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Photoconductivity and luminescence in lanthanum oxysulfide
1.Machlett Cathode Press 26 (No. 1), 42 (1971).
2.Austin E. Hardy, IEEE Trans. Electron Devices ED‐15, 868 (1968).
3.R. A. Buchanan, IEEE Trans. Nucl. Sci. NS‐19, 81 (1972).
4.R. V. Alves and R. A. Buchanan, J. Appl. Phys. 42, 3043 (1971).
5.H. Forest, A. Cocco, and H. Hersh, J. Luminescence 3, 25 (1970).
6.W. H. Fonger and C. W. Struck, J. Electrochem. Soc. 118, 273 (1971).
7.C. W. Struck and W. H. Fonger, Phys. Rev. B 4, 22 (1971).
8.K. A. Wickersheim and R. A. Buchanan, Appl. Phys. Letters 17, 184 (1970).
9.L. E. Sobon and K. A. Wickersheim, J. Appl. Phys. 42, 3049 (1971).
10.The possibility that the signal originates from dielectric constant variations, i.e., capacitive effect, has been ruled out by the signal frequency response.
11.Charles M. Reeder and Co. Thermocouple type RP‐5W with barium fluoride window.
12.The electronic energy level system for in the oxysulfides is well known; see, for example, O. J. Sovers and T. Yoskioka, J. Chem. Phys. 49, 4945 (1968).
13.K. A. Wickersheim, Proceedings of the 7th Rare Earth Research Conference, Coronado, California, 1968 (unpublished).
14.Forest, Cocco, and Hersh (Ref. 5) observed that energy storage increased sharply when the temperature of the sample being irradiated with excitation was increased to about 250°K, which is the quenching temperature of the This result also implies that, when a level quenches, it results in the production of carriers which become trapped and thus produce the storage effects.
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