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High-frequency plasma oscillations

Conference:

Abstract

It is well known that the electrical conductivity of a plasma, the ion-electron equilibration time, and the time required to heat the electron component of the plasma all increase greatly with increasing temperature. Consequently, the usual method of Joule heating a plasma may be difficult to apply in the region of high temperatures (> 10{sup 6}K), especially if the plasma current alone, without any additional measures, is used to generate magnetic fields for the confinement of the plasma. Therefore, it is of interest to study methods of plasma heating that do not directly use Joule heat, especially methods by which energy is directly supplied to the ion component during the time between collisions. Some of these methods make use of ionic resonance as well as other resonance phenomena which can occur in plasma in an external magnetic field. This paper deals with certain aspects of the theory of high-frequency plasma oscillations.
Authors:
Akhiezer, A I; Fainberg, Y B; Sitenko, A G; Stepanov, K; Kurilko, V; Gorbatenko, M; Kirochkin, U [1] 
  1. Academy of Sciences of the Ukrainian SSR (USSR)
Publication Date:
Jul 01, 1958
Product Type:
Conference
Report Number:
INIS-XU-021; P-2300-Ukrainian-SSR
Resource Relation:
Conference: 2. United Nations international conference on the peaceful uses of atomic energy, Geneva (Switzerland), 1-13 Sep 1958; Other Information: Translated from Russian; 32 refs, 2 figs; TN:; Related Information: In: Proceedings of the second United Nations international conference on the peaceful uses of atomic energy. V. 31. Theoretical and experimental aspects of controlled nuclear fusion, 400 pages.
Subject:
70 PLASMA PHYSICS AND FUSION TECHNOLOGY; COLLISIONS; ELECTRIC CONDUCTIVITY; ELECTRIC CURRENTS; ELECTRONS; HEAT; IONS; JOULE HEATING; MAGNETIC FIELDS; PLASMA; PLASMA CONFINEMENT; PLASMA WAVES; RESONANCE; TEMPERATURE RANGE 0400-1000 K
OSTI ID:
21068304
Research Organizations:
United Nations, Geneva (Switzerland)
Country of Origin:
UN
Language:
English
Other Identifying Numbers:
TRN: XU0800014082396
Availability:
Available from INIS in electronic form
Submitting Site:
INIS
Size:
page(s) 99-111
Announcement Date:
Sep 13, 2008

Conference:

Citation Formats

Akhiezer, A I, Fainberg, Y B, Sitenko, A G, Stepanov, K, Kurilko, V, Gorbatenko, M, and Kirochkin, U. High-frequency plasma oscillations. UN: N. p., 1958. Web.
Akhiezer, A I, Fainberg, Y B, Sitenko, A G, Stepanov, K, Kurilko, V, Gorbatenko, M, & Kirochkin, U. High-frequency plasma oscillations. UN.
Akhiezer, A I, Fainberg, Y B, Sitenko, A G, Stepanov, K, Kurilko, V, Gorbatenko, M, and Kirochkin, U. 1958. "High-frequency plasma oscillations." UN.
@misc{etde_21068304,
title = {High-frequency plasma oscillations}
author = {Akhiezer, A I, Fainberg, Y B, Sitenko, A G, Stepanov, K, Kurilko, V, Gorbatenko, M, and Kirochkin, U}
abstractNote = {It is well known that the electrical conductivity of a plasma, the ion-electron equilibration time, and the time required to heat the electron component of the plasma all increase greatly with increasing temperature. Consequently, the usual method of Joule heating a plasma may be difficult to apply in the region of high temperatures (> 10{sup 6}K), especially if the plasma current alone, without any additional measures, is used to generate magnetic fields for the confinement of the plasma. Therefore, it is of interest to study methods of plasma heating that do not directly use Joule heat, especially methods by which energy is directly supplied to the ion component during the time between collisions. Some of these methods make use of ionic resonance as well as other resonance phenomena which can occur in plasma in an external magnetic field. This paper deals with certain aspects of the theory of high-frequency plasma oscillations.}
place = {UN}
year = {1958}
month = {Jul}
}