interatomic


Related to interatomic: intra-atomic

in·ter·a·tom·ic

 (ĭn′tər-ə-tŏm′ĭk)
adj.
Occurring, operating, or situated between atoms.

interatomic

(ˌɪntərəˈtɒmɪk)
adj
(General Physics) existing or occurring between or among atoms. Compare intra-atomic
References in periodicals archive ?
The model assumes that strain energy is stored by two mechanisms: perturbation of interatomic potentials (referred to as bond-stretch part) and perturbation of molecular conformational statistics (characterized by a conformational entropy function).
In the respective device the role of diffraction grating (crystal lattice) mentioned in [1] is played by a graphite foil with interatomic spacing a and D as distance between crystalline foil and observational screen.
Revised effective ionic radii and systematic studies of interatomic distances in halides and chalcogenides.
Objective: The development of ultrafast experimental techniques with femtosecond time resolution is driving the need for deeper theoretical understanding of how intense optical excitation can alter the interatomic forces, drive atomic motion and effect structural changes in materials.
Ion size or mass may reflect greater reactivity, possibly resulting from stronger interatomic forces associated with complexes involving large ions (Walker et al.
Furthermore, these studies produced a large amount of precise data on interatomic distances and angles, electric dipole moments, and nuclear quadrupole coupling constants.
The Si-O interatomic distance in polydimethylsiloxanes is 1.
In the region of growth, the interatomic potential holes with slowly changing sizes are constantly appearing and in this situation non barrier nuclear interactions can take place.
In this model, besides interatomic forces between atoms, the relative sub-lattices motion is taken into account to describe structural deviations in the bi-atomic lattice.
Among the topics are atomic structure and interatomic bonding, dislocating and strengthening mechanism, applications and processing of ceramics, and optical properties.
The properties and phenomena of these materials and structures are mainly due to the quantum confinement (QC), which is determined by the sizes of 10-20 interatomic distances, and to the surface/interface effects, which are amplified by the enormous surface/volume ratio([10.
by thermal crystallization treatments, the temperatures rates of which do not change the type of interatomic bond and the atomic structure within the crystalline structure, on which the mechanical, thermal and physical--chemical loading depends;