The contributions from conduction, convection, and radiation for an end-heated aluminum rod were quantified with experimental considerations in mind. Multiple experiments were carried out to ascertain various physical properties of the system and the aluminum rod. By applying heat-flow theory, simulations, and data-fitting techniques, the specific heat capacity, conductivity, emissivity, convective heat transfer coefficient of the system, and thermal contact resistance between the power source and aluminum rod were determined.
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Understanding the physiological role of lipids in cell membranes is strictly coupled to determination of their impact on membrane structure using well-defined lipid-only model systems. Elastic and inelastic scattering experiments using neutrons or X-rays are non-invasive, probe-free techniques that provide such insight and have been advanced significantly in the past years. In particular recent developments allow to study details of structure, elasticity and interactions in phase-separated systems mimicking membrane rafts. We review the basic concepts underlying these developments.
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