Diamond is our outstanding molecular and crystal structurevisualization software. It integrates a multitude of functions, which overcomethe work with crystal structure data - in research and education as well as forpublications and presentations.
Diamond is an outstanding molecular and crystal structure visualization software. It integrates a multitude of functions, which overcome the work with crystal structure data - in research and education as well as for publications and presentations.
The download package contains a general license file that lets Diamond run as demonstration version only. In order to turn Diamond into a full version, you have to obtain a special license file that you typically receive per e-mail when you purchase a software license for Diamond with the \"electronic delivery option\". (The special license file will replace the general license file with the instructions provided with this e-mail.)
If you are interested in the free-of-charge demo version, we would appreciate very much if you register for our mailing list. Although this is not mandatory for downloading the software from below, we would like to be able to inform you by e-mail when updated versions have become available.
Please note: (1) The POV-Ray editor (to edit, change, render, and debug POV-Ray 3D scene files) uses a different license type and is thus not included in the above mentioned software package. The last step in the installation procedure will point you to a POV-Ray web page where you can download the POV-Ray editor from. We strongly recommend to install this editor, too, even if you do not intend to edit or debug POV-Ray scene files. Otherwise you will receive a prompt whenever Diamond starts a POV-Ray rendering job and the command \"Tools/POV-Ray/Launch Environment...\" fails or shows an auxiliary POV-Ray window where you cannot edit the POV-Ray scene file. (2) You should run POV-Ray separately before you make the first POV-Ray rendering job from Diamond. Otherwise Diamond may have trouble locating the POV-Ray executable \"pvengine.exe\" on your hard disk.
Software Listings CCP14 Collaborative Computational Project Number 14 Sincris Bilbao Crystallographic Server Misc Cryst Web Software Crystal.org - ALB Crystallography Home Page Crystal.org - ALB Crystallography Home Page George L. Clark X-Ray Facility X-ray software Programs and methods in SDPD Data Conversion Powdll converts between various file formats and is periodically updated. Powder Diffraction indexing McMaille CNR Institute of Crystallography EXPO2009 and EXPO2014 Chekcell Rietveld RefinementGSAS-II, EXPGUI - A Graphical User Interface for GSAS, EXPGUI GSAS at NIST FullProf Jana 2006 Rietica Rietica refinement program. CNR Institute of Crystallography EXPO2014 - solve crystals from powder X-ray diffraction data Fox Free Objects for Crystallography' is a free, open-source program for the ab initio structure determination from powder diffraction. Rietveld Mailing list at the ILL Structure Visualization VESTA Crystal Impact Diamond Atoms for Windows Setting Conversion Cryscon by Shape software. Convert rhombohedral to hexagonal setting. Other software SPuDS - a program to calculate the crystal structures of perovskites. ISOTROPY Software program to display information on space groups, irreducible representations, isotropy subgroups and phase transitions. Calidris - Space group explorer CMPR PowderCell PLATON Carine GULP General Utility Lattice Program Crystallography Centre Oscail - Windows based software for single crystal and powder diffraction Cambridge Software (Chemdraw) CASTEP info. Powf and other software LAPOD
Diamond 4.6.8 can be downloaded from our software library for free. The following versions: 4.6, 4.1 and 4.0 are the most frequently downloaded ones by the program users. The latest version of Diamond can be installed on PCs running Windows XP/Vista/7/8/10/11, 32-bit.
The software belongs to Education Tools. This program is an intellectual property of Crystal Impact GbR, Bonn, Germany. The file size of the latest setup package available for download is 669.5 MB. Our built-in antivirus scanned this download and rated it as 100% safe. Diamond.exe, benz.exe, launcher.exe, LoginPatch.exe or PC2Phone.exe are the default file names to indicate the Diamond installer.
Diamond is a molecular and crystal structure visualization software. It only draws nice pictures of molecular and crystal structures, but also offers an extensive set of functions that let you easily model any arbitrary portion of a crystal structure from a basic set of structural parameters (cell, space group, atomic positions).
Lattice Diamond design software offers leading-edge design and implementation tools optimized for cost sensitive, low-power Lattice FPGA architectures. The videos below include an overview of new features in Diamond along with several key improvements and changes in specific areas from earlier software environments. Click on the video links to download an MP4 file which you can then play in your video player of choice.
Very few reports cited the detailed growth of diamond crystals on SPUN (tungsten carbide (WC) coarse grain with 6% Co as a binder) cemented carbide inserts using HFCVD while maintaining the same operating conditions for all eight different TM powders. Although previous reports have emphasized other CVD techniques for diamond nucleation, residual stresses in films affect the quality of machined surfaces. HFCVD becomes an effective means for the nucleation and growth of diamond on the non-diamond substrate without using interlayers. This paper attempts to develop diamond crystals using an alternative seeding powder to diamond powders. Furthermore, the primary goals were to determine the topological characteristics, surface roughness, and adhesion quality of the samples after coating. The film was characterized by sp3 and sp2 carbon bonding, which correlated mechanical properties to machining non-ferrous alloys.
The time it takes for TM powders to complete the formation of individual diamond crystals is shown in Fig. 4. Since the size of diamond grains increases with time , the time used for deposition is considered to be the maximum time required for the complete formation of the largest diamond particle (2.5 µm) (480 min). Compared to the maximum time assumed, the corresponding time for the growth of diamond particles of various TM powders to their respective sizes is computed. The SEM pictures reveal that, compared to samples T1, T2, T4, and T5, samples T3, T6, T7, and T8 have smaller diamond crystals. This is because the latter samples have quicker nucleation rates, resulting in the shortest time required for the complete growth of a diamond crystal.
According to the SEM and Raman results, samples T5, T6, T7, and T8 had fewer diamond crystals and a higher ID/IG ratio than samples T1, T2, T3, and T4. As a result, the former samples contained more amorphous carbon than diamond crystals, the XRD and AFM analysis were not carried out.
The 2D images in Fig. 7 show a topological change in the surface structure of the thin MCD film with different grain sizes and grain shapes between the four samples. Due to the slow nucleation process, the (T1) sample had an uneven clustered distribution of particles with few void formations between the MCD clusters. As a result, crystal growth in T1 samples took a long time. Due to the coalescence of smaller particles, densely populated MCD particles are distributed in the (T2) sample, resulting in very homogeneous and continuous layers of diamond crystals. The increased interlocking of tantalum seeds with the substrate caused this. As a result, more diamond particles are available for subsequent diamond growth via the HFCVD process. In the (T3) sample, clustering of large non-uniform particle distribution with individually separated diamond grains was observed. The particle distribution in the (T4) sample was discrete granular clusters with a lower formation limit. The multiple nucleations on a single particle during diamond formation caused this.
As shown in Fig. 14, the MCD film separation in the T1 and T3 samples was caused by tensile residual stresses in the film. Due to the thinner film thickness in both samples, high interfacial stresses may have occurred. As a result, the combined factors of higher interfacial stress and residual stress would have resulted in greater film delamination and buckling. The T2 and T4 samples with the thickest coatings demonstrated the best resistance to coating delamination. The reason for this is that the indenter impact caused less plastic deformation of the surface, limiting the maximum crack propagation. Furthermore, both samples had more crystals per unit area (SEM images) which reduces the likelihood of void formation at the interface, and thus the possibility of coating delamination. However, micro-cracks can be seen on both the film's surfaces. The samples, T5 and T6, show cracks in both latitude and longitude directions . As a result, the impact of coating delamination is expected to be greater in both samples than in other samples that show a crack only in the latitude direction. The cracks in both samples are more expansive, and their delamination is more severe. Because of the low hardness value, the film-to-substrate bonding at the interface is weak. Compared to other samples, both samples had fractures, plastic deformation, and spallation in a larger area. Samples T7 and T8 have highly compressive residual stressed films that store the maximum strain energy. The release of strain energy induced by the indenter force caused the film to delaminate . The T8 sample surface has numerous holes. 1e1e36bf2d