Compounds from HgH to ZnTe by Scientific Group Thermodata Europe (SGTE)

By Scientific Group Thermodata Europe (SGTE)

The current subvolume IV/19A4 comprises evaluated facts for components of their various, good structural varieties and for stoichiometric compounds from HgHto ZnTe, showing in alphabetic order of the weather within the chemical formulae. The subvolume is observed through a CD-ROM permitting desktop tabulation of any required functionality at any temperature, or for chosen temperature levels, for the elements in that quantity. Graphical representations also are attainable.

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In Fig. 0. 1) , additive noise leads to higher flux than for multiplicative noise, whereas for a larger value of noise (D = 2), the opposite result occurs. The transition takes place for an intermediate value of noise. As shown in Fig. 3, for noise of strength D = 1 (of order b0 ), additive noise produces a larger average angular velocity for small a0 and smaller flux for larger a0 . For the following analysis, it is convenient to consider separately the two limiting cases of weak (D1 → 0) and strong (D1 → ∞) additive noise, combining analytic and numerical calculations.

In fact, Eq. 4) defines the zeroth Shapiro step. One can say [54] that the Shapiro steps are a special case of synchronization with the resonance condition on two frequencies in the problem, dφ/dt = nω for integer n, when a phase tends to synchronize its motion with the period of an external field to overcome an integer number of wells during one cycle of the force. 2 Influence of noise In the presence of noise, Eq. 49) takes the form dφ + b sin φ = a + f sin (ωt) + ξ (t) . 50) The numerical solution of Eq.

1) and small a0 , multiplicative noise produces flux larger by many orders of magnitude than the flux caused by additive noise. It is not surprising that multiplicative noise becomes important when D is of the order of the potential barrier height b0 . If both sources of noise are present, then the flux is essentially increased in the presence of strong multiplicative noise for weak (Fig. 4), strong (Fig. 5) and intermediate (Fig. 6) strength of additive noise, especially for small bias force a0 .

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