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By Klaus Hermann

A worthy studying device in addition to a reference, this publication offers scholars and researchers in floor technology and nanoscience with the theoretical crystallographic foundations, that are essential to comprehend neighborhood geometries and symmetries of bulk crystals, together with perfect unmarried crystal surfaces. the writer offers with the topic at an introductory but mathematically sound point, delivering various photograph examples to maintain the maths in context. The ebook brings jointly and logically connects many doubtless disparate structural concerns and notations used usually by means of floor scientists and nanoscientists. various routines of various hassle, starting from uncomplicated inquiries to small study initiatives, are integrated to stimulate discussions in regards to the diversified topics.

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Extra info for Crystallography and Surface Structure: An Introduction for Surface Scientists and Nanoscientists

Sample text

If a lattice transforms into itself after a rotation by j ¼ (360 /n), it will also do so for all rotations by j0 ¼ p (360 /n), p ¼ 1, . , n. This property can be used to characterize rotation axes by their “foldedness” n. An n-fold rotation axis in a lattice allows rotations by all integer multiples of angle (360 /n) about its axis, where the rotated images coincide with the initial lattice. Thus, lattices allow only two-, three-, four-, and sixfold rotation axes as rotational point symmetry elements.

Along R1, R2, R3 fills the complete three-dimensional space describing the infinite crystal. 9) and connected with the atom density of the crystal, is unique. However, the cell shape is not. The shape is determined only by the requirement that a continued repetition of the cell in the three directions along R1, R2, R3 fills the complete three-dimensional space without holes. This can be achieved by very differently shaped alternative unit cells. 17 Alternative unit cells of the square lattice (see text).

26. The present lattice classification is based on lattices where lattice vector R3 points along a twofold rotation axis. Therefore, it cannot be immediately used to describe lattices with a pure threefold rotation axis along R3 since the combination of coinciding two- and threefold rotation axes leads to a sixfold rotation axis and, thus, to the hexagonal crystal system discussed before. 26 Morphological unit cell of the hexagonal-P lattice. Lattice vectors R1, R2, R3 are shown in red and labeled accordingly.

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