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  1. L. J. Buttolph, R.S.I. 1, 487 (1930).
  2. J. W. Ryde, Elec. Rev. (London) 113, 583 (1933); H. E. Krefft and E. Summerer, Das Licht 4, 23 (1934).
  3. K. T. Compton and I. Langmuir, Rev. Mod. Phys. 2, 204 (1930).
    [CrossRef]
  4. Das Licht 5, 84 (1935); C. Bol, Ingenieur 50, 91 (1935).
  5. We are indebted to Dr. N. T. Gordon of the General Electric Research Laboratories at Schenectady, New York, for supplying us with this tube.
  6. W. Elenbaas, Physica 3, 859 (1936).
    [CrossRef]
  7. The contours of these broadened lines will be reported and discussed in a later paper.
  8. See also J. W. Marden, N. C. Beese, and George Meister, Elec. Eng. 55, 1186 (1936).
    [CrossRef]

1936 (2)

W. Elenbaas, Physica 3, 859 (1936).
[CrossRef]

See also J. W. Marden, N. C. Beese, and George Meister, Elec. Eng. 55, 1186 (1936).
[CrossRef]

1935 (1)

Das Licht 5, 84 (1935); C. Bol, Ingenieur 50, 91 (1935).

1933 (1)

J. W. Ryde, Elec. Rev. (London) 113, 583 (1933); H. E. Krefft and E. Summerer, Das Licht 4, 23 (1934).

1930 (2)

K. T. Compton and I. Langmuir, Rev. Mod. Phys. 2, 204 (1930).
[CrossRef]

L. J. Buttolph, R.S.I. 1, 487 (1930).

Beese, N. C.

See also J. W. Marden, N. C. Beese, and George Meister, Elec. Eng. 55, 1186 (1936).
[CrossRef]

Buttolph, L. J.

L. J. Buttolph, R.S.I. 1, 487 (1930).

Compton, K. T.

K. T. Compton and I. Langmuir, Rev. Mod. Phys. 2, 204 (1930).
[CrossRef]

Elenbaas, W.

W. Elenbaas, Physica 3, 859 (1936).
[CrossRef]

Langmuir, I.

K. T. Compton and I. Langmuir, Rev. Mod. Phys. 2, 204 (1930).
[CrossRef]

Marden, J. W.

See also J. W. Marden, N. C. Beese, and George Meister, Elec. Eng. 55, 1186 (1936).
[CrossRef]

Meister, George

See also J. W. Marden, N. C. Beese, and George Meister, Elec. Eng. 55, 1186 (1936).
[CrossRef]

Ryde, J. W.

J. W. Ryde, Elec. Rev. (London) 113, 583 (1933); H. E. Krefft and E. Summerer, Das Licht 4, 23 (1934).

Das Licht (1)

Das Licht 5, 84 (1935); C. Bol, Ingenieur 50, 91 (1935).

Elec. Eng. (1)

See also J. W. Marden, N. C. Beese, and George Meister, Elec. Eng. 55, 1186 (1936).
[CrossRef]

Elec. Rev. (London) (1)

J. W. Ryde, Elec. Rev. (London) 113, 583 (1933); H. E. Krefft and E. Summerer, Das Licht 4, 23 (1934).

Physica (1)

W. Elenbaas, Physica 3, 859 (1936).
[CrossRef]

R.S.I. (1)

L. J. Buttolph, R.S.I. 1, 487 (1930).

Rev. Mod. Phys. (1)

K. T. Compton and I. Langmuir, Rev. Mod. Phys. 2, 204 (1930).
[CrossRef]

Other (2)

We are indebted to Dr. N. T. Gordon of the General Electric Research Laboratories at Schenectady, New York, for supplying us with this tube.

The contours of these broadened lines will be reported and discussed in a later paper.

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Figures (1)

Fig. 1
Fig. 1

Spectral distribution of radiation from water-cooled capillary arc tube operated at a pressure of about 140 atmospheres. Arc gap 10 mm; lamp at 500 volts, 1.13 amp., 485 watts.

Tables (4)

Tables Icon

Table I Operating characteristics and radiation output of four mercury lamps.

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Table II Operating characteristics and percentage of input radiated in various ultra violet lines for a bare capillary arc tube and a bare Uviarc.

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Table III Operating characteristics and spectral distribution of visible radiation for a water-cooled capillary arc tube.

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Table IV Percentage of total light from mercury arcs operating at various pressures, from sun and from a tungsten lamp which is of wave-lengths 6000–7600A.