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High-speed imaging is a powerful tool for studying dusty plasmas. The recorded trajectories of dust particles can provide direct information about the physical processes involved in dust-plasma and dust–dust interactions. A review of some experiments and their imaging techniques employed for tracking dust particles immersed in low-ionized gases and in high-density plasma jets is presented. Digital cameras are used to record the motion of slow or hypervelocity dust particles dragged by plasma jets, or to evidence single or collective dust particle oscillations and vibrations in the plasma sheath.
Monolayers of cobalt phthalocyanine (CoPc) and fluorinated cobalt phthalocyanine (F16CoPc) on silver (111) and on highly (0001) oriented pyrolytic graphite (HOPG) were imaged with a scanning tunneling microscope (STM) at cryogenic temperatures (around 30 K) at Chemnitz University of Technology. Domains of regular arrays with periodicity in two dimensions (2D) and a variety of plane symmetries were observed. Crystallographic image processing (CIP) was used to quantify deviations from the plane symmetry groups and to obtain symmetrized versions of the content of the average unit cells of some of these arrays. Conclusions on the point symmetry of the CoPc and F16CoPc molecules within the arrays were drawn.
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