High Magnetic Fields: Science and Technology, Volume 3
This three-volume book provides a comprehensive review of experiments in very strong magnetic fields that can only be generated with very special magnets. The first volume is entirely devoted to the technology of laboratory magnets: permanent, superconducting, high-power water-cooled and hybrid; pulsed magnets, both nondestructive and destructive (megagauss fields). Volumes 2 and 3 contain reviews of the different areas of research where strong magnetic fields are an essential research tool. These volumes deal primarily with solid-state physics; other research areas covered are biological systems, chemistry, atomic and molecular physics, nuclear resonance, plasma physics and astrophysics (including QED).
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Flatland Electrons in High Magnetic Fields
Cyclotron Resonance in High Magnetic Fields
High Tc Superconductors in Pulsed Magnetic Fields
FieldInduced Magnetic Phase Transitions
Nuclear Magnetic Resonance in Solids at Very High Magnetic Fields
Biological Systems in High Magnetic Fields
Plasmas and Megagauss Fields
Magnetic Fields of White Dwarfs and Neutron Stars
Update on Magnet Laboratory Addresses Listing of High Magnetic
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2DES anisotropy anti-crossing antiferromagnetic applied behavior bilayer biological carrier Chem compounds compression coupling critical field crystal current density curves cyclotron cyclotron resonance decreasing demagnetization effects electron energy exchange interaction experimental experiments Fermi surface ferromagnetic field H field strength Figure FISDW fluctuations flux FQHE frequency function fusion GaAs high field high magnetic fields HTSC hysteresis implosion increasing insulating kbar Laboratory Landau levels lattice Lett liner lines low temperatures Magn magnetic pressure magnetized-plasma magnetoresistance mass measurements megagauss metallic Nd2Fei4B nesting neutron star NHMFL nuclear observed orbital oscillations paramagnetic parameters peak permanent magnets Phys Physics plasma pseudo-gap pulsars quantum Rayleigh-Taylor instability relaxation resistivity sample semiconductors shown in Fig shows Skyrmions solid spectra spectroscopy spectrum splitting structure studies superconducting temperature dependence tesla thermal transition typical vortex wavelengths white dwarf Wigner crystal X-ray YBCO Zeeman zero