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By Boschke F.L.

Content material: Kiser, R. W. Doubly-charged detrimental ions within the fuel section. -- Wolf, G. okay. Chemical results of ion bombardment. -- Schwedt, G. Chromatography in inorganic hint research

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Chlorides, fluorides, and oxides, in particular, are useful feed materials. Unfortunately, some compounds, which are otherwise suitable, tend to undergo thermal decomposition in the source and therefore have to be eliminated. Others, such as some chlorides, are extremely sensitive to water and hence converted under normal experimental conditions into their non-volatile oxides. To overcome this difficulty, the CC14 method was developed. With it the desired element is stored as an oxide in a rather hot zone near the inlet of the ion source.

Fig. 24 shows as an example a spectrum of lead in stainless steel. The lead peak on the high-energy side of the spectrum reflects the lead profile in the steel sample. For light elements range prof~es are only measurable in single crystals with the help of the channeling effect or in polycrystalline material using specific nuclear resonance reactions (see preceding section). Another possibility for single crystals offers the measurement of the yield of ion-induced X-rays excited by channeled energetic ions 84).

Hutchby et a l . 1 2 4 -- 126) implanted F +, CI+, Br+ and I+ and used optical reflection spectroscopy and ion backscattering for analyzing the damage produced. The saturation dose for the formation of disorder was 1016 - 1017 ions/ cm 2 depending on the ion used. The disorder of a random oriented crystal was definitely not reached for the lower value connected with the heavier ions. Annealing, even for the highest doses, resulted in considerable restoration of the lattice. Walsh 12"/) also looked into CdS and ZnO damaged with 200 keV Ar + ions.

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