By Robert B. Dingle
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Additional resources for Asymptotic Expansions: Their Derivation and Interpretation
REFERENCES 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. W. FRANZEN and 1. W. COCHRAN, Nuclear Instruments and Their Uses. Vol. 1 (A. H. ), Wiley, New York (1962). D. H. WILKINSON, Ionisation Chambers and Counters. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge (1950). J. SHARPE, Nuclear Radiation Detectors. Methuen, London (1964). H. W. FULBRIGHT, Encyclopaedia of Physics. (S. ), Vol. 45/2, p. 1 Springer-Verlag, Berlin (1958). S. A. KORFF. Encyclopaedia of Physics. (S. ), Vol. 45/2, p. 52 Springer-Verlag, Berlin (1958).
J. LEGGE and P. VAN DER MERWE, Nucl. [nstr. and Methods, 64, 157 (1958). M. G. E. Report R-5183 (1966). M. G. E. Report R-5438 (1967). M. G. E. Report R-2009 (1968). P. W. BENJAMIN, C. D. KEMSHALL and A. E. Report 09/68 (1968). P. W. BENJAMIN, C. D. KEMSHALL and J. E. Report NR 1/64 (1964). P. W. BENJAMIN and G. S. E. Report NR5/63 (963). D. D. dissertation. The Application of Activation Techniques to the Measurement of Epi-thermal and Fast Neutron Spectra. Birmingham University (1970). K. BODDY, J.
When a sample is measured, gamma-rays interact with the detector, and electrical impulses are obtained whose amplitudes are approximately linearly proportional to the energy expended by the interacting gamma-rays. The pulses are shaped, amplified, and then electronically sorted according to their amplitudes so that a pulse-height distribution (or pulse-height spectrum) is obtained. The pulse-height spectrum may be displayed or recorded on various devices, as shown in Fig. 1, and various techniques can be used to make a determination either of the gamma-ray energy spectrum or of the radionuclides which are involved.