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Similarities in the kinetics of photocrystallization and photodarkening in
1.K. Tanioka, J. Yamzaki, K. Shidara, K. Taketoshi, T. Kawamura, T. Hirai, and Y. Takasaki, Adv. Electron. Electron Phys. 74, 379 (1988).
4.A. Reznik, B. J. M. Lui, V. Lyubin, M. Klebanov, Y. Ohkawa, T. Matsubara, K. Miyakawa, M. Kubota, K. Tanioka, T. Kawai, and J. A. Rowlands, J. Non-Cryst. Solids 352, 1595 (2006).
8.A. Reznik, B. J. M. Lui, J. A. Rowlands, S. D. Baranovskii, O. Rubel, V. Lyubin, M. Klebanov, S. O. Kasap, Y. Ohkawa, T. Matsubara, K. Miyakawa, M. Kubota, K. Tanioka, and T. Kawai, J. Appl. Phys. 100, 113506 (2006).
9.A. Reznik, S. D. Baranovskii, M. Klebanov, V. Lyubin, O. Rubel, and J. A. Rowlands, “Reversible vs irreversible photodarkening in a-Se: the kinetics study,” J. Mater. Sci.: Mater. Electron. (unpublished).
10.This component of the PD is “irreversible” in the sense that, without raising temperature, it does not relax after the sample is in the dark for times (the duration of the PD experiments) compared to the reversible PD which relaxes in the dark after a few minutes.
16.R. M. Martin, G. Lucovsky, and K. Helliwell, Phys. Rev. B 13, 1383 (1976);
16.G. Lucovsky, in Amorphous and Liquid Semiconductors, edited by J. Stuke and W. Brenig (Taylor and Francis, London, 1974), p. 1099.
17.See, for example, D. Turnbull, in Solid State Physics, Vol. 3, edited by F. Seitz and D. Turnbull (Academic, New York, 1956), Vol. 3, pp. 266–280.
20.M. Abkowitz, Philos. Mag. Lett. 58, 53 (1988).
20.See also, M. Abkowitz, in Disordered Semiconductors, edited by M. Kastner, G. Thomas, and S. Ovshinsky (Plenum, New York, 1987), pp. 205–217, and references therein.
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