Hall effect and semi-conductor physics.
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Hall effect and semi-conductor physics. by Ernest Henry Putley

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Published by Dover .
Written in English

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages263
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13694833M

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Before we start discussing details of the Hall effect, the magnetoresistance effect, and of the corresponding devices, we shall pass here quickly through a few general sections of semiconductor physics. Our aim is to refresh our understanding of some basic properties of : R.S. Popovic. Genre/Form: Thermoelektrische Effekte: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Putley, E.H. Hall effect and semi-conductor physics. New York, Dover Publications []. Hall effect in Semiconductor materials. When a magnetic field is applied perpendicular to the direction of flow of charge carriers, in a semiconductor material, charge carriers experience a force in transverse to the direction of applied magnetic field and carriers flow. This effect is known as Hall effect. The Hall Effect in Metals and Semiconductors In this experiment, students learn about the classical Hall effect which is the basis of most sensors used in magnetic field measurements. Thin film samples consisting of a semiconductor (InAs) and two different metals (aluminum and gold) are investigated to determine the sign and density of the.

  “An effect when occurring when a current carrying conductor is placed in a magnetic field and orientated so that the field is at right angles to the direction of the current.”This is the Hall effect, named after E. H. Hall who discovered it in The difference of potential produced is called the Hall . Student Manual: This experiment introduces students to the Hall Effect which is a fundamental principle of magnetic field sensing. Students will measure Hall coefficient and carrier charge concentration in a given semiconductor crystal which will help them to understand important concepts in semiconductor physics. (iii) We can take some typical values for copper and silicone to see the order of magnitude of V copper n=10 29 m-3 and for Si, n = 1= 25 mHence the Hall voltage at B = 1T and i=10A and t = 1 mm for copper and Silicone are, µV and 6 mV respectively. The Hall voltage is much more measurable in semiconductor than in metal i.e. Hall effect is more effective in semiconductor. -requisites: None Allotted for the Experiment: 5 All pages in this lab 1. 1. Hall E ect in Semiconductor 2. Van Der Pauw Theorem 3. Instrument Manuals This lab will be graded 30% on theory, 20% on technique, and 50% on analysis. For more information, see the Advanced Lab Size: 6MB.

  Hall effect devices are commonly used as magnetic field sensors and as means for characterizing book provides a clear analysis of the relationship between the basic physical phenomena in solids, the appropriate materials characteristics, and the characteristics of Hall effect devices. This book, now in its ninth edition, still has the character of a textbook with the emphasis on "Physics". The volume has increased somewhat because several improvements have been made and some new items have been included. In Sect. 2 the new Quantum Cascade Laser which covers the far in­Brand: Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.   Books. Hall-Effect Sensors: Theory and Applications by Edward Ramsden. Newnes, Covers the physics behind Hall-effect sensors and how to incorporate them into practical circuits. Includes coverage of proximity sensors, current-sensors, and speed-and-timing sensors. Also has a handy glossary and list of suppliers. Hall-Effect Devices by R. 1: Hall effect geometry. This arrangement corresponds to our laboratory setup. A current I is arranged to flow through the strip from left to right, and the voltage difference between the top and bottom is measured. Assuming the voltmeter probes are vertically aligned, the voltage difference is File Size: KB.