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Quantitative texture analysis and combined analysis
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, ch. 5.3, pp. 555-580 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
... very restricted textural information, which has been thoroughly discussed in Chateigner (2010 ). There is then a priori no justification for ... Wenk, 1985 ). The use of QTA in molluscan studies (Chateigner et al., 2000 ) imposed the choice of a frame linked ... G, M and N, respectively). In thin-film analyses (Chateigner & Erler, 1997 ), for which a heteroepitaxial relationship between the ...
Examination of a solution
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.5.6, pp. 577-578 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Examination of a solution 5.3.5.6. Examination of a solution Using single-pattern refinement, a simple examination of the modelled and measured diagrams can suffice to detect refinement problems or refinement quality. When several hundreds of patterns are refined, such a comparison is cumbersome or simply impossible. One possibility to rapidly check ...
[more results from section 5.3.5 in volume H]
Remarks
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.4.7, pp. 570-571 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
... Appl. Cryst. 28, 247-253.GoogleScholar O'Connor, B. H., Li, D. Y. & Sitepu, H. (1991). Strategies for preferred orientation corrections ...
[more results from section 5.3.4 in volume H]
An example
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.3.3, pp. 568-569 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
... analysis on an iron sample exhibiting magnetic saturation around 0.5T (Chateigner et al., 2010 ) that was initially not magnetized. Measurements were ... contribution of the isotropic magnetic sample using FullProf (Fig. 5.3.18 d), using the sum of all diagrams measured at all of ... decoupling nuclear and magnetic contributions at zero field: and , respectively (Chateigner et al., 2010 ). These latter pole figures were ...
[more results from section 5.3.3 in volume H]
Reciprocal-space mapping
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.2.8, pp. 566-567 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Reciprocal-space mapping 5.3.2.8. Reciprocal-space mapping Reciprocal-space mapping (RSM) represents the localization of the momentum transfer in the sample reference frame (KA). The momentum-transfer vector q is defined by in which ki and ko are the incident and outgoing wavevectors, respectively. The goal of RSM is then ...
[more results from section 5.3.2 in volume H]
Introduction
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.1, p. 555 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Introduction 5.3.1. Introduction For many solids, the growth of single crystals with sufficiently perfect crystallinity is not easy to manage, and is sometimes impossible. On the other hand, a perfectly randomly oriented powder is often impossible to obtain, or may even be undesirable if the anisotropic character of the sample is ...
Conclusions
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.6, p. 578 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Conclusions 5.3.6. Conclusions Classical quantitative texture analysis (and also residual stress, line broadening, phase composition etc.) becomes of questionable value for real samples that exhibit complex architectures with several phases and strong intra- and inter-phase peak overlapping. This is particularly true for poorly crystallized or nanocrystallized samples, for which line ...
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, ch. 5.3, pp. 555-580 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
... very restricted textural information, which has been thoroughly discussed in Chateigner (2010 ). There is then a priori no justification for ... Wenk, 1985 ). The use of QTA in molluscan studies (Chateigner et al., 2000 ) imposed the choice of a frame linked ... G, M and N, respectively). In thin-film analyses (Chateigner & Erler, 1997 ), for which a heteroepitaxial relationship between the ...
Examination of a solution
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.5.6, pp. 577-578 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Examination of a solution 5.3.5.6. Examination of a solution Using single-pattern refinement, a simple examination of the modelled and measured diagrams can suffice to detect refinement problems or refinement quality. When several hundreds of patterns are refined, such a comparison is cumbersome or simply impossible. One possibility to rapidly check ...
[more results from section 5.3.5 in volume H]
Remarks
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.4.7, pp. 570-571 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
... Appl. Cryst. 28, 247-253.GoogleScholar O'Connor, B. H., Li, D. Y. & Sitepu, H. (1991). Strategies for preferred orientation corrections ...
[more results from section 5.3.4 in volume H]
An example
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.3.3, pp. 568-569 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
... analysis on an iron sample exhibiting magnetic saturation around 0.5T (Chateigner et al., 2010 ) that was initially not magnetized. Measurements were ... contribution of the isotropic magnetic sample using FullProf (Fig. 5.3.18 d), using the sum of all diagrams measured at all of ... decoupling nuclear and magnetic contributions at zero field: and , respectively (Chateigner et al., 2010 ). These latter pole figures were ...
[more results from section 5.3.3 in volume H]
Reciprocal-space mapping
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.2.8, pp. 566-567 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Reciprocal-space mapping 5.3.2.8. Reciprocal-space mapping Reciprocal-space mapping (RSM) represents the localization of the momentum transfer in the sample reference frame (KA). The momentum-transfer vector q is defined by in which ki and ko are the incident and outgoing wavevectors, respectively. The goal of RSM is then ...
[more results from section 5.3.2 in volume H]
Introduction
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.1, p. 555 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Introduction 5.3.1. Introduction For many solids, the growth of single crystals with sufficiently perfect crystallinity is not easy to manage, and is sometimes impossible. On the other hand, a perfectly randomly oriented powder is often impossible to obtain, or may even be undesirable if the anisotropic character of the sample is ...
Conclusions
International Tables for Crystallography (2019). Vol. H, Section 5.3.6, p. 578 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000968 ]
Conclusions 5.3.6. Conclusions Classical quantitative texture analysis (and also residual stress, line broadening, phase composition etc.) becomes of questionable value for real samples that exhibit complex architectures with several phases and strong intra- and inter-phase peak overlapping. This is particularly true for poorly crystallized or nanocrystallized samples, for which line ...
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