Laser Ablation and Desorption, 30

  • Richard Haglund, Vanderbilt University
    • John Miller, Chemical and Biological Physics Section, Oak Ridge National Laboratory
      • Thomas Lucatorto, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, Maryland, U.S.A.
        • Marc De Graef, Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, U.S.A.

        Audience

        Libraries, researchers, and graduate students in the field of laser applications and manufacturing, laser/surface interaction, and medical applications using lasers.

 

Book information

  • Published: October 1997
  • Imprint: ACADEMIC PRESS
  • ISBN: 978-0-12-475975-6


Table of Contents

J.C. Miller, Introduction to Laser Desorption and Ablation. R.F. Haglund, Mechanisms of Laser Ablation. J.T. Dickinson, Low Fluence Laser Desorption and Plume Formation from Wide Bandgap Crystalline Materials.C. Grigoropoulos, Lasers, Optics, and Thermal Considerations in Ablation Experiments. R. Kelly, Gas Dynamics and the Characterization of Ablation Plumes. S. Schleberger, S. Speller, and W. Heiland, Surface Characterization. Z. Ball and R. Sauerbrey, Surface Modification with Lasers. R.E. Russo, Chemical Analysis by Laser Ablation. J.A. Carroll and R.C. Beavis, Matrix-Assisted Laser Desorption and Ionization. G. Edwards, Physical Mechanisms Governing the Ablationof Biological Tissue. D.H. Lowndes, Growth and Doping of Compound Semiconductor Films by Pulsed Laser Ablation. M. Reichling, Laser Ablation in Optical Components and Thin Films. R.F. Haglund, Industrial Applications of Laser Ablation. Subject Index.