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dc.contributor.author Ewing R.C.
dc.contributor.author Wang L.
dc.contributor.author Meldrum A.
dc.contributor.author Weber W.J.
dc.contributor.author Corrales L.R.
dc.date.accessioned 2021-12-18T07:26:47Z
dc.date.available 2021-12-18T07:26:47Z
dc.date.issued 2003
dc.identifier https://www.elibrary.ru/item.asp?id=31327644
dc.identifier.citation Reviews in Mineralogy and Geochemistry, 2003, 53, , 53
dc.identifier.issn 1529-6466
dc.identifier.uri https://repository.geologyscience.ru/handle/123456789/33579
dc.description.abstract The widespread distribution of zircon in the continental crust, its tendency to concentrate trace elements, particularly lanthanides and actinides, its use in age-dating, and its resistance to chemical and physical degradation have made zircon the most important accessory mineral in geologic studies. Because zircon is highly refractory, it also has important industrial applications, including its use as a lining material in high-temperature furnaces. However, during the past decade, zircon has also been proposed for advanced technology applications, such as a durable material for the immobilization of plutonium (Ewing et al. 1995) or, when modified by ion-beam irradiation, as an optic waveguide material (Babsail et al. 1991). In all of these applications, the change in properties as a function of increasing radiation dose is crucial (see for example, Lumpkin 2001). In this chapter, we summarize the state-of-knowledge on the radiation damage accumulation process in zircon.
dc.subject zircon
dc.type Статья

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