Abstract

The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) gives access to extensive physical and atomic data (http://physics.nist.gov). The Plasma Laboratory of the Weizmann Institute (http://plasma-gate.weizmann.ac.il) and the Southwest Research Institute (http://espsun.space.swri.edu/spacephysics/www.atomic.html) provide, besides their own data, many useful links to other databases. For astrophysical applications, among the most extensive databases are those of the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics (http://cfa-www.harvard.edu/amp/data) (giving, e. g., searchable access to the data by R.L. Kurucz and R.L. Kelly) and of the Opacity Project (http://astro.u-strasbg.fr/OP) (with monochromatic opacities, collision strengths, and other atomic data). A further source of important data is the Iron Project (http://www.am.qub.ac.uk/projects/iron). Gary Ferland’s Web Page (http://www.pa.uky.edu/gary/cloudy) has references to CLOUDY (“Photoionization Simulations for the Discriminating Astrophysicist”), which contains pointers to the atomic databases they use and maintain (e. g., http://www.pa.uky.edu/verner/atom.html, “Atomic Data for Astrophysics”). The CHIANTI group (http://www.solar.nrl.navy.mil/chianti) has installed a database with information suitable for extreme-UV applications. The Particle Data Group (http://pdg.lbl.com) makes available periodically its newest releases of particle properties. Other sources of information are the recent Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physics Handbook [1], the results of the work of the Collaborative Computational Project No. 7 (United Kingdom) [2], and the Handbook of Chemistry and Physics [3].

Keywords

Arsenic Uranium Selenium Bismuth Cerium 

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Werner Däppen

There are no affiliations available

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