The Microscopic Description of Inelastic Scattering and Charge Exchange with Complex Projectiles
The simplest microscopic picture of inelastic scattering is one in which each nucleon in the projectile interacts with each one in the target in first order with no exchange of particles between them. This picture was formalized several years ago1,2,3) and has been the theoretical framework within which many analyses of inelastic scattering have been carried out. The nuclear wave functions for the target are obtained from some sort of structure- model calculation, such as a diagonalization in a truncated space, resulting in spherical shell-model description.
KeywordsCharge Exchange Inelastic Scattering Beta Decay Parity Rule Nuclear Matrix Element
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- f.J. Y. Park and G. R. Satchler, to be published, G. R. Satchler, invited paper presented at the Growth Point Meeting on Nuclear Interactions with complex projectiles. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, April, 1971.Google Scholar
- h.R. Schaeffer, UCRL 19927 and to be published in Nuclear PhysicsGoogle Scholar
- 2.G. R. Satchler, Nucl. Phys. 74, 481 (1966).Google Scholar
- 7.7.C. Wong, J. D. Anderson, V. A. Madsen, F. A. Schmittroth and M. J. Stomp, Phys. Rev. C3, 1904 (197l).Google Scholar
- 9.See Eq. (l-7); the reduced matrix element áj2||TI(lI’)∥j1ñ vanishes unless the parity rule is satisfied.Google Scholar
- 11.M. Macfarlane, Proc. of the Enrico Fermi Summer School of Physics, Course XL, 1967 (Academic Press, Inc., New York, 1968).Google Scholar
- 14., Norman Austern, Direct Nuclear Reaction Theories, P 253 (Wiley -Interscience, New York, 1970).Google Scholar
- 20.20.J. S. Blair, Direct Reactions and Nuclear Reaction Mechanisms, E. Clementel and C. Villi, Eds. (Gordon and Breach Science Publishers, 1962).Google Scholar
- 24.R. Ascuitto, N. Glendenning and B. SozSrensen, to be published.Google Scholar