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Results for DC.creator="W." AND DC.creator="Minor" in section 11.4.4 of volume F |
Beam-2[theta]
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.4, p. 285 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Beam-2[theta] 11.4.4.4. Beam-2[theta] The description of generalized multiple-axis goniostats introduced a conceptual change in the DENZO coordinate system. The data-collection axis can be oriented in any direction, so in principle rotx, roty and rotz no longer need to be defined relative to the data-collection ...
Beam-spindle
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.3, pp. 284-285 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Beam-spindle 11.4.4.3. Beam-spindle Initially, DENZO supported only a single-axis goniostat and used a beam-spindle coordinate system to define the crystal and detector orientation, as well as polarization. The goniostat spindle axis was assumed to be horizontal, so the direction perpendicular to the beam and spindle was described ...
Data
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.2, p. 284 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Data 11.4.4.2. Data The first (1983) DENZO implementation used the data coordinate system to describe the beam position on the detector and to define the integration box. This is still the case in order to keep backward compatibility. There are eight ways of relating detector-data order to the beam-gravity ...
Beam-gravity
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.1, p. 284 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Beam-gravity 11.4.4.1. Beam-gravity To visualize a diffraction pattern, beam-gravity is the coordinate system clearly preferred by human physiology. The universal preference to relate to the gravity direction is revealed by the observation that people generally perceive an image in a mirror as inverted left-right rather than top ...
Coordinate systems
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4, pp. 284-285 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Coordinate systems 11.4.4. Coordinate systems There are four natural coordinate systems used to describe a diffraction experiment, defined by the order in which the diffraction-image pixels are stored in the detector, the beam and gravity, or the beam and the goniostat axis (spindle or 2[theta]). These coordinate systems ...
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.4, p. 285 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Beam-2[theta] 11.4.4.4. Beam-2[theta] The description of generalized multiple-axis goniostats introduced a conceptual change in the DENZO coordinate system. The data-collection axis can be oriented in any direction, so in principle rotx, roty and rotz no longer need to be defined relative to the data-collection ...
Beam-spindle
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.3, pp. 284-285 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Beam-spindle 11.4.4.3. Beam-spindle Initially, DENZO supported only a single-axis goniostat and used a beam-spindle coordinate system to define the crystal and detector orientation, as well as polarization. The goniostat spindle axis was assumed to be horizontal, so the direction perpendicular to the beam and spindle was described ...
Data
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.2, p. 284 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Data 11.4.4.2. Data The first (1983) DENZO implementation used the data coordinate system to describe the beam position on the detector and to define the integration box. This is still the case in order to keep backward compatibility. There are eight ways of relating detector-data order to the beam-gravity ...
Beam-gravity
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4.1, p. 284 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Beam-gravity 11.4.4.1. Beam-gravity To visualize a diffraction pattern, beam-gravity is the coordinate system clearly preferred by human physiology. The universal preference to relate to the gravity direction is revealed by the observation that people generally perceive an image in a mirror as inverted left-right rather than top ...
Coordinate systems
International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 11.4.4, pp. 284-285 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000833 ]
Coordinate systems 11.4.4. Coordinate systems There are four natural coordinate systems used to describe a diffraction experiment, defined by the order in which the diffraction-image pixels are stored in the detector, the beam and gravity, or the beam and the goniostat axis (spindle or 2[theta]). These coordinate systems ...
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