Anderson, Don L. (1996) Equations of State of Solids for Geophysics and Ceramic Science [Book Review]. American Scientist, 84 (3). pp. 296-297. ISSN 0003-0996. http://resolver.caltech.edu/CaltechAUTHORS:20121008-145834671
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Solid-state physics used to be a branch of physics, and it is replete with theories bearing the names of Hermann von Helmholtz, Eduard Grüneisen, Peter De bye, Gustav Mie, Max Born, Johannes van der Waals and Albert Einstein. The study of the states of matter at extremes of pressure and temperatures was a branch of solid-state physics. Nowadays, these fields are called condensed-matter physics or mineral physics and are in the domain of materials scientists, geophysicists and other custodians of classical physics. The study of equations of state is now a branch of materials physics and geophysics, and it has reached such a level of theoretical and experimental maturity that this reference and textbook on the subject is timely and welcome.
|Additional Information:||© 1996 Sigma Xi. Book review of: Equations of State of Solids for Geophysics and Ceramic Science. Orson L. Anderson. 405 pp. Oxford University Press, 1995.|
|Official Citation:||Equations of State of Solids for Geophysics and Ceramic Science by Orson L. Anderson Review by: Don L. Anderson American Scientist, Vol. 84, No. 3 (MAY-JUNE 1996), pp. 296-297 Published by: Sigma Xi, The Scientific Research Society Article Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/29775680|
|Usage Policy:||No commercial reproduction, distribution, display or performance rights in this work are provided.|
|Deposited By:||Tony Diaz|
|Deposited On:||10 Oct 2012 17:18|
|Last Modified:||30 Oct 2014 20:58|
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