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I've been searching for an acceptable value for the charge density of indium arsenide; that is, the amount of charge per cubic meter. I have been unable to find anything.

I'm working on a replication of the Hall Effect, and I need an accepted value for comparing my own results. I've searched Google multiple times, and have searched article databases from http://library.mtsu.edu/ ... It seems no one is very interested in something this mundane; it's all semiconductors and "quantum dots" and other complex esoteric material...

Where else and for what else can one search? ... I've also not been very successful in ascertaining a clear definition of the Hall coefficient; it appears to vary, depending on the type of semiconductor, and whether one is addressing quantum or classical effects ... but one definition I have that I think is valid is simply the reciprocal of the charge density, that is, R = 1/(ne), where n = # of charge carriers / cubic meter (I think some call this the carrier concentration or carrier density; is that correct?)

Any help or feedback is greatly appreciated.

Sorry; the poll was meant to ask about the Hall effect... can't find where to edit (or recreate) the poll.

I'm working on a replication of the Hall Effect, and I need an accepted value for comparing my own results. I've searched Google multiple times, and have searched article databases from http://library.mtsu.edu/ ... It seems no one is very interested in something this mundane; it's all semiconductors and "quantum dots" and other complex esoteric material...

Where else and for what else can one search? ... I've also not been very successful in ascertaining a clear definition of the Hall coefficient; it appears to vary, depending on the type of semiconductor, and whether one is addressing quantum or classical effects ... but one definition I have that I think is valid is simply the reciprocal of the charge density, that is, R = 1/(ne), where n = # of charge carriers / cubic meter (I think some call this the carrier concentration or carrier density; is that correct?)

Any help or feedback is greatly appreciated.

Sorry; the poll was meant to ask about the Hall effect... can't find where to edit (or recreate) the poll.

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