Chemical elements
    Physical Properties
      Mechanical Properties
      Plastic Flow
      Coefficient of Expansion
      Thermal Conductivity
      Molten Nickel
      Magnetic Power
      Thermal Properties
      Index of Refraction
      Radiation Energy
      Absorption Spectra
      X-ray Spectrum
      Emission of Electrons
      Photoelectric Effect
      Ionization Potentials
      Conductivity of Crystal Nickel
      Contact Potential
      Electrochemical Series
      Electrode Potential
      Salts Solutions
      Nickel-Iron Accumulator
      Thermoelectric Force
      Peltier effect
      Thomson effect
    PDB 1a5n-1g2a
    PDB 1g3v-1mn0
    PDB 1mro-1s9b
    PDB 1scr-1xmk
    PDB 1xu1-2cg5
    PDB 2cqz-2jih
    PDB 2jk8-2v4b
    PDB 2vbq-3c2q
    PDB 3c6c-3h85
    PDB 3hdp-3kvb
    PDB 3l1m-3o00
    PDB 3o01-4ubp
    PDB 8icl-9ant

Thomson effect of Nitrogen

A. Battelli, and A. W. Foster studied the Thomson effect. H. E. Smith found that the Thomson effect decreases with tension by becoming less negative, until the elastic limit is reached, after which it increases. P. W. Bridgman found for the J'homson effect, cr, of nickel and lead, σ×106 = -0.0356(θ+273) volts per degree; and for uncompressed nickel against nickel compressed at a press., p, the Thomson effect, σ×108 joules per coulomb per degree, is:


H. E. Smith studied the effect of strain on the Thomson effect. J. Dorfman and co-workers found that the curves for the thermoelectric force of nickel against platinum show a break in the neighbourhood of the Curie point. This corresponds with a more or less rapid change in the Thomson effect - the sp. ht. of electricity. E. C. Stoner studied the problem on the assumption that ferromagnetism is due to electronic spin, and he calculated the sp. ht. per electron to be 3 cals. per gram electron - J. Dorfman and co-workers found 2.88 cals.

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