Diffuse X-ray reflections from crystals.
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Diffuse X-ray reflections from crystals.

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Published by Clarendon Press in Oxford .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • X-ray crystallography.,
  • X-rays -- Diffusion.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliography.

Classifications
LC ClassificationsQD945 .W6
The Physical Object
Pagination200 p.
Number of Pages200
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5847185M
LC Control Number62006135

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  Diffuse X-ray Reflections from Crystals. W. A. Wooster. Oxford University Press, New York, xi + pp. Illus. $Author: B. W. Roberts. Only the simultaneous refinement of laboratory X-ray diffuse scattering data on a crystal of size × × 2 mm and neutron diffuse patterns collected on a crystal of size 5 × 5 × 10 mm, have revealed the short-range correlation more accurately, and pointed out the dynamics of the molecules in the crystal [78].. In Figure , the observed and calculated patterns for both X . We have measured the first three-dimensional reciprocal-space maps of the intensity of diffuse X-ray reflections from protein crystals, and used them to characterize protein conformational distributions. With straightforward modifications, X-ray beamlines can be engineered to enable diffuse scattering measurements for protein crystals.   Diffuse X-ray scattering is one such method. We have measured the first three-dimensional reciprocal-space maps of the intensity of diffuse X-ray reflections from protein crystals, and used them to characterize protein conformational by:

−Why study diffuse scattering? −Classifying disorder with some examples of disordered materials, pictures of their diffuse scattering and some simple rules −An outline of a real-life case study: Qualitative consideration 3D-Difference Pair Distribution FunctionFile Size: 2MB.   Basic diffraction theory has numerous important applications in solid-state physics and physical metallurgy, and this graduate-level text is the ideal introduction to the fundamentals of the discipline. Development is rigorous (throughout the book, the treatment is carried far enough to relate to experimentally observable quantities) and stress is placed on modern .   X-Ray and Neutron Diffuse Scattering Measurements Page: 11 of 39 This book is part of the collection entitled: Office of Scientific & Technical Information Technical Reports and was provided to UNT Digital Library by the UNT Libraries Government Documents : Gene E. Ice, James L. Robertson, Cullie J. Sparks. @article{osti_, title = {Measurement and Interpretation of Diffuse Scattering in X-Ray Diffraction for Macromolecular Crystallography}, author = {Wall, Michael E.}, abstractNote = {X-ray diffraction from macromolecular crystals includes both sharply peaked Bragg reflections and diffuse intensity between the peaks. The information in Bragg scattering reflects the mean .

Diffuse scattering is caused by correlated motions in protein crystals and is a potential source of information on protein dynamics. Although internal motional models were able to reproduce the diffuse scattering to a limited extent in earlier research, it is shown here that by far the most dominant contribution is from rigid-body translations, with internal motions contributing only a Cited by: 4. High Resolution Diffuse X-Ray Scattering by Protein Crystals By measuring the intensities of a large number of X-ray reflections and comparing the measured data set to that calculated () High Resolution Diffuse X-Ray Scattering by Protein Crystals — From hkl to In: Billinge S.J.L., Thorpe M.F. (eds) From Semiconductors to Author: Richard J. Matyi, Gabrielle G. Long, Heather M. Volz. Determination of phonon dispersion relations by X-ray thermal diffuse scattering Ruqing XuI, II and Tai C. Chiang*, I, II I Department of Physics, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, West Green Street, Urbana, IL , USA II Frederick Seitz Materials Research Laboratory, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, South Goodwin Avenue, Urbana. X-ray crystallography (XRC) is the experimental science determining the atomic and molecular structure of a crystal, in which the crystalline structure causes a beam of incident X-rays to diffract into many specific directions. By measuring the angles and intensities of these diffracted beams, a crystallographer can produce a three-dimensional picture of the density of electrons within the.