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Cavendish Laboratory : Shoenberg's model of the Fermi surface of copper

Cavendish Laboratory

<p style='text-align: justify;'>David Shoenberg began his studies in low-temperature physics as Kapizsa's first graduate student in 1933 and eventually, soon after the end of the II World War, he took over the headship of the Mond Laboratory. Using the de Haas-van Alphen effect, he determined the Fermi surfaces of various metals, including copper in 1958.</p>

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