiative Decay of Inner Shell Vacancies.- Electron Decay Processes.- Techniques of High Resolution Auger Electron and X-Ray Spectroscopy in Energetic Ion Atom Collision.- Theory of Coulomb Excitation and Ionization.- Electron Capture in Ion-Atom Collisions.- The Molecular Approach to Energetic Atomic Collisions: Specific Aspect of Outer Shell Collisions.- Molecular Treatment of Atomic Collisions (Inner Shells).- Coincidence Techniques in High Energetic Heavy Ion Atomic Physics.- Symposium on Coherence and Correlation in Atomic Collisions.- Threshold Laws.- Spin Dependent Threshold Laws and Ionization Asymmetries in Electron-Atom Collisions.- Correlation Effects in (e,2e) Processes.- Shapes and Orientation in Collisionally Excited Atoms: A Comment on Density Matrices, Coordinate Frames and Coherence.- Development and Analysis of Electron-Photon Angular Correlations from Electron Impact Excitation of Atoms.- Ion-Photon Angular Correlations in Slow Atomic Collisions.- Vector Polarization Analysis for Quasi-Two-Electron Systems: Mg-Inert Gas Collisions.- Autoionization Processes and Alignment in Atomic Collisions.- Alignment in Inner Shell Processes.- Symposium on New Aspects in Atomic Collisions.- Laser Effects in Atomic Collisions.- Spin Effects in Atomic Collision Processes.- Inelastic Scattering Processes with Polarised Particles.- Highly Charged Recoil Ions.- Electron Excitation and Positron Emission in Quasi-Molecular Collisions of very Heavy Ions.- Summary.- Summary Lecture.- Participants.
In recent years, the impact of new experimental techniques (e.g., nuclear physics methods, availability of high-intensity light sources) as well as an increasing demand for atomic collision data in other fields of physics (e.g., plasma physics, astrophysics, laser physics, surface physics, etc.) have stimulated a renewed, strong interest in atomic collision research. Due to the explosive development of the various fields, scientists often even have dif­ ficulty in keeping up with their own area of research; as a result, the overlap between different fields tends to remain rather limited. Instead of having access to the full knowledge accumulated in other fields, one uses only the small fraction which at the moment seems to be of immediate importance to one's own area of interest. Clearly, many fruitful and stimulating ideas are lost in this way, causing progress to be made much more slowly than it could be. Atomic col­ lision physics is no exception to this rule. Although it is of basic interest to many other areas, it is mostly regarded merely as a (nonetheless important) tool by which to gain additional information.

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