RELAXATION TIME OF GLASSY WATER
This paper was rejected for publication in the late 1970's but not protested because of severe time constraints on this author..
Hindsight Caveat: The data are for H2O to Ca2+ ratios (R) in the range 6 - 12. For R values below 6 the water almost certainly lies in the first
coordination shell of Ca2+ and is not expected to resemble bulk water because of polarization by the Ca2+ ion. For R values above 12 glasses cannot be readily
made (by quenching in liquid nitrogen for example) because crystalization occurs too rapidly. The latter behavior is of course found for bulk water. Thus there
is a legitimate protest that for water content 6 < R < 12 the data are not represenative of bulk water. [I do not remember this being among the the referees' reason for
rejection - their objection was, I think, the length of the extrapolation]. However, within the (probably large but not quantified) uncertainties it behaves
very much like bulk water. Apparently any differences between the water studied here and bulk water are too small to be detected by the dielectric technique
employed. In particular they are almost certainly within the extrapolation uncertainties.
MASS DIFFUSION IN RESISTIVE HEAD THERMAL PRINTING
This paper was approved for publication by Kodak in about 1988 but was never submitted to any journal. My co-author is not associated with this web exposure.
DATA ANALYSIS OF SOLID ELECTROLYTES
This paper was intended to summarize the author's accumulated knowledge as of about 1977, in anticipation of losing it when he decided to join industry.
It was never intended to be published and was not checked for errors, but was apparently circulated around the world for many years. The version linked to here
has been checked and edited for increased clarity.
EQUATION FOR RATE OF CRYSTALLIZATION
This is a (ca. 1995) Kodak Technical Report addressing a crystallization problem in a development program for a product using amorphous materials. It turned out to be important.
COORDINATION NUMBER EFFECTS
CHAPTER ON Ca HYDRATION