3 edition of **Dielectric Constants and Dissipation Factors of Simulated Lunar Rocks.** found in the catalog.

Dielectric Constants and Dissipation Factors of Simulated Lunar Rocks.

United States. Bureau of Mines.

- 258 Want to read
- 24 Currently reading

Published
**1974**
by s.n in S.l
.

Written in English

**Edition Notes**

1

Series | Report of investigations (United States. Bureau of Mines) -- 7915 |

Contributions | Griffin, R. |

ID Numbers | |
---|---|

Open Library | OL21739524M |

Dielectric constants and dissipation factors were determined for three,hock $ samples over the 10 MHz to 2 GHz fi'equency r eal part, tr's of the relative complex permittivity decreases slightly with increasing frequency i I up to 20 MHz. From 0. 2 to 2 GHz,, ' increases slowly with frequency. The 4. is the inhomogeneous dielectric function, and ∂M= ∂Pdenotes the internal boundary between the two phases. Here χ G (r) = ˆ 1: for r∈ G 0: for r∈/ G (4) denotes the indicator function of a set G, and εP,εM are the dielectric constants (possibly fre-quency dependent) of the constituents (water and rock). For real rocks with typical.

Going further Website. Source for the first part of the derivation for the relationship between the dielectric constant and the refractive index.; Books. Dielectrics, P. J. Harrop, (Butterworths) Contains a more mathematical treatment of dielectrics, as well as information on many other potential applications. Dielectric Constant Units: This electrical property is a dimensionless measure. The most generally used standard tests to calculate dielectric constant for plastics are ASTM D, ASTM D or IEC (ofcourse there exist several other methods as well, but they are not discussed here).

The dielectric constant is defined as the ratio of electric flux density in a dielectric medium to that produced in a vacuum by the same electrical field strength under identical conditions. In other words, the dielectric constant is the ratio of the capacitance of a capacitor with an insulator placed between them to the capacitance of the same. by a material of lower dielectric constant such as SiO 2F x a e-mail: [email protected] or SiOCH alloys. But the most serious problem in logic circuits is now in the FET “gate stack”, that is the gate electrodeand the dielectric layerbetween the gate and the silicon channel. The thickness of the SiO 2 layer presently used as the.

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Dielectric constants and dissipation factors of simulated lunar rocks (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Russell E Griffin; United States. Bureau of Mines. Dielectric constants and dissipation factors were measured by the Bureau of Mines for 13 simulated lunar rocks over the to megahertz frequency range by means of the susceptance-variation method.

Measurements were made at room temperature and normal atmospheric pressure. Dielectric constants and dissipation factors of simulated lunar rocks / By Russell E.

Griffin, Twin Cities Research Center (United States. Bureau of Mines) and United States. Presented here are values of dielectric permittivity, dissipation factor, and electrical conductivity of Apollo 11 lunar samples, and in the frequency range Hz to 10 MHz and temperature range from −°C to + ° by: Presented here are values of dielectric permittivity, dissipation factor, and electrical conductivity of Apollo 11 lunar samples, and in the frequency range Hz to 10 MHz and temperature range from −°C to + °C.

The dielectric properties determined on earth basalts and a simulated lunar material with the Cited by: Formulas for the dielectric constant and dissipation factor of a dielectric mixture of many components have been derived assuming (1) that the dipoles can point only in two definite directions, along and opposite to the directions of the applied field, and (2) that the dipole is a highly anisotropic body having a needle formula for the dielectric constant is.

Título: Dielectric Constants and Dissipation Factors of Simulated Lunar Rocks Creador: Russell E. Griffin Género: Lunar petrology Impresora: no defined Identidad Clave: HI6SLBswDC0C Código del libro: UOM Oficiales de Idiomas: UOM El número de hojas: 19 Lanzamiento: The dielectric constants and dissipation factors of LiAlSi 2 O 6, CaAl 2 Si 2 O 8 and CaMgSi 2 O 6 in both the crystalline (α-spodumene, anorthite, and diopside) and amorphous forms were determined at 1 MHz using a two-terminal method and empirically determined edge corrections.

The results are: spodumene κ′ 11 = tan δ= κ′ 22 = tan δ= κ′ 33. The complex dielectric constant is the ratio of the permittivity of the material to the permittivity of free space K' - jK" = eleo where eo = x F 1m = free space permittivity K' = real dielectric constant K" = imaginary dielectric constant and the complex resistivity is P I - jp.

" = ~ 1 (i+D2j (D-j) (2) where D is the loss tangent. dielectric constants of common materials materials deg. f dielectric constant aluminum phosphate 6 aluminum powder amber aminoalkyd resin ammonia 25 ammonia 22 ammonia 40 ammonia 69 ammonia (gas?) 32 ammonium bromide ammonium chloride 7 amyl acetate 68 5 amyl alcohol amyl alcohol Dielectric constants and dissipation factors were measured by the Bureau of Mines for 13 simulated lunar rocks over the to megahertz frequency range by means of the susceptance-variation.

Relative dielectric constant is an important physical factor in the theory of microwave remote sensing and electromagnetic transmission. This note reports the results of detecting relative dielectric constant from rock samples.

The regular pattern of the relative dielectric constant varying with microwave spectrum is revealed. The relative dielectric constants. The dielectric constants at 1 MHz for the MGC substrates made from G-C(I), G-C(II), and G-C(III) ceramic powder are, andrespectively.

The MGC substrate made from the G-C(III) has much smaller dielectric constant, than conventional ceramics. The dissipation factor is less than %. Dielectric Constants and Dissipation Factors Between 20 and Mega- hertz for 13 Simulated Lunar Rocks, by Russell E.

Griffin, is being prepared as a possible journal article. Impact Pulse Propagation in Rock, by Thomas E. Ricketts and Werner Goldsmith, is being prepared for submission to the.'-tlrnal of Geophys- ical Research. Dielectric Constant and Dissipation Factor Measurement Research.

List of dielectric constants Substance Substanz Dielectric Constant Rapeseed grist Raps-Schrot 2,1 Resin Harz 1,5 Rice Reis 3,0 Rock salt ( mm) Steinsalz ( mm) 4,3 Rye Roggen 6,0 Rye bran Roggenkleie 2,2 Saccharose solution Saccharoselös0 Salt water Salzwas0 Sawdust Sägemehl 1,3 Silica sand Quarzsand 2,0 Silicic acid.

Dielectric Constant (DC) and Dissipation Factor (DF) according ASTM D, IEC Scope: Dielectric Constant is used to determine the ability of an insulator to store electrical energy. The dielectric constant is the ratio of the capacitance induced by two metallic plates with an insulator between them to the capacitance of the same plates.

The lower the dielectric constant (κ) and dissipation factor, the less energy is absorbed from an electric field. In microelectronic packaging, a low-κ dielectric material is required, and the low dielectric constant (ε= to ) should be almost constant over a wide frequency range from dc to GHz and low dissipation factor (tan δ) that.

Dielectric constants and dissipation factors of simulated lunar rocks 19P International Journal of Rock Mechanics and Mining Science & Geomechanics Abstracts Apollo 11 lunar samples dielectric constants, losses and electrical conductivities as function of temperature and frequency, comparing with terrestrial and simulated lunar rocks.

dielectric permittivity consists of a real part and an imaginary part. The real part of the complex permittivity, also known as dielectric constant is a measure of the amount of energy from an external electrical field stored in the material.

The imaginary part is zero for lossless materials and is also known as loss factor. It is a measure of the.lowing a decision to reinstate this rock in the lunar suite. Status of Manuscripts Dielectric Constants and Dissipation Factors Between 20 and Mega- hertz for 14 Simulated Lunar Rocks, by Russell E.

Griffin, is being prepared as a journal article. Impact Pulse Propagation in Rock, by Thomas E. Ricketts and Werner.of Constants of the International Union of List of Symbols Chemistry. The preparation of additional tables of the dielectric constants of gases, solids, aqueous t1= I=dielectric temperature, constant.

Celsius (' (°C)C = I) and nonaqueous solutions and mixtures, and of T=temperature, absolute (0 K) dipole moments is in progress.