By Jorrit de Boer, Jörg Eichler (auth.), Michel Baranger, Erich Vogt (eds.)

The objective of Advances in Nuclear Physics is to supply evaluation papers which chart the sphere of nuclear physics with a few regularity and completeness. We outline the sphere of nuclear physics as that which bargains with the constitution and behaviour of atomic nuclei. even if many solid books and experiences on nuclear physics can be found, none makes an attempt to supply a insurance that's while carrying on with and fairly entire. many of us have felt the necessity for a brand new sequence to fill this hole and this can be the ambition of Advances in Nuclear Physics. The articles should be geared toward a large viewers, from examine scholars to energetic examine staff. the choice of issues and their remedy should be assorted however the uncomplicated point of view may be pedagogical. long ago 20 years the sector of nuclear physics has completed its personal identification, occupying a primary place among uncomplicated particle physics on one aspect and atomic and reliable country physics at the different. Nuclear physics is notable either by way of its cohesion, which it derives from its concise barriers, and through its outstanding variety, which stems from the multiplicity of experimental ways and from the complexity of the nucleon-nucleon strength. Physicists focusing on one point of this strongly unified, but very advanced, box locate it relevant to stick well-informed of the opposite features. this gives a powerful motivation for a entire sequence of reviews.

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TABLES OF ORBITAL INTEGRALS In this appendix the orbital integrals which are needed for the calculation of first-order processes and for first- to second-order interference effects are tabulated. The calculations were performed on the Rutgers-Bell SDS 925 computer. Table VI gives a list of the tabulated quantities, the numbers of the defining equations, and the numbers of the equations in which the tabulated values are used. g. L [~I'(O, t)]2 Table Defined in Eq. Used in Eq. 96~')(O, t) APPENDIX C.

5 x 10-3 A2/3 e bam. 195. • Calculated from Q with the help of Eqs. /3. Jorrit de Boer and Jorg Eichler 48 In a purely rotational description both of these £2 matrix elements are expressed in terms of the intrinsic quadrupole moment Qo by the equation where K is the spin of the level upon which the rotational band is built. The ratio between two matrix elements is independent of Qo and is, for the two matrix elements in columns 1 and 2, equal to <211 A(E2)1@ (0 II A(E2)112) = _(10)1/2 7 (79) Although most of the nuclei listed in Table IV do not exhibit rotational features in their spectra, the ratio between the two £2 matrix elements is nevertheless found to be close to the rotational value.

3, respectively. 4 deals with the reorientation effect occurring in the excitation of the projectile. 1 "Safe" Bombarding Energies For reorientation experiments where one attempts to measure a small interference term in the presence of a large first-order term, one has to rely to a high degree on the accuracy of the calculated Coulomb excitation cross sections. In typical reorientation measurements effects of the order 10% may be expected in the cross sections, requiring an accuracy within I % or better for the calculations.