Aristotype

From Online Dictionary of Crystallography

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<Font color="blue">Aristotype</Font> (''Fr''). <Font color="black">Aristotipo</Font> (''It''). <Font color="purple">アリストタイプ</Font> (''Ja'')
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<Font color="blue">Aristotype</Font> (''Fr''). <Font color="black">Aristotipo</Font> (''It''). <Font color="purple">アリストタイプ</Font> (''Ja'').
== Definition ==
== Definition ==
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== References ==
== References ==
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*Buerger, M.J. (1947). ''Derivative Crystal Structures'', J. Chem. Phys., '''15''', 1-16.
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*Buerger, M. J. (1947). ''J. Chem. Phys.'' '''15''', 1-16. ''Derivative Crystal Structures''.
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*Megaw H. (1973). ''Crystal Structures'', London: W.B. Saunders,  p. 216, 282
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*Megaw, H. (1973). ''Crystal Structures'', London: W. B. Saunders,  pp. 216, 282.
[[Category:Fundamental crystallography]]
[[Category:Fundamental crystallography]]

Revision as of 12:11, 12 May 2017

Aristotype (Fr). Aristotipo (It). アリストタイプ (Ja).

Definition

An aristotype is a high-symmetry structure type that can be viewed as an idealized version of a lower-symmetry structure. It was introduced by Helen Megaw in relation to perovskites, where it is still mostly used. The cubic perovskite structure (which is adopted at most by half a dozen compounds) is regarded as the aristotype for the vast array of other lower-symmetry perovskites. The lower-symmetry structure is called hettotype.

After Buerger, aristotypes are also known as basic structures and hettotypes as derivative structures.

Originally, an aristotype is a printing-out process using paper coated with silver chloride in gelatin; now, any such process using silver salts in either collodion or gelatin; also, a print so made.

References

  • Buerger, M. J. (1947). J. Chem. Phys. 15, 1-16. Derivative Crystal Structures.
  • Megaw, H. (1973). Crystal Structures, London: W. B. Saunders, pp. 216, 282.