Stress Analysis by X‐Ray Diffraction
1.H. H. Lester and R. H. Aborn, Army Ordnance 6, 120, 200283, 363 (1925–1926).
2.H. Möller and I. Barbers, Mitt. Kaiser Wilhelm Institut für Eisenforschung 16, Abhandlung , 247, 21 (1934).
3.G. Sachs and J. Weerts, Zeits. f. Physik 64, 344 (1930).
4.F. Wever and H. Möller, Archiv f. d. Eisenhüttenwesen 5, 215 (1931).
5.A. E. van Arkel and W. G. Burgers, Zeits. f. Metallkunde 23, 149 (1931).
6.The method of calculation used by Lester and Aborn could be written in terms of our notation as . This is a rather rough approximation to our Eq. (9); the error in this expression is 2.5 percent for the Mo (110) reflection from steel at but increases with the reflections from planes of higher indices and reaches 25 percent for their outermost line, the (321) reflection at
7.This figure is much less than Sachs and Weerts’ estimate of from an earlier study (1930) probably with less refined experimental technique than was used by Möller and Barbers four years later. While the width of the diffraction lines from duralumin may be somewhat greater than from iron and may thus lower the accuracy, the assumptions used in the above calculations are probably reasonable.
8.For a review of the subject of line width cf. C. S. Barrett, “Internal Stresses, Part III,” Metals and Alloys 5, 170 (1934).
9.J. Mather, Archiv f. d. Eisenhüttenwesen 6, 277 (1933).
10.Robert H. Haskell, Masters thesis, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1934.
11.C. S. Barrett and M. Gensamer, Phys. Rev. 45, 563A (1934).
12.R. Glocker and E. Osswald, Zeits. f. Tech. Physik 16, 237–242 (1935).
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