Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search

Open Access padlockePrints

A new high-flux chemical and materials crystallography station at the SRS Daresbury. 1. Design, construction and test results

Lookup NU author(s): Emeritus Professor Bill Clegg

Downloads

Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available.


Abstract

A new single-crystal diffraction facility has been constructed on beamline 9 of the SRS at Daresbury Laboratory for the study of structural problems in chemistry and materials science. The station utilizes up to 3.8 mrad horizontally from the 5 T wiggler magnet which can be focused horizontally and vertically. The horizontal focusing is provided by a choice of gallium-cooled triangular bent Si (111) or Si (220) monochromators, giving a wavelength range from 0.3 to 1.5 A. Focusing in the vertical plane is achieved by a cylindrically bent zerodur mirror with a 300 μm-thick palladium coating. The station is equipped with a modified Enraf-Nonius CAD-4 four-circle diffractometer and a Siemens SMART CCD area-detector system. High- and low-temperature facilities are available to cover the temperature range from about 80 to 1000 K. Early results on test compounds without optimization of the beam optics demonstrate that excellent refined structures can be obtained from samples giving diffraction patterns too weak to be measured with conventional laboratory X-ray sources, fulfilling a major objective of the project.


Publication metadata

Author(s): Cernik RJ, Clegg W, Catlow CRA, Bushnell-Wye G, Flaherty JV, Greaves GN, Burrows L, Taylor DJ, Teat SJ, Hamichi M

Publication type: Article

Publication status: Published

Journal: Journal of Synchrotron Radiation

Year: 1997

Volume: 4

Issue: 5

Pages: 279-286

Print publication date: 01/09/1997

ISSN (print): 0909-0495

ISSN (electronic): 1600-5775

Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Ltd.

URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1107/S090904959701008X

DOI: 10.1107/S090904959701008X


Altmetrics

Altmetrics provided by Altmetric


Actions

Find at Newcastle University icon    Link to this publication


Share