# Ordnance and Gunnery - USNI Chap 12 (gunsights) Part 2

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**Additional info for Ordnance and Gunnery - USNI Chap 12 (gunsights) Part 2**

**Sample text**

170) wuw o The integral of X"(w l ) is essentially the area under the absorption curve. We see that i[ may be computed if the static susceptibility is known. 171) The first tenn corresponds to absorption at frequency n. The second tenn simply makes x" an odd function of w. For this funclion, whal is X'(w)? x'(w) - X'(oo) = 2.. p J c{6(w' - m- 6(-w' - n>jdw' +00 wI-w 7l" -00 G or course, if we arc talking about a m... gnetic re>;onance exp·eriment with the static field in ~he z-direc~ion and the alternating field in the z-direetion, we are discussing Xu.

17. ,12, and 13 which specify thc beginning and end of the 1l/2 pulse (I 0, til and of the 1l pulse (t 12,13) = = It is now convenient 10 define the quamities T(t. 118) If , is positive, this will produce rotations about the effective field which are left handed. If, were itself negative, the rotations would be in the right-handed sense, as assumed in drawing Fig. 13. We do not set Ito '" 0 since we wish to represent the fact that owing to the inhomogeneity in }fo the typical spin is not perfectly at resonance.

190) would require knowledge of the wave functions and energy levels of the system. 190) to compute the so-called moments of the absorption line. We see that the only frequencies at which strong absorption will occur must correspond to transitions among states between which the magnetic moment has large matrix. elements. 3. 1 Introduction A number of physical phenomena may contribute to the width of a resonance line. The most prosaic is the lack of homogeneity of the applied static magnetic field.