The Induction Method of Production of Nanocrystalline Particles
American Journal of Nano Research and Applications
Volume 5, Issue 3-1, May 2017, Pages: 56-59
Received: Feb. 3, 2017; Accepted: Feb. 4, 2017; Published: Feb. 28, 2017
Views 2137      Downloads 64
Author
Zaur Gamishidze, Department of Physics, Batumi Shota Rustaveli State University, Batumi, Georgia
Article Tools
Follow on us
Abstract
Currently a lot of methods of production of nanoparticles, allowing the quite precisely control size, shape and structure of the nanoparticles have been developed. In particular, in the condensation method of production of nanocrystalline particles (powders and films), the initial macrobodies are first evaporated, and then the resultant vapor is condensed until the nanoparticles of the desired size are formed. All methods of production of nanoparticles require a powerful flow of energy from the external source. For this very reason we could use the method of induction heating for production of nanoparticles, a version of this method is considered in this paper. The induction method has a number of advantages such as rapid heating, high concentration and exact localization of energy with heating, high and uniform quality, etc., which allows exact automatic controlling the process and avoiding the complex maintenance.
Keywords
Induction Method, Nanoparticles, Heating Effect, Nanocrystalline Films, Condensed State
To cite this article
Zaur Gamishidze, The Induction Method of Production of Nanocrystalline Particles, American Journal of Nano Research and Applications. Special Issue:Nanotechnologies. Vol. 5, No. 3-1, 2017, pp. 56-59. doi: 10.11648/j.nano.s.2017050301.22
References
[1]
D. M. Cox, D. J. Tevor, R. L. Whetten, E. A. Rohlfing, and A. Kaldor, “Magnetic behavior of free-iron and iron oxide clusters,” Phys. Rev. B, vol. 32, p. 7290, 1985.
[2]
W. A. de Heer, P. Milani, and A. Chatelain, “Spin relaxation in small free iron clusters,” Phys. Rev. Lett., vol. 65, p. 488, 1990.
[3]
F. Fendrych, L. Kraus, O. Chayka, P. Lobotka, I. Vavra, J. Tous, V. Studnicka, and Z. Frait, “Preparation of nanostructured magnetic films by the plasma jet technique,” Chem. Monthly, vol. 133, p. 773, 2002.
[4]
B. Martínez, A. Roig, X. Obradors, and E. Molins. “Magnetic properties of γ-Fe2O3 nanoparticles obtained by vaporization condensation in a solar furnace,” J. Appl. Phys., vol. 79, p. 2580, 1996.
[5]
Eds. L. Maissell and R. Glang, “Thin Film Technology. Handbook, vols. 1 & 2,” Moscow, Soviet Radio, 1977.
[6]
V. N. Chernyaev, “Physicochemical Processes and Radio Electronic Technologies,” Moscow: Higher School, 1987.
[7]
Z. M. Gamishidze, “Determination of parameters of the induction melting method for synthesis of nanocrystalline particles,” In: “Abs. 3rd Int. Conf. Nanotechnol.,” Tbilisi: Georg. Tech. Univ., p. 40, 2014.
[8]
E. Fromm and E. Gebhardt, “Gases and Carbon in Metals,” Moscow, Metallurgy, 1980.
[9]
A. S. Zolkin, “Metal vapor source for thin film research and technology: Review,” J. Vac. Sci. Technol. A, vol. 15, p. 1026, 2016.
ADDRESS
Science Publishing Group
1 Rockefeller Plaza,
10th and 11th Floors,
New York, NY 10020
U.S.A.
Tel: (001)347-983-5186