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Growth of Crystals

Volume 13

  • E. I. Givargizov

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xi
  2. Crystallization of Proteins

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. B. K. Vainshtein
      Pages 3-15
  3. Mechanisms and Kinetics of Crystal Growth by Vapor Deposition

  4. Epitaxy

  5. Mechanisms and Kinetics of Crystal Growth from the Melt and from High-Temperature Solutions

  6. Growth of Crystals from the Melt

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 183-183
    2. T. Surek, S. R. Coriell, B. Chalmers
      Pages 208-220
    3. B. P. Sobolev, P. P. Fedorov, A. K. Galkin, V. S. Sidorov, D. D. Ikrami
      Pages 229-236
  7. Growth of Crystals from Solutions

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 237-237
    2. V. A. Timofeeva
      Pages 239-250
    3. G. V. Bukin, A. A. Godovikov, V. A. Klyakhin, V. S. Sobolev
      Pages 251-260
    4. V. I. Popolitov, A. N. Lobachev, A. Ya. Shapiro
      Pages 261-268
    5. L. N. Demianets, N. G. Duderov, V. A. Kuznetsov, T. N. Nadezhina
      Pages 269-276
  8. Defect Structure in Crystals: Relation to Growth Conditions

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 277-277
    2. A. N. Buzynin, N. I. Bletskan, Yu. N. Kuznetsov, N. N. Sheftal’
      Pages 291-300
    3. L. I. Tsinober, V. E. Khadzhi, E. M. Tsyganov, M. I. Samoilovich, A. A. Shaposhnikov
      Pages 312-321
    4. V. M. Kosevich, A. P. Lyubchenko, S. N. Grigorov, G. P. Umansky
      Pages 332-339
  9. New Materials: Equipment for Crystal Growth

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 341-341
    2. Kh. S. Bagdasarov, V. V. Dyachenko, A. M. Kevorkov, A. Kholov
      Pages 364-369
  10. Back Matter
    Pages 371-374

About this book

Introduction

The present volume continues the tradition of the preceding volumes. covering a wide range of crystal growth problems and treating aspects of critical importance for crystalliza­ tion. Changes in this field of knowledge have. however, changed the criteria for selection of papers for inclusion in this series. The increasing role of crystals in science and technology is even more apparent today. The study and utilization of these highly perfect objects of nature considerably facilitates progress in the physics and chemistry of solids. quantum electronics, optics, microelectron­ ics, and other sciences. The demand for crystals and crystal devices has grown steadily and has led to the emergence and rapid growth of the single crystal industry (we can safely saythat the state ofthe art in this industry is indicative ofthe overall scientific and technolo- cal potential of a country). At the same time, the introduction of crystallization techniques into other industries is gaining ever-increasing importance. To illustrate this last state­ ment, we can mention the fabrication of textured structural materials and direct methods of metal reduction in ores by using chemical vapor transport techniques. Crystallization tech­ ll niques progress both in "width" and in "depth : traditional methods are modernized. and novel techniques appear, some of them at the junction of the already existing technologies (for example, flux growth of crystals, growth from vapor with participation of the liquid phase, etc. ).

Keywords

chemistry crystal crystallization electron electron microscope electron microscopy electronics kinetics metals microscopy paper phase physics semiconductor transport

Editors and affiliations

  • E. I. Givargizov
    • 1
  1. 1.Institute of CrystallographyAcademy of Sciences of the USSRMoscowRussia

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