electron distribution

electron distribution

[i′lek‚trän dis·trə′byü·shən]
(physics)
A function which gives the number of electrons per unit volume of phase space.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The effect of the substituents on the electron distribution in the phenols was investigated using natural bond orbital (NBO) and natural population analysis (NPA).
Geometrically Enhanced Photocathodes have been designed to withstand high electric fields without field emission and with minimal introduction of temporal dispersion to the emitted electron distribution. Quantum efficiency of photocathodes has been stuck at 1 percent in the soft x-ray region.
- Modeling of electron distribution in molecules for materials science
However, the electron distribution varies depending on direction.
"The success in detecting these tiny ripples in the electron distribution demonstrates the far-reaching power of these complementary techniques, and their pivotal, emerging role in advancing our understanding of quantum materials."
This electron distribution corresponds to a 90% probability of any electrons occurring within an electron beam with a diameter [D.sub.e].
"The success in detecting these tiny ripples in the electron distribution demonstrates the far-reaching power of these complementary techniques, and their pivotal role in advancing our understanding of quantum materials." Background Superconductivity -- the phenomenon of electricity flowing with no resistance--occurs in some materials at very low temperatures.
After photoexcitation of [I.sup.-] to a metastable state, the excess electron distribution becomes asymmetric in the hydration shell and separated from a neutral I atom.
In this work, the attention has been focused to the spatial electron distribution in the Hydrogen atom, considering the ground state (n = 1) and the first low-lying excited electronic states (n = 2-6).
Electron distribution in the channel of [T.sub.6] is extracted at the time of 8 ns, 9 ns,..., 16 ns while the frequency of microwave electromagnetic interference is 1 GHz (flip-flop 2 changes its output state at 1 GHz as shown in Figure 6(a)) and 5 GHz (flip-flop 2 don't change its output state as shown in Figure 6(b)), respectively.
It covers the variational approach to either total or second-order molecular energies, and offers an introductory description of the electron distribution in molecules.

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