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dc.contributor.authorDavid, B. Williams-
dc.contributor.authorC. Barry, Carter-
dc.descriptionWe wrote it to be read by, and taught to, senior undergraduates and starting graduate students, rather than studied in a research laboratory. We wrote it using the same style and sentence construction that we have used in countless classroom lectures, rather than how we have written our countless (and much-less read) formal scientificpapers. In this respect particularly, wehave been deliberate in notreferencing the sources of every experimental fact or theoretical concept (although we do include some hints and clues in the chapters). However, at the end of each chapter we have included groups of references that should lead you to the best sources in the literature and help you go into more depth as you become more confident about what you are looking for. We are great believers in the value of history as the basis for under- standing the present and so the history of the techniques and key historical references are threaded throughout the book. Just because a reference is dated in the previous century (or even the antepenultimate century) doesn’t mean it isn’t useful! Likewise, with the numerous figures drawn from across the fields of materials science and engineering and nanotechnology, we do not reference the source in each caption. But at the very end of the book each of our many generous colleagues whose work we have used is clearly acknowledged.en
dc.publisherSpringer Science+Business Media, LLCen_US
dc.subjectTransmission Electron Microscopyen_US
dc.subjectElectron Microscopyen_US
dc.titleTransmission Electron Microscopyen_US
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