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Cubic zirconia as a dynamic compression window
1.Optical windows are usually used in their elastic range. Lithium fluoride is a key exception to this rule, and is typically overdriven to a completely plastic state. Materials exhibiting a two-wave structure under shock loading can be used but require more complex analysis (Ref. 18).
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10.J.-P. Davis and D. B. Hayes, in Shock Compression in Condensed Matter, edited by M. Elert (AIP, New York, 2007), Vol. 955, p. 159.
12.Cubic zirconia crystals were purchased from Boston Electro-Optics, with material originating from the Ceres Corporation. The ⟨100⟩ orientation was verified by the vendor to . The cubic phase of zirconia requires a stabilizing compound, typically yttria (Ref. 19) Compositional studies indicated that the material in this work contained yttria and hafnia. The density for this composition is (Ref. 17).
14.Transient contrast loss is common during rapid acceleration, such as impact or shock arrival at an interface. Contrast is temporarily lost when the optical fringe rate of the interferometer exceeds the detector bandwidth. Subsequent contrast loss (technically psuedocontrast) (Ref. 20) in this study is due to reduced light return from the target, not detector speed limitations.
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18.G. D. Stevens, L. R. Veeser, P. A. Rigg, and R. S. Hixson, in Shock Compression in Condensed Matter, edited by M. Furnish (AIP, New York, 2005), Vol. 845, p. 1353.
19.K. Nassau, Gems Made by Man (Chilton, Radnor, 1980).
20.D. H. Dolan, Tech. Rep. SAND2006-1950, Sandia National Laboratories (2006).
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