Moessbauer Effect Methodology: Volume 3 Proceedings of the Third Symposium on Moessbauer Effect Methodology New York City, January 29, 1967

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The continued growth of Moessbauer effect methodology, and its virtuosity in encompassing new elements and new applications, are amply illustrated by the contents of this volume. The degree of maturity of Moessbauer spectroscopy is attested to by the increasing reliance of chemists upon Moessbauer investigation as a primary tool to be conjirmed by more conventional measurements. An exciting development has been the use of neutron and Cou- lomb excitation techniques to produce Moessbauer Ievels. This promises to Iead Moessbauer spectroscopy toward the very desirable universal spectroscopy category. The prospect of extending the technique to many elements which do not possess useful precursor radionuclides is exciting indeed. While attention is being focused primarily on spectroscopy and applications, methodology is not being neglected. Another generation of drive designs is being reported, and commercial spectrometers are becoming more reliable, more competitive, and offer a reasonable selection of features at a wide range in prices. Several of the equipment companies who participated in the Third Moessbauer Methodology Symposium demonstrated approaches to Moessbauer spectrometer design (e.g., Austin Science Associates and Linear Alpha Corpora- tion-Elron). A unique, new, very high countrate acceptance system demonstrated by Austin Science Associates was developed entirely in response to the need of Moessbauer spectroscopists for data acquisition rates beyond existing proportional counting capabilities. The range of proportional detectors available and a simple, inexpen- sive demonstration spectrometer were exhibited by Reuter-Stokes Electronic Components, Inc.