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Valence Instabilities and Related Narrow-Band Phenomena

  • R. D. Parks

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Invited Papers

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. M. B. Maple, L. E. DeLong, W. A. Fertig, D. C. Johnston, R. W. McCallum, R. N. Shelton
      Pages 17-29
    3. J. M. Lawrence, M. C. Croft, R. D. Parks
      Pages 35-47
    4. R. J. Birgeneau, S. M. Shapiro
      Pages 49-60
    5. A. Jayaraman, P. D. Dernier, L. D. Longinotti
      Pages 61-71
    6. A. S. Edelstein, R. E. Majewski, T. H. Blewitt
      Pages 115-124
    7. K. H. J. Buschow, M. Brouha, H. J. van Daal, A. R. Miedema
      Pages 125-136
    8. Tadao Kasuya, Kenichi Kojima, Mitsuo Kasaya
      Pages 137-152
    9. T. A. Kaplan, S. D. Mahanti, Mustansir Barma
      Pages 153-168
    10. S. Doniach
      Pages 169-176
    11. H. R. Krishna-murthy, K. G. Wilson, J. W. Wilkins
      Pages 177-189
    12. C. M. Varma
      Pages 201-210
    13. J. M. D. Coey, O. Massenet
      Pages 211-228
    14. F. P. Missell, S. Foner, R. P. Guertin
      Pages 275-287
    15. H. R. Ott, B. Lüthi, P. S. Wang
      Pages 289-302
    16. G. Güntherodt, R. Keller, P. Grünberg, A. Frey, W. Kress, R. Merlin et al.
      Pages 321-336
    17. B. Coqblin, A. K. Bhattacharjee, J. R. Iglesias-Sicardi, R. Jullien
      Pages 365-388
    18. P. W. Anderson
      Pages 389-396
  3. Poster Session Papers

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 397-397
    2. J. H. Jefferson
      Pages 411-413
    3. J. H. Jefferson, K. W. H. Stevens
      Pages 419-421
    4. Mustansir Barma, S. D. Mahanti, T. A. Kaplan
      Pages 431-433
    5. Börje Johansson
      Pages 435-437
    6. J. M. Lawrence, R. D. Parks
      Pages 443-445
    7. M. A. Manheimer, R. D. Parks
      Pages 447-450
    8. J. M. Markovics, R. D. Parks
      Pages 451-453
    9. M. C. Croft, R. D. Parks
      Pages 455-458
    10. I. Zorić, R. D. Parks
      Pages 459-461
    11. R. A. Pollak, S. P. Kowalczyk, R. W. Johnson
      Pages 463-465

About this book

Introduction

Those well-intending workers, especially theorists, who have viewed hungrily the mixed valence problem, but have not yet made the bold leap, might be comforted to learn that the Rochester conference left the virginal state of that problem essentially intact. That is not to say that the event was prosaic. Indeed, the conferees exhibited a level of effervescence appropriate to the freshness and challenge of the problem at hand. If the meeting failed to solve major questions, it at least established several guidelines. One is that future experimental efforts, at least on a short time scale, might be spent most profitably on those substances which exhibit consistent, and hence probably intrinsic, behavior from laboratory to laboratory. A recurring message, not always subtle, to the·theorists was that piecemeal approaches to the mixed valence problem, characteristic of much of the work to date, are of limited usefulness. For at the core of the problem one has a melange of boot-strapping interac­ tions which must be sorted out and dealt with properly. Para­ phrasing Phil Anderson (see Epilogue), the mixed valence problem is in the same category of problems which are failing to be done in field theory these days.

Keywords

Mössbauer effect behavior electron electron energy loss spectroscopy experiment field theory intermetallic compound neutron diffraction phase transition scattering semiconductor spectroscopy

Editors and affiliations

  • R. D. Parks
    • 1
  1. 1.University of RochesterRochesterUSA

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