A Biweekly cryogenics current awareness service

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Material Information

Title:
A Biweekly cryogenics current awareness service
Running title:
Current awareness list
Physical Description:
v. : ; 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Cryogenic Data Center
United States -- National Bureau of Standards
Publisher:
NBS
Place of Publication:
Boulder, Colo
Publication Date:
Frequency:
biweekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Low temperature research -- Bibliography   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
bibliography   ( marcgt )

Notes

Statement of Responsibility:
compiled by Cryogenic Data Center, Thermophysical Properties Division, National Bureau of Standards.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-list no. 719 (Dec. 22, 1980-Jan. 2, 1981)
General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Description based on: List no. 667 (Dec. 25, 1978-Jan. 5, 1979)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 027436432
oclc - 02532470
issn - 0364-0868
System ID:
AA00013020:00009

Related Items

Preceded by:
Current awareness service
Succeeded by:
Cryogenic information survey


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MAY 26-JUN. 6, 1980 LIST NO. 704






















NBS CRYOGENIC DATA CENTER
AFFILIATED WITH THE OFFICE OF
STANDARD REFERENCE DATA


To" COMPILED BY
/ f CRYOGENIC DATA CENTER
THERMOPHYSICAL PROPERTIES
DIVISION
*-rs ON' NATIONAL BUREAU OF STANDARDS
BOULDER, COLORADO 80303






CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 7-4 PAGE 1


SECTION I. LOW TEMPERATURE PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY

PHYS. REV. LETT. VOL 44, NO. 19 (hAY 1986)
1. TUNNELING OF HYDROGEN IN SURFACE DIFFUSION ON THE TUNGSTEN (110) PLANE. BY DIFOGGIOR.
GOMER.R. (CHICAGO UNIV., ILL. JAMES FRANCK INS7.) P 1258-63.
2. EXACTLY SOLVABLE MICROSCOPIC ;EOMETRIES AND RIGOROUS BOUNDS FOR THE COMPLEX DIELECTRIC
CONSTANT OF A TWO-COMPONENT COMPOSITE MATERIAL. BY BERGMAN,D.J. (TEL AVIV UNIV.,
RAMAT-AVIV, ISRAEL. DEPT. OF PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY) P 1285-7.

PHYS. REV. B VOL 21, NO. B (APR 1980)
3. PHYSICAL STUDIES OF AU(X)SI(j-X) AMORPHOUS ALLOYS. BY MANGINPH. HARCHAL,G. MOUR'EvC.
JANOT,CHR. (NANCY UNIV., FRANCE. LAB. DE PHYSIQUE DU SOLID-) P 3347-56.
4. LOW-TEMPERATURE HEAT CAPACITY OF SC-ZR AND SC-MG ALLOYS, BY TSANG,T.-W.E.
GSCHNEIONERKA.,JR. SCHMIOT,F.A. (AMES LAB., IOWA. DEPT. OF MATERIALS, SCIENCE, AND
ENGINEERING) P 3100-9.
5. X-RAY SCATTERING STUDY OF ONE-DIMENSIONAL LATTICE DYNAMICS IN HG(3-DELTA)ASF(b). 3Y
SPALR. CHENC.-E. EGAMIlT. ET AL (PENNSYLVANIA UNIV., PHILADELPHIA. DEPT. OF
PHYSICS) P 311C-8.
6. MICROSCOPIC THEORY OF THERMAL JESORPTION ANC DISSOCIATION PROCESSES CATALYZED BY A SOLID
SURFACE. BY DE,G.S. LANDnAN,U. RA30LTM. (GEORGIA INST. OF TECH., ATLANTA. SCHO0
OF PHYSICS) P 3256-6P.
7. FAR-INFRARED PHOTOCON3UCTIVITY MEASUREMENTS ON TELLURIUM IN STRONG MAGNETIC FIELDS. BY
VON KLITZINGK. (WUERZ3UR; UNIV., 5ERMANY. PHYSIKALISCHES INST.) P 3349-57.
8. ELECTRON-IRRADIATION DEFECTS IN N-TYPE GAAS. BY FARMER,J.W. LOOKD.C. (DAYTON UNIV.,
OHIO. DEPT. OF PHYSICS) J 3393-93.
9. HIGHLY DISORDERED AMORPHOUS SELENIUM STUDIED BY ULTRAVIOLET PHO'OEMISSION SPECTROSCOPY.
3Y TAKAHASHIT. OHNO.K. iARADA,Y. (TOKYO UNIV., JAPAN. DEPT. OF CHEMISTRY)
P 3399-404.
10. ELECTRON DIFFRACTION FROM SJPERLATTICES IN GRAPHITE-RUJIDIUM INTERCALATION COMPOUNDS.
BY KAMBEN. DRESSELHAUSG. ORESSELHAUS,H.S. (MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECH., CAMBRIDGE.
CENTER FOR MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEEkING) P 3491-5G1.
11. 3RILLOUIN INSTABILITY IN MAGNETOACTIVE N-TYPE PIEZOLLECTRIC SEMICONDUCTORS. BY SEN,P.K.
(RAVISHANKAR UNIV., RAIPUR, INDIA. DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P 3634-9.
12. NEUTRON-DIFFRACTION STUOY OF THE STATIC STRUCTURE FACTOR AND PAIR CORRELATIONS IN LIQUID
(4)HE. BY SVENSSON,E.C. SEARS,V.F. WOODS,A.D.3. MARTEL,P. (ATOMIC ENErGY OF CANADA,
LTD., CHALK RIVER, ONTARIO. RESEARCH CO.) P 3638-51.
13. THERMAL EXPANSION AND MAGNETOSTRICTION OF NIF(2). BY PAVLOVIC,A.S. (WEST VIRGINIA
UNIV., MORGANTOWN. DEPT. JF PlYSICS) P b652-7.
14. SPIN-WAVE MODES AND LOW-TE:PERArURE SPECIFIC HEAT IN THE SPIN-GLASS EU(X)SP(1-X)S -
X=0.54L AND 0.4 BY CHINGtW.Y. HJBER,D.L. LEUNGK.M. (MISSOURI UNIV., KANSAS CITY.
DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P 3738-12.
15. BAND STRUCTURE AND THERMODYNAMIC PROPERTIES OF HE ATOMS NEAR A GRAPHITE SURFACE. 3Y
CARLOSW.E. COLEM.W. (NAVAL RESEARCH LAB., WASHINGTON, D. C.) P 3713-23.
16. LOW-TEMPERATURE ULTRASONIC VELOCITY MEASUREMENTS IN NA BETA-ALUMINA, BY DOUSSTNEAUP.
LEISURE.R.G. LEGROSP. ET AL (PARIS UNIV., FRANCE. LAB. CURIE) P 3721-4.

REV. MOD. PHYS. VOL 52, NO. 2, PT. 1 (APR 1980)
17. GRAVITATIONAL-WAVE RESEARCH CURRENT STATUS AND FUTURE PROSPECTS, 3Y THORNEK.S.
(CALIFORNIA INST. OF TECH., PASADENA) P 285-97.
18. THE SOLID MOLECULAR HYDROGENS IN THE CONDENSED PHASE FUNDAMENTALS AND STATIC
>R3PERTIES. BY SILVERAI.F. (AMSTER)AM UNIV., NETHERLANDS. NATUURKUNDIG LAB.)
P 393-452.
19. CRITICAL PHENOMENA AT LOW TEMPERATURE. 3Y AHLERSG. (CALIFORNIA UNIV., SANTA BARBARA.
DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P 469-5;3.

SCIENCE VOL 208, NO. 4445 (MAY 19801
2G. ASSESSING THE ENERGY SITUATION, (REVIEWS OF THREE BOOKS). BY NOLL.R.G. (CALIFORNIA
INST. OF TECH., PASADENA. DIV. OF HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES) P 701-2.
21. OIL SHALES AND CARBON OIOXIOD. BY SUN)OUISTE.T. MILLER,G.A. (GEOLOGICAL SURVEY,
RESTON, VA.) P 740-1.
22. SATURNS LUMINOSITY AND MAGNETISM. INCLUDESS SOLIC H(21+HE MIXTURES). ,.BY STEVENSON.D.J.
(CALIFORNIA UNIV., LOS ANGELES. DEPT. OF EARTH AND SPACE SCIENCES) P .46-7.

SCIENCE VOL Zu8, NO. 4446 (MAY 19Hu)
23. ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY MATERIALS. (EDITDOIAL ON A SPECIAL ISSUE 3Y ABELSON.P.1. I 8P5.
24. FIBER-REINFORCED COMPOSITES ENGINEERED STRUCTURAL MATERIALS. BY 9FAROMORE,PJ
HARWOO3,J.J. KINSMAN,K.R. ROERTSON,R.E. (FORD RESEARCb LAB., DEARBORN, MIC. DEPOT.
OF METALLURGY) P 833-4C.
25. HIGH-FIELD, HIGH-CURRENT SUPERCONDUCTORS. BY HULMJ.K. MATTHIAS,B.T. (WESTINGHOUSE
ELECTRIC CORP.. PITTSBURGH, PA. RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT'CENTER) P 881-7.
26. JOSEPHSON TUNNEL-JUNCTION ELECTRODE MATERIALS. BY KIRCHERC.J. MJRAKAI,M. (IBM
WATSON REScARCH CENTER, YORKTOWN HEIGHTS, N. Y.) P 944-5C.






CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 7U4 PAGE 2


J. CHEM. PHYS. VOL 72, NO. 8 (APR 1d9d)
27. IS A TWO-STATE MODEL APPROACH APPLICABLE TO LIQUID WATER. BY ENOOH. (NATIONAL 3:FLN C
ACADEMY, YOKOSUKA, JAPAN. DEPT. OF APPLIED PHYSICS) P 4324-6.
28. THE ULTRAVIOLET ABSORPTION SPECTRUM OF LIQUID WATEP. BY OUICKENOENT.I. IRVIN,J.A.
(WESTERN AUSTRALIA UNIV., NEDLANDS. DEPT. OF PHYSICAL AND INORGANIC CHEMISTRY)
P 4416-28.
29. TEMPERATURE DEPENDENCE OF THE DIAMAGNETISM OF WATER. BY PHILO,J.S. FAIRBANK,W.M.
(CONNECTICUT UNIV., STORRS. BIOCHEMISTRY AND BIOPHYSICS SECTION) P 4429-33.
30. EQUATION FOR THE MAGNETIC SUSCEPTIBILITY OF WATER. BY DAY,E.P. (STATE UNIV. OF N'W
YORK AT BUFFALO, AMHERST. DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P 4434-6.
31. DIFFRACTIVE SCATTERING OF H ATOMS FROM THE (JC1) SURFACE OF LIF AT 78 K, 3Y
CARACCIOLCtG. IANNOTTA.S. SCOLESG. VALBUSAU. (FACOLTA DI INGEGNEDIA GENOA, ITALY.
LAB. DI CHIMICA) P 4491-9.
32. COMMENTS ON A SEMIGROUP FORMALIlM FOR THE DESCRIPTION OF PHASE AND POPULATION RELAXATION
PROCESSES. BY KOSLOFFR. RICE,S.A. (CHICAGO UNIV., ILL. DEPT. OF CHEMISTRY)
P 4591-9.
33. SOLID STATE PHASE TRANSITIONS AND MOLECULAR REORIENTATION IN ORTHO- ANO PAPA-CARBC'ANE -
AN ISOMER EFFECT, BY SECKMANN,P. LEFFLER,A.J. (BRYN MAWR COLL., PA. CEPT. OF
PHYSICS) P 4600-7.
34. GENERALIZED CLASSICAL THEORY OF INTRAMOLECULAR COORDINATE RELAXATION IN POLYATOMIC
MOLECULES. BY VICHARFLLI,=.A. MCO1NALO F.A. (TEXAS UNIV. AT DALLAS, RICHARDSON.
CENTER FOR QUANTUM ELECTRONICS) P 4627-36.
35. RAYLEIGH AND RAMAN SCATTERING NEAR THE CRITICAL POINT OF CARBON DIOXIDE. 3Y GARRA OSY.
TUFEU,R. LE NEINDRE,B. ET AL (CENTRE UNIV. PARIS, VILLETANEUSE, FRANCE. LA3. DES
INTERACTIONS MOLECULAIRES ET DES HAUTES PRESSIONS) P 4637-51.

J. APPL. PHYS. VOL 51, NO. 3 (MAR 1980)
36. UNIDIRECTIONAL MAGNETIC GRADIOMETERS. BY KARP,P. OURETD. (HELSINKI UNIV. OF
TECHNOLOGY, ESPOO, FINLAND. DEPT. OF TECHNICAL PHYSICS) P 1267-72.
37. IENERALIZEO CONCEPTS IN LARGE-SCALE LASER ISOTOPq SPARATION, WITH APPLICATION TO
DEUTERIUM. BY VANDERLEEDEN,J.C. (CAMROSE LUTHERAN COLL., ALBERTA. DEPT. OF PHYSICS)
P 1273-85.
38. TECHNOLOGICAL ASPECTS OF CRYOGENIC LASER-FUSION TARGETS. BY MUSINSKI,D.L.
HENOERSON,T.M. SIMMS.R.J. ET AL (KMS FUSION, INC., ANN ARBOR, MICH.) P 1394-432.
39. DETERMINATION OF THE AMORPHOUS CONTENT OF SUPEPCONDUCTING FILMS BY X-RAY DIFFRACTION AND
ITS RELATION TO TRANSITION TEMPERATURE. 3Y VANDER,I. CADIEUF.J. (QUEENS COLL., NFW
YORK, N. Y. DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P 1481-3.
40. EVIDENCE THAT HELIUM IRRADIATION BLISTERS CONTAIN HIGH-PRESSURE GAS. BY TERREAULT,B.
ROSSG. ST.-JACOUES,R.G. VEILLEUX,G. (QUEBEC UNIV., VAPENNES. CENTRE DE RECHERCHES
DE L ENERGIES) P 1491-3.
41. THERMOELECTRIC POWER OF BCC TRANSITION-METAL ALLOYS OF THE SECOND PERIOD. (4.2-3: K).
BY LINA.C. BROTZEN.F.R. LOFTINR.3. (SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIV., DALLAS, TEX.)
P 1655-9.
42. THERMOELECTRIC POWER OF TANTALUM-TUNGSTEN ALLOYS. (4.2-30d K). BY LIN.A.C.
BROTZEN,F.R. (SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIV., 3ALLAS, TEX.) P b66--2.
43. SIMPLE-HEATING-INDUCED JOSEPHSON EFFECTS IN QUASIPARTICLE-INJECTED SUPERCONDUCTING WEAK
LINKS. BY KAPLANS.B. (IBM WATSON RESEARCH CENTER, YORKTOWN HEIGHTS, N. Y.) P 1682-5.
44. POLARITY-DEPENDENT TUNNELING CONDUCTANGE OF TA/TA(2)0(5)/AG JUNCTIONS. 3Y EKRJUTH.
HAHNA. (RUHR-UNIV. BOCHU4, GERMANY. INST. FUER WERKSTOFFE DER ELEKTROTECHNIK)
P 1686-91.
45. HYSTERESIS LOSSES AND MAGNETIC PHENOMENA IN ROTATING DISKS OF TYPE-II SUPERCONUCTJRS.
BY BOYER,R. FILLION,G. LEBLANC,M.A.R. (OTTAWA UNIV., ONTARIO. DEPT. OF PHYSICS)
P 1692-701.
46. MEASUREMENTS OF DEVICE PARAMETERS ON LARGE ARRAYS OF JOSEPHSON INTZRFEROMETEPS. 9Y
BASAVAIAHS. GREINERJ.H. ZAPPE,H.H. SINGER,S.J. (IB1 WATSON RESFACH CENTER,
YORKTOWN HEIGHTS, N. Y.) P 17;2-1..
47. 'RYSTALLOGRAPHIC TEXTURING IN N8(3)SN MUL'IFILAMENTARY SUPERCONDUCTING COMPOSITES. BY
COGAN,S.F. ROSER.M. (MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECH., CAMBRIDGE. DEPT. OF MATERIALS
SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING) P 1711-3.
48. SUPERCONDUCTING PROPERTIES OF IN SITU-PROCESSED NB(3)/SN-CU COMPOSITES. BY
FINNEMORE,D.K. OSTENSON,J.E. VERIOEVEN,J.D. GIBSONE.O. (AMES LAq., IOWA. JEPT. 3F
PHYSICS) P 1714-8.
49. INPUT NOISE IN THE HYSTERETIC RF SQUID THEORY AND EXPERIMENT. BY HOLLENHOPST,J.N.
GIFFARDR.P. (BELL TELEPHONE LABS., INC., MURRAY HILL, N. J.) P 1719-25.
50. NB(3)AL THIN-FILM SYNTHESIS BY ELECTRON-BEAM COEVAPORATION. 9Y KWD,J. HAMMOND,R.H.
GEBALLET.H. (STANFORD UNIV., CALIF. DEPT. OF APPLIED PHYSICS) P 1726-32.
51. TEMPERATURE DEPENDENCE OF HALL MOBILITY IN INDIUM-TIN OXIDE THIN FILMS. BY MORRIS,J.E.
RIDGEM.I. BISHOP.C.A. HOWSON,k.P. VICTORIAA UNIV., WELLINGTON, NEW ZEALAND. 9EPT.
OF PHYSICS) P 1847-9.
52. THE JOSEPHSON DEVICE WITH A MATCHED RF SOURCE. BY LONGACRE,A.,JR. (PENNSYLVANIA UNIV.,
PHILADELPHIA. MOORE SCHOOL OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING) P 1854-6.






CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 704 PAGE 3


PHYS. LETT. A VOL 76, NO. 5,6 (APR 1980)
53. SUPERCONDUCTIVITY AND MAGNETIC ORDERING IN THE PSEUDOTERNARY HO(IRIX)RH(l-X)) (4)B(4)
SYSTEM. BY KUH.C. ACKERF. MATTHIASB.T. (CALIFORNIA UNIV., SAN DIEGO, LA JOLLA.
INST. FOR PURE AND APPLIED PHYSICAL SCIENCES) P 399-402.
54. TEMPERATURE AND SPACE CHARGE EFFECTS ON TUNNELING CURRENTS THROUGH VERY THIN FILMS. BY
SHOUSHAA.H.M. (UNITED ARAB EMIRATES UNIV., AL AIN, UNITED ARAB EMIRATES. DET. OF
PHYSICS) P 403-5.

SCI. AM. VOL 242, NO. 6 (JUN 1980)
55. THE DEEP-EARTH-GAS HYPOTHESIS. BY ;OLDT. SOTERS. P 154-61.

PROC. R. SOC. LONDON SER. A VOL 370, NO. 1741 (MAR 1980)
56. DIELECT"IC PERMITTIVITY AND PVT DATA OF SOME N-ALKANES. BY SCAIFEH.G.S. LYONStC.G.R.
(TRINITY COLL., DUBLIN, IRELAND. DEPT. OF ENGINEERING SCIENCE) P 193-211.

J. PHYS. D VOL 13, NO. 4 (APR 1980)
57. MAGNETIC MEASUREMENTS ON COAL. 3Y MALE,S.E. (CENTRAL ELECTRICITY RESEARCH LA3S.,
LEATHERHEAD, ENGLAND) P L67-7C.
58. INDIUM CONTACTS TO LEAD TELLURIDE. (80 K). BY CHANG,3. SINGER,K.E. NORTHROP,0.C.
(MANCHESTER UNIV. INST. OF SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY, ENGLAND. DEPT. OF ELECTRICAL
ENGINEERING) P 715-23.

J. PHYS. F VOL 1C, NO. .4 (APR 1980)
59. STRONGLY EXCHANGE-ENHANCED PARAMAGNETISM OF HYDROGEN DFGASSED PRCO(2). (LETTER TO THE
EDITOR). BY MISAWAS. (NIHON UNIV., TOKYO, JAPAN. DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P L115-8.
60. THE ELECTRONIC SPECIFIC HEATS CF ORDERED PT(3)MN(X)CR(1-X) ALLOYS, (LETTER TO THE
EDITOR). BY JEZIERSKI,A. KUENTZLER,R. WILLIAMS,D.E.G. (POLISH ACADEMY OF SCIENCES,
POZNAN. INST. OF MOLECULAR PHYSICS) P L119-22.
61. ELECTRON RADIATION DAMAGE IN THE RARE-EARTH METALS YTTRIUM, SAMARIUM AND YTTERBIUM AT
LOW TEMPERATURES, BY OAOUJ.N. VAJOAP. LUCASSONA. LUCASSON,P. (PARIS UNIV.,
ORSAY, FRANCE. OEFAUTS DANS LES METAUX) P 583-97.
62. CHANNELLING MEASUREMENTS OF THE TRAPPING OF AL INTERSTITIAL ATOMS BY GE ATOMS IN AN
AL-0.1 PERCENT GE CRYSTAL, (70-90 K). BY SWANSONvM.L. HOWEL.M. QUENNEVILLE,A.F. ET
AL (ATOMIC ENERGY OF CANAJA, LTD., CHALK RIVER, ONTARIO) P 539-613.
63. MAGNETIC CHARACTERISTICS 0 LAVES PHASE COMPOUND PRFE(2). 3Y SHIMOTOMAI,M. MIYAKEH.
DOYAMA,M. (TOKYO UNIV., JAPAN. DEPT. OF MATERIALS SCIENCE) P 707-13.
64. PRESSURE EFFECT ON THE CURIE TEMPERATURE IN DILUTE FERROMAGNETIC ALLOYS. lY INOUEJ.
SHIMIZUM. (NAGOYA UNIV., JAPAN. DEPT. OF APPLIED PHYSICS) P 721-8.

PROC. K. NED. AKAC. WET., SER. 3 VOL 83, NO. 1 (MAR 1980)
65. EXPERIMENTAL STUDIES IN THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF FLUIDS. III. THE THEORY OF CONVECTION
FOR THE MODEL OF TWO VERTICAL COAXIAL CYLINDERS, BY SNEL,J.A.A. TRAPPENIERS,N.J.
BOTZEN,A. (AMSTERDAM UNIV., NETHERLANDS. VAN OER WAALS LAB.) P 69-8G.

NATURWISSENSCHAFTEN VOL 67, NO. 3 (MAR 1980)
66. THERMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF COMPRESSED COPPER POWDER. (IN GERMAN). BY KILIAN,H.-J.
(GESAMTHOCHSCHULE KASSEL, GERMANY. ARBEITSGRUPPE FUER TECHNISCHE PHYSIK) D 142.

Z. PHYS. B VOL 37, NO. 2 (198u)
67. BREAKDOWN OF SUPERCONDUCTIVITY IN CURRENT-CARRYING INDIUM WHISKERS. BY TIDECKSR.
SLAMAG. (GOETTINGEN UNIV., GERMANY. PHYSIKALISCHES INST.) P 103-14.

FIZ. MET. METALLOVED. (RUSS. ED.) VOL 49, NO. 2 (JAN 1980)
68. MAGNETIC SUSCEPTIBILITY OF KHiSN (10-25) STEELS IN TEMPERATURE RANGE OF 4.2-300 K. BY
BOLSHUTKIND.N. DESNENKOV.A. ILICHEVsV.YA. (ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE UKRAINIAN
SSR, KHARKOV. INST. OF LOW TEMPERATURE ENGINEERING PHYSICS) P 286-91.
69. CRACK FORMATION ON BOUNDARIES OF GRAINS AND TWINS IN ZINC DURING COOLING TO LOW
TEMPERATURE. BY FYOOOROV,V.A. FINKEL,V.M. PLOTNIKOVV.P. (TAMBOV INST. OF CHEMICAL
MACHINERY, USSR) P 413-5.
70. LOW-TEMPERATURE CRITICAL NEUTRON SCATTERING IN IRON-NICKEL AND NICKEL-MANGANESE ALLOYS.
BY KUZMINN.N. MENSHIKOV,A.Z. (ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE USSR, SVERDLOVSK. INST. OF
METAL PHYSICS) P 433-6.

PHYS. STATUS SOLIDI A VOL 57, NO. 2 (FEB 1980)
71. COMPARISON OF IRRADIATION JAR3ENING WITH DISLOCATION VELOCITY IN COPPER SINGLE CRYSTALS
ELECTRON IRRADIATED AT 100 K, BY WADA,M. MESHIIM. (TOKYO INST. OF TECH., JAPAN.
DEPT. OF MATERIALS SCIENCE AN3 ENGINEERING) P 631-8.
72. INVESTIGATION OF RADIATION INDUCED DEFECTS IN SOLID ARGON. BY 9ALZERR. GIER9ERG,E.-J.
(TECHNISCHE HOCHSCHULE, DARMSTADT, GERMANY. INST. FUER ANGEWANDTE PHYSIK) P K141-4.
73. SPECIFIC HEAT CAPACITANCE OF LITHIUM-THALLIUM-TARTRATE AT LOW TEMPERATURES. BY GERTH,B.
SAHLINGA. POMPEG. ET AL (TECHNISCHE UNIV., DRESDEN, EAST GERMANY. SEKTICN PHYSIK)
P K153-6.






CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 704 PAGE 4


PHYS. STATUS SOLIDI B VOL 97, NO. 2 (FEB 1980)
74. LOW-TEMPERATURE SPECIFIC HEAT OF VN(0.74) AND VN(0.89). BY LOVTCHINOVV. MAEDGE,9.
CHRISTENSENA.N. (BULGARIAN ACADEMY OF SCIENCES, SOFIA. INST. OF SOLID STATE PHYSICS)
P 457-62.
75. BOUNDARIES OF METASTABLE STATES IN TYPE II SUPERCONDUCTORS B3Y SHEHATA,L.N. (ATOMIC
ENERGY ESTABLISHMENT, CAIRO, EGYPT. DFPT. OF MATHEMATICS AND THEORETICAL PHYSICS)
P 641-50.

SOLID STATE COMMON. VOL 33, NO. 10 (MAR 1980)
76. VACANCY FORMATION ENERGIES IN MIXED-PHASE (ALPHA+BETA) BRASS. (80-170 K). 3Y
MACKENZIE,I.K. SCHULTZP.J. JACKMANJ.A. (GUELPH UNIV., ONTARIO. OEPT. OF PHYSICS)
P 1011-3.
77. SPECIFIC HEAT OF HIGH T(C)t A-15 N3(J.75)GA(J.25). BY STEWART,G.R. WEBB8G.W. (LOS
ALAMOS SCIENTIFIC LAB., N. MEX.) P 1C15-8.
78. SHORT-RANGE ORDERING IN TSEF-TCNQ. BY BJELIS,A. BARISICS. (ZAGREB UNIV., YUGOSLAVIA.
INST. OF PHYSICS) P 1041-4.
79. CHARGE TRANSPORT AND PRESSURE DEPENDENCE OF T(C) OF SINGLE CRYSTAL, FERROMAGNETIC
EUB(6). (4-300 K). BY GUY.C.N. VON MOLNARS. ETOURNEAU.J. (IBM WATSON RESEARCH
CENTER, YORKTOWN HEIGHTS, N. Y.) P 1055-%.
80. THE CHARGE DENSITY WAVE AND THE IMPURITY IN A LINEAR CONDUCTOR. BY TSUZUKTT.
SASAKI,K. (TOHOKU UNIV., SENDAI, JAPAN. DEPT. OF PHYSICS) P 1063-5.
81. LATTICE CONTRACTION IN ELECTRON IRRADIATED 1T-TAS(2). BY MUTKA,H. MOLINIE.P. (C;A
CENTRE D ETUDES NUCLEAIRES, FONTENAY-AUX-ROSES, FRANCE. SECTION D ETUDE DES SOLIDES
IRRAOIES) P 1083-6.

J. CHEM. THERMODYN. VOL 12, NO. 4 (APR 1980)
82. THERMODYNAMIC QUANTITIES FOR PROPANE. 1. THE VAPOUP PRESSURE OF LIQUID PROPANE. BY
KRATZKEH. (RUHR-UNIV. BO3HUM, GERMANY. INST. FUER THERMO- UND FLUIDDYNAMIK) P 3;5-9.
83. THERMOPHYSICS OF THE LANTHANIDE TRIHY3ROXIDES. II. HEAT CAPACITIES FROM 10 TO 350 K OF
ND(OH)(3) AND TB(OH)(3). LATTICE AND SCHOTTKY CONTRIBUTIONS. BY CHIRICOR.D.
WESTRUM,E.F.,JR. (ILLINOIS UNIV., CHICAGO. DEPT. OF CHEMISTRY) P 311-27.
84. HEAT CAPACITY AT CONSTANT PRESSURE AND JOULE-THOMSON COEFFICIENT OF
MONOCHLORO-1i.2Z,2-TETRAFLUOROETHANE. BY BENDER,R. BIERK. MAURER.G. (KARLSRUHE
UNIV., GERMANY. INST. FUER TECHNISCHE THERMODYNAMIK UND KAELTETECHNIK) P 335-41.
85. GAS-LIQJID CRITICAL TEMPERATURES OF MIXTURES CONTAINING ELECTRON HONORS I. ETHtR
MIXTURES. BY TOCZYLKINL.S. YOUN;.C.L. (UNIVERSITY COLL. LONDON, FNSLANO. DEPT. 0=
CHEMISTRY) P 355-64.
86. GAS-LIQUID CRITICAL TEMPERATURES OF MIXTURES CONTAINING ELECTRON DONORS. II. AMINE
MIXTURES. BY TOCZYLKIN,L.S. YOUNG,C.L. (UNIVERSITY COLL. LONDON, ENGLAND. DEPT. OF
CHEMISTRY) P 365-70.
87. INTERACTION SECOND VIRIAL COEFFICIENTS FOR (BENZENE + CYCLOHEXANE). BY MCELROYP.J.
SHANNON,T.W. WILLIAMSON,A.G. (CANTERBURY UNIV., CHRISTCHURCH, NEW ZEALAND. DEPT. OF
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING) P 371-81.
88. THE THERMODYNAMIC PROPERTIES OF BINARY MIXTURES CONTAINING CARBON DISULPHIDE. II. EXCESS
ENTHALPIES. BY HILLR.J. SWINTON,F.L. (NEW UNIV. OF ULSTER, COLERAINE, N. IRELAND.
SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL SCIENCES) P 383-5.


SECTION II. CRYOGENIC ENGINEERING

CHEM. ENG. NEWS VOL 58, NO. 18 (MAY 1980)
89. SUCCESSFUL OCEAN ENERGY TESTS STIR INTEREST. P 24*27-9.
90. C AND ENS TOP FIFTY CHEMICAL PRODUCTS AND PRODUCERS. (SPECIAL REPORT). BY ST3RCKW.J.
KIEFER,D.M. P 33-40.

DIMENSIONS/NBS VOL 64, NO. 3 (APR 198C)
91. NEW NBS GAS FLOW CALIBRATION SERVICE 15 REFERENCED TO MASS FLOW STANDARDS. BY
HIGGINS,K. P 15.
92. SECOND SUPPLEMENT FOR LNG MATERIALS AND FLUID USERS MANUAL. P 22-3.

REV. SCI. INSTRUM. VOL 51, NO. 5 (MAY 1980)
93. MICROMAGNETIC SUSCEPTOMETER. BY NAVES.E. HURAYP.G. (TENNESSEE UNIV., KNOXVILLE.
DEPT. OF PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY) P 591-6.
94. APPARATUS FOR TRAPPING AND THERMAL DETECTION OF ATOMIC HYDROGEN IN HIGH MAGNETIC FIELDS
AT LOW TEMPERATURES. BY WOOLLAMJ.A. (NEBRASKA UNIV., LINCOLN. DEDT. OF ELECTRICAL
ENGINEERING) P 602-4.
95. CONTACTLESS CONDUCTIVITY MEASUREMENTS WITH A ROTATING SAMPLE MAGNETOMETER. BY
FLANDERS,P.J. SHTRIKMANS. (PENNSYLVANIA UNIV., PHILADELPHIA. LAB. FOR RESEARCH ON
THE STRUCTURE OF MATTER) 3 617-20.
96. PERFORMANCE CHARACTERISTICS OF A SMALL DILUTION REFRIGERATOR USING A CENTERING DEVICE.
BY FAGALYR.L. BOHNR.G. (CENTRE NATIONAL OE LA RECHERCHE SCIENTIFIQUE, GRENOBLE,
FRANCE. CENTRE DE RECHERCHES SUR LES TRES BASSES TEMPERATURES) P 679.






CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 704 PAGE 5


IND. RES. DEV. VOL 22, NO. 5 (MAY 1983)
97. INNOVATIVE NOTEBOOK. HRI AN IDEA WHOSE TIME HAS COME. (HYDROGEN RESEARCH INSTITUTE).
BY JUENEMAN,F.B. P 17.

NUCL. INSTRUM. METHODS VOL 163, NO. 3 (MAR 1980)
98. EFFECTS OF SPIRAL ELECTRIC GAPS IN SUPERCONDUCTING CYCLOTRONS. BY GORDON,M.M.
(MICHIGAN STATE UNIV., EAST LANSING. CYCLOTRON LAB.) P 327-36.
99. PREPARATION AND USE OF LIQUID ARGON AS A SCINTILLATING TARGET FOR FAST NEUTRONS. 3Y
RAMSAY,W.D. BIRCHALL.J. MCKEEJ.S.C. (MANITOBA UNIV., WIhNIPEG. CYCLOTRON LAB.)
P 369-72.
100. CALCULATED RESPONSE OF A T3TAL LIQUID ARGON CALORIMETER TO PROTONS AND ELECTRONS IN THE
0.5-5.0 GEV ENERGY RANGE. BY GABRIEL,T.A. BISHOP,B.L. (OAK RIDGE NATIONAL LAB., TENN.)
P 427-40.

IBM J. RES. DEV. VOL 24, N3. 3 (MAY 1980)
101. VLSI DEVICE PHENOMENA IN DYNAMIC MEMORY AND THEIR APPLICATION TO TECHNOLOGY DEVELOPMENT
AND DEVICE DESIGN. BY TROJTMANk.R. (IBM GENERAL TECHNOLOGY DIV. LAB., ESSEX JUNCTION,
VT.) P 299-309.

IBM TECH. DISCLOSURE BULL. VOL 22, NO. 12 (MAY 1980)
102. CREATION OF A MAGNETIC FLUX-FREE ENVIRONMENT. BY HABERMEIER,H.U. TSUEIC.C. YEHJ.T.
P 5489-91.
103. HIGH DENSITY JOSEPHSON BOARD TECHNOLOGY USING TWO-SIDED ETCHING. BY GELcnPMANSP.
PALMERM.J. P 5558-6C.

U. S. PATENT GAZETTE VOL 993, NO. 4 (APR 1980)
104. POWER CYCLES BASED UPON CYCLICAL HYDRIDING.AND DEHYDRIDING OF A MATERIAL. BY TERRY,L.E.
SCHOEPPELR.J. PATENT NO. 4.198,827.
105. CRYOSTAT AND COOLANT-SUPPLY SYSTEM THEREFORE. BY MERCIERJ. PONT'USA. SOCIETYE 3
ETUDES 0 AUTOMATISATION, DE REGULATION ET 0 APPAREILS DE MESURES S.A., LYONS, FRANCE)
PATENT NO. 4,198,828.
106. CRYOPUMPS, BY CARLE,J. (L AIR LIQUIDEs PARIS, FRANCE. SOCIETY ANONYME POUR L ETUOD ET
L EXPLOITATION DES PROCEDES GEORGES CLAUDE) PATENT NO. 4,198,829.
107. METHOD OF FREEZING LIVING CELLS AND TISSUES WITH IMPROVED SUBSEQUENT SURVIVAL. BY
SENKAN,S.M. HIRSCHG.P. (DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY, WASHINGTON, D. C.) PATENT NO.
4,199,022.


SECTION III. ENERGY AND MISCELLANEOUS

PIPELINE GAS J. VOL 207, N3. 6 (MAY 1980)
108. EL PASO LNG EXECS TAKE EARLY RETIREMENT. (A BRIEF REPORT). P 6.
109. NEW SLIDE-TAPE PACKAGE BOOSTS LNG TRUCK SAFETY. (A BRIEF REPORT). P 8.
113. WHAT REALLY LIMITS GAS SUPPLY. BY LINDEN.H.R. (GAS RESEARCH INST., CHICAGO, ILL.)
P 17-9.
111. FUTURE GAS SUPPLY, DEMAND, CONSTRUCTION SOLID. BY LAWRENCE,G.H. (AMERICAN GAS ASSDC.,
ARLINGTON, VA.) P 20-2.

AM. GAS ASSOC. MON. VOL 62, NO. 5 (MAY 1986)
112. GOVERNMENT POLICY AND THE GAS OPTION, BY LAWRENCEG.H. (AMERICAN GAS ASSOC.,
ARLINGTON, VA.) P 8-11.
113. PRELIMINARY COMPARISON OF METHANE VS. ETHANOL PRODUCTION FROM GRAIN FEEDSTOCKS. BY
HAYN.E. P 16-8.
114. FIRST INTERNATIONAL GAS RESEARCH CONFERENCE CONVENES JUNE 9-12 IN CHICAGO. P 26.
115. INTERNATIONAL GAS UNION UNDERTAKES WORLD GAS SUPPLY AND DEMAND STUDY. P 32.

OIL GAS J. VOL 78, NO. 18 (MAY 1980)
116. LPG DEMAND SHOWS LIFE AS GLOBAL SURPLUS GROWS. BY TIPPEER. COWAN.D. (DISTRICT
EDITORS) P 115-9.
117. ALASKA PUSHING BIG PETROCHEM PROJECT. BY WILSONH.1. (WEST COAST EDITOR) P 120-1.
118. U.S. COAL-BASED ALTERNATE FUEL PROJECTS GROW. P 126+128.
119. DOME TAKES 20 PERCENT OF ARCTIC PROJECT TO MOVE LNG. P 128.
120. SELECTIVE GAS TREATING PRODUCES BETTER CLAUS FEEDS. BY GOAR,B.G. (GOAR, ARRINGTON AND
ASSOCIATES, INC., TYLER, TEX.) P 239-42.

OIL GAS J. VOL 78, NO. 19 (MAY 1980)
121. COAL-BASED SYNFUEL PROJECTS CONTINUE TO GROW, P 75.
122. NGPA GETS PRAISE AT AGA CONFERENCE. P 76-9.
123. U.S. OIL AND GAS RESERVES FALL FOR NINTH STRAIGHT YEAR. P 88-90.
124. NATURAL GAS PHYSICAL PROPERTIES FROM PROGRAMMABLE CALCULATOR. BY OOOM,F.M. (SOLAR
TURBINES INTERNATIONAL, SAN DIEGO, CALIF.) P 1C6-8.
125. TEXAS PETROCHEMICAL COMPLEX HEADS FOR FULL PRODUCTION. BY AALUNDOL.R. (REFINING
EDITOR) P 122+127.






CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 704 PAGE 6


OIL GAS J. VOL 78, NO. 20 (MAY 1983)
126. REFINING, PETROCHEMICAL CONSTRUCTION ON UPSWING. BY CLOCK,G. (DISTRICT EDITOR)
P 43-6.
127. SIMPLIFIED REOLICH-KWONG EQUATION EASES COMPRESSOR CALCULATIONS. BY WISE,H.A. (COOPER
ENERGY SERVICES, SPRINGFIELD, OHIO) P 76-8.


GAS IND. VOL 24, NO. 7 (MAY 1930)
128. A.G.A.S LAWRENCE HONORED WITH ENERGY SERVICE AWARD. P 6.


PROC. MAR. SAF. COUNC. VOL 37, NO. 4 (APR 1980)
129. CG-478. LNG AND LFG VIEWS AND PRACTICES. POLICY AND SAFETY. BY SCHNEIDER,A.L.
GREGORY.G.L. SEDLAKJ.S. (COAST GUARD, WASHINGTON, D. C. CARGO AND HAZARDOUS
MATERIALS OIV.) P 80-4.

ENERGY INT. J. VOL 5, NO. 4 (APR 1980)
130. AN ENERGY POLICY FOR AUSTRALIA. BY THE TASK FORCE ON ENERGY OF THE INSTITUTION OF
ENGINEERS, AUSTRALIA P 295-323.
131. CLOSE CYCLE OSMOTIC POWER PLANTS FOR ELECTRIC POWER PRODUCTION. BY REALI.M. (ENTE
NAZIONALE PER L ENERGIA ELETTRIGA, MILAN, ITALY. DSR-CRIS) P 325-9.
132. ENERGY CONSERVATION THROUGH INDUSTRIAL COGENERATION. BY HANNONB. JOYCE,J.J.
(ILLINOIS UNIV., URBANA. ENERGY RESEARCH GROUP) P 343-54.
133. OVERCOMING SOCIAL AND INSTITUTIONAL BARRIERS TO ENERGY CONSERVATION. BY BLUMSTEIN,C.
KRIEG,9. SCHIPPER,L. YORK. (CALIFORNIA UNIV., BERKELEY. LAWRENCE BERKELEY LA9.)
P 355-71.
134. OIL FROM SHALE THE POTENTIAL~ THE PROBLEMSt AND A PLAN FOR DEVELOPMENT. BY LEWIS,A.E.
(CALIFORNIA UNIV., LIVERMORE. LAWRENCE LIVERMORE LAB.) P 373-87.

ENERGY DEV. JPN. VOL 2, NO. 3 (JAN 1980)
135. DESIGN OF AN ISOBUTANE BINARY CYCLE GEOTHERMAL GENERATION SYSTEM. BY AIKAWAK.
(MITSUBISHI HEAVY INDUSTRIES, LTD., TOKYO, JAPAN) P 193-209.

ENERGY J. VOL 1, NO. 2 (APR 1980)
136. APPROPRIATE GOVERNMENT POLICY TOWARD COMMERCIALIZATION OF NEW ENERGY SUPPLY
TECHNOLOGIES, BY SCHMALENSEE.R. (MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECH., CAMBRIDGE. SLOAN
SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT) P 1-40.
137. ENERGY PRICES AND THE U.S. ECONOMY IN 1979-1981. BY MORK,K.A. HALLR.E.
(MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECH., CAM3RIDGE. ENERGY LAB.) P 41-53.
138. SIMULATION OF WORLD OIL MARKET SHOCKS A MARKOV ANALYSIS OF OPEC AND CONSUMER BEHAVIOR.
BY KOSOBUODR.F. STOKES,H.H. (ILLINOIS UNIV., CHICAGO) P 55-84.
139. RESIDENTIAL SUBSTITUTION OF OFF-PEAK FOR PEAK ELECTRICITY USAGE UNDER TIME-OF-JSE
PRICING, BY CAVES,O.W. CIRISTENSENL.R. (WISCONSIN UNIV., MADISON) P 85-142.

ENERGY COMMUN. VOL 6, NO. 2 (1980)
140. CONVERSION OF OIL-SHALE KEROGEN IN CO-STEAM AT LOW PRESSURE A PRELIMINARY REPORT. 3Y
CUMMINS,J.J. SANCHEZD.A. ROBINSONW.E. (DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY, LARAMIE, WYO. LARAMIE
ENERGY TECHNOLOGY CENTER) P 117-35.
141. LABORATORY SIMULATION OF TRUE IN SITU COMBUSTION RETORTING OF OIL SHALE. 9Y DUVALL,J.J.
(DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY, LARAMIE, WY3. LARAMIE ENERGY TECHNOLOGY CENTcR) P 137-52.
142. STUDIES ON THE UTILIZATION OF IYOROGENATEO SHALE OIL AS A STEAM PYROLYSIS FEEDSTOCK FOR
THE PRODUCTION OF LIGHT OLEFINS. BY GRISWOLDOC.F. BALLUTA. KAVIANIAN,H.R. ET AL
COLORADOO SCHOOL OF MINES, GOLDEN) P 153-78.


EPRI J. VOL 5, NO. 3 (APR 1983)
143. STORAGE STRATEGIC ELEMENT IN ENERGY MANAGEMENT.
(ELECTRIC POWER RESEARCH INST.. PALO ALTO, CALIF.)
144. MHD DIRECT CHANNEL FROM HEAT TO ELECTRICITY. BY
145. QUALITY OF LIFE AN INTERNATIONAL COMPARISON, BY


(EDITORIAL). BY SCHNEIDERT.R.
P 2-3.
LIHACH.N. P 21-5.
HOPKINSON,J. P 26-31.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
SUBJECT INDEX FOR CURRENT AWARENESS LIST NO. 704 llll I 1111|||1111118 1111111111
SECTION I. LOW TEMPERATURE PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY 3 1262 08520 3486

Crystal Structure and Lattice Properties Sorption 6, 15, 31, 32
2, 3, 5, 10, 13, 16, 31, 33, 40, 47, 61, 62,
69, 70, 71, 72, 76, 78, 81 Superconductors
25, 26, 36, 39, 43, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49,
Fluid Properties and Structure 50, 51, 52, 53, 67, 75, 77, 78, 98, 102,
12, 15, 18, 19, 22, 27, 28, 29, 30, 34, 35, 103
56, 65, 72, 82, 85, 86, 87, 88, 99, 124, 127
Thermal Properties of Solids
Magnetic Properties and Materials 4, 13, 14, 60, 73, 74, 77, 83, 84
11, 13, 29, 30, 45, 51, 53, 57, 59, 63, 64,
68, 79 Thermodynamics, Statistical Physics, and
Transport Processes
Optical Properties 1, 12, 19, 27, 34, 65
7, 9, 11, 28, 35
Transport Properties of Solids
Semiconductors 41, 42, 44, 51, 54, 58, 66, 79, 80
7, 8, 9, 11, 44, 101
Other 17, 20, 23, 24, 92


SECTION II AND III. CRYOGENIC ENGINEERING AND ENERGY

Aerospace Safety 109, 129 LNG and Methane
55, 56, 82, 92, 97, 104, 108 thru 129
Cryobiology 107
Metallurgy and Mechanical Properties
Energy 1, 3, 8, 23, 24, 39, 40, 47, 50, 69,
20, 21, 25, 37, 38, 55, 57, 89, 97, 104, 70, 71, 72, 75, 76, 81, 104
108 thru 145
Metrology and Instrumentation
Equipment and Devices 17, 36, 37, 38, 46, 52, 57, 91, 93, 94,
25, 26, 46, 49, 52, 98, 101, 103, 106 95, 96, 98, 99, 100, 102, 105
Gas Separation, Liquefaction, and Propulsion and Space Applications
Production 17, 22
37, 90
Refrigeration 96, 105
Heat and Mass Transfer 91
Other 90, 92
Hydrogen 1, 18, 37, 38, 94, 97, 104 GPO 56. 74


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