The graph presented here shows the effect of the readout

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The graph presented here shows the effect of the readout temperature on the optically
stimulated luminescence (OSL) signal in BeO ceramics (Thermalox 995). The sample was
irradiated with ionizing radiation and the luminescence output (near UV) was recorded as a
function of time while stimulating in the visible region (420-550 nm). The observation is a time
dependent decay of luminescence whose intensity is proportional to the absorbed radiation
dose. The quenching energy of the luminescence signal can be obtained by plotting ln(TOSL)
versus 1/T as shown by the data plotted as open circles in the inset graph. Inset layers are
easily created in Origin using the Layer Tool. A similar dataset, as plotted in the inset with
blue solid circles, can be obtained by measuring the OSL at various fixed temperatures as
well. Using Origin’s Linear Fit Tool to fit the linear part of the datasets, the quenching energies
were found to be close to each other as can be seen by the red dashed lines.
This study of a YBCO superconductor is presented using a 3D scatter graph. Multiple 3D
scatter data plots display in the graph, creating a surface effect. Lines display between the
data points in each of the data plots, accentuating changes in data point magnitude. To
optimize the final presentation, this 3D graph can be rotated or tilted using Origin’s 3D toolbar.
The rotation angle can be changed in preset (customizable) steps between 0 and 360
degrees.
This presentation uses an inset graph to display the full range of sample data while also
displaying an enlarged section of the data inside the full graph. The line data plots are
automatically incremented by color, adding distinction to overlapping traces. Additionally, data
labels mark three positions of peak absorbance. The presentation also illustrates Origin’s
flexibility in handling the graph legend. The graph legend displays as a ‘2 rows by 4 columns’
grid, and is positioned within the inset graph. Additionally, lines display opposite the X and Y
axes, boxing in the graph for presentation purposes.
This profile of the low energy electron diffraction (LEED) pattern of a semiconductor is
presented using Origin’s contour color fill graph. Dashed lines are added to enhance the
LEED display pattern.
Origin’s 3D scatter graph profiles the optical response of a YBCO superconductor in this
presentation. Drop lines from the scatter data points emphasize the peak profiles. Grid lines
display on the major ticks to enhance the graph’s readability. To optimize the final
presentation, this 3D graph can be rotated or tilted using Origin’s 3D toolbar. The rotation
angle can be changed in preset (customizable) steps between 0 and 360 degrees.
This multi-panel graph presents high-resolution electron energy-loss spectra from a GaN
surface. The graph effectively utilizes Origin's strong layering capability. The three main
panels present measured data (red filled circles with vertical drop-lines) and calculations
(solid blue line) at three beam energies. The x-axes of these panels have been linked
together, and axis breaks have been introduced to present relevant data over a wide range of
energy loss values. The insets in the three panels display a section of the data that shows the
most variation with beam energy (E0). The markers in the bottom two inset panels indicate a
shift in the mean value of the measured and calculated distributions. The graph has been
annotated with text that includes superscript and subscript characters.
This layout presentation displays a compilation of dissociation and evaporation energies for
the evaporation of C2 molecules from buckyballs (C60). The compiled data consists of both
experimental results (open circles and crosses) and theoretical predictions (filled circles).
Error bars have been added to the experimental data from gas phase measurements. A
horizontal dashed line has been added to the first graph to indicate the ionization energy of
C60. Labels with subscript and superscript characters have been added to indicate the
breakup channels. The labels on the X-axes indicate the references for the publications from
which the data was compiled.
This layout presentation displays data on Phobos (one of the moons of Mars) measured by
the Mars Orbiter Laser Altimeter (MOLA). The layout consists of two graphs. The upper graph
displays the range and laser incidence angle as a line+symbol plot. This graph consists of two
layers with a linked X-axis scale. The independent Y-axes for the two data sets are displayed
on the left and the right. The bottom graph, also consisting of two layers, displays the
topography of Phobos measured by MOLA, as a scatter plot. The main plot displays the
radius over a wide range of E.Longitude. The inset plot expands on a narrow range of
E.Longitude to display details of a crater on the moon’s surface. Data from four different
measurement channels have been combined in the second graph, and each channel has
been assigned a different plotting color as indicated by the legend.
The change in nucleation behavior of a metal alloy sample studied using a Differential
Scanning Calorimeter is displayed in this presentation. The sample was previously heated
above its liquid temperature, and the peaks in the graph show heat released during nucleation
and solidification of the under-cooled liquid. The change in nucleation behavior occurs as a
function of the substrate morphology that changes during the repeated cycling. The data sets
from 61 measurements (traces) were stored in individual worksheets. The graph combines
data plots corresponding to all the traces in one layer. Text labels have been added to the
graph to indicate the order of the traces.
This Origin graph, created in the study of supercoiled DNA molecules, is an example of
creating a custom graph, one with multiple layers and one with both 2D and 3D plots. In the
molecular adsorption process, the deformation of molecules occur and such changes should
be taken into account. This Origin graph consists of four layers. The first three, plotted as
line+symbol, represent the value of superheicity (Wr), average size of polymer chain Rg
normalized to chain length Nm and adsorption energy Eads normalized to the van der Walls
absoprtion constant C3. While C3<3, no adsorption happened and this is indicated by the
gray color in the graphs. When C3>3, the polymer chain is adsorbed. We can see this in the
effect on the chain size and in the energy of adsorption. But the behaviour of superhelicity
shows an additional region (shown by yellow background color). The superhelicity first
increases with C3 and then decreases with increasing C3. The fourth figure shows the
adsorbed polymer chain, as a 3D trajectory plot.
This 3D color-map surface presentation displays the transmission spectrum of a 300nm
Yttrium Hydride film plotted as a function of absorbed hydrogen concentration in the film. The
hydrogen concentration in the film was varied electrochemically, and the transmission spectra
were measured using a BRUKER IFS66 IR spectrometer. The contour plot displayed on the
bottom (XY) plane clearly shows the different features in the absorption process. In the left
panel (XZ plane) of the 3D plot, the pressure-composition isotherm determined from the
electrochemical potential of the sample has been plotted as a function of the hydrogen
concentration (H/Y). The vertical axis labels for the second data set have been added
individually to the graph. This simultaneous display of two related data sets facilitates the
study of the thermodynamics of the system.
This presentation displays differences between “harmonic oscillator” and “Morse”
potential energy functions and the resulting vibrational energies. This plot was used as
an illustration in a Physical Chemistry course. The graph combines four data sets that
have been assigned different colors and line types, resulting in a clear presentation of the
differences between the two models. The line colors and types are identified in the
legend box on the top right corner. The energy levels of the oscillators have been labeled
by associating the energy values with label columns in the worksheets. A text box has
been added to state the potential equations and the parameter values.
Data from magnetic analysis of alloy powders is displayed in this multilayer presentation. The
magnetization (red) and magnetic induction (blue) are plotted in one layer with a common X
axis. The two Y axes on the left and the right provide scales for these two quantities. The
quantity BHmax (green) is plotted in a second layer that is linked to the first layer through a
common Y axis (right side). This second layer has a separate X axis that spans the top righthalf of the graph. Colored titles are used effectively in this presentation to denote the axes
that correspond to each quantity.
This presentation displays the decay in fluorescence intensity of a marker probe. The
fluorescent marker is being consumed during the photo-induced polymerization of a monomer
solution, and the intensity is inversely related to the extent of the polymerization. The intensity
is plotted as a function of time and wavelength using a color mapped surface plot. The color
map has 150 colors based on a 3-color mix scale that ranges from red to blue. The color filled
contour plot on the bottom panel clearly shows the variation in intensity with time.
This presentation utilizes Origin's layering feature to display a 3D color map surface and a 2D
line plot in the same graph. The 3D and 2D data are combined to illustrate the problem
associated with measurement of electrical impedance under adverse conditions, specifically
at low frequencies and at low values of the AC signal used to measure the impedance
response. The 3D surface graph uses a 3 color mix of red (high), green (middle), and blue
(low) to chart the response of a text fixture to both frequency and applied potential, using a
Solartron 1296 analyzer. The red plateau region is the normal response of the fixture
containing a combination of resistors and capacitors, and is in agreement with theoretical
predictions. The green spike demonstrates a decrease in the measured impedance. The
graph has been rotated about the vertical axis to enhance the view of this spike region. The
2D line plot shows the impedance of a single 25.3 kOhm resistor at 100 Hz as a function of
applied AC voltage. Again, at low voltage values the data shows noise and deviation from the
theoretical value.
This presentation displays photoluminescence measurements in an all porous silicon optical
microcavity (PSM) and an all porous silicon Fabry-Perot filter (PS) over a wide temperature
range. The main graph utilizes logarithmic scales to better distinguish differences over the
displayed temperature range. Both X and Y error bars are included. The lines display fits to
the data that accounts for lifetime versus temperature dependence of the occupation of
singlet and triplet levels. The inset graph shows the ratio between the lifetimes of PSM and
PS over the entire temperature range. Temperature is displayed on a linear scale to clearly
show trends in the ratio. A horizontal line in the inset graph indicates the 2/3 value, which is
the theoretically expected value for ideal microcavities.
In this presentation, Origin’s contour color fill graph profiles distributions in ion pair events.
The graph is mapped with 8 differently colored contours each associated with ranges of Z
values on the surface. The legend presents the Z value range associated with each contour.
Text annotations (including superscripts) and arrows emphasize points of interest on the
graph.
This study of the optical response of YBCO superconductors uses a layout page to
present information. Graphs, worksheets, and annotations can be added and arranged
on the layout page, creating an informative presentation to print from Origin. In this
example, two graphs are added to the layout page - the bottom graph containing two sets
of axes arranged as a column panel. A range of worksheet cells are also displayed,
denoting the strong optical response when the bias current exceeds a critical current.
Annotation is added to the layout page to clarify the data presented.
The relative intensities measured from four different techniques employing Mass Analyzed
Threshold Ionization (MATI) spectroscopy are depicted in this presentation. Color has been
effectively used to distinguish between the four measurements. Labels with matching colors
have been added to the graph next to each spectra. The red vertical line marks the ionization
potential of benzene, providing a reference for the wave number scale on the X-axis. The
legend in the left top corner indicates the column names of the worksheet that held the data.
Subscript and superscript characters have been used in the title and in some of the labels.
In this presentation, a line and a scatter data plot are combined to display trends in
photoluminescence. The peak intensities are represented by the scatter data points. Data
labels display the associated energy values. To complete the presentation, the top X axis and
a line opposite the Y axis are displayed, enhancing the readability of the graph and creating a
boundary around the graph.
This photoresponse study uses multiple sets of axes to display resistance, response, and the
change in resistance over time in the same graph. The D R/D T axis is offset from the
Response axis, simplifying the presentation. Additionally, peak analysis has been performed
on the D R/D T data, with a peak label displaying on the top Temperature axis. A vertical line
emphasizes the peak position. Origin’s flexibility in displaying the graph legend is also
illustrated in this presentation. The legend displays below the bottom Temperature axis, with
each of the data plots displayed on a single line.
This presentation uses ORIGIN's ternary plot to display the packing fraction when three
particle types are combined. The graph was created to determine what combinations of
the three particle types would yield the highest packing fraction. Each line in the graph
represent a constant value for the packing fraction, as a function of the fractional
contribution of the three particles (course, fine and medium) in the mixture. The data for
each line is stored as a list of X-Y-Z values. The lines are labeled with their
corresponding packing fraction values. Color and width attributes of the lines have been
set to enhance the presentation.
This layout presentation displays data from a study of dislocation densities on disk-shaped
semiconductor wafers. The presentation consists of two graphs. The first graph is a
dislocation density histogram, generated from data stored in multiple worksheets, and plotted
as a column/bar type graph. The columns in this graph are color coded such that data of the
same color originate from the same worksheet. The second graph is a scatter plot of the
location of a measured value on the wafer. The color coding in the scatter graph is consistent
with the color coding in the histogram. The location of a value on the wafer is thus correlated
to the value of the dislocation density. Analysis of the raw data and the creation of the color
plots were performed using a script written in the ORIGIN programming language LabTalk.
This presentation displays results from X-ray reflectivity measurements of a Ta layer (100 A)
deposited on an A12O3 substrate, used in magnetic read-heads of modern hard disks. X-ray
reflectivity measurements allow for precise characterization of this layer, which is critical in the
growth of subsequent layers, and therefore the performance of the device as a whole. The
graph displays the intensities (blue circles) from four measurements, in comparison with
theoretical predictions (red lines). The four data sets are displayed in the same panel by
scaling them with factors of 1, 10, 100 and 1000. These scale factors are indicated as labels
on the graph using ORIGIN’s scientific notation. The symbol and line-type used in the graph
have been added to the legend in the top right corner. The graph also utilizes Greek
characters in the X-axis title line.
Data representing antennae efficiency at 1.2GHz is compared with theoretical results in this
polar graph. Solid radial grid lines and dashed circular grid lines display on top of the data,
making it easier to see differences between the measured and theoretical data.
This 3D color map surface and bottom contour projection graph shows the emission of
Ne IX ions from a very hot and dense plasma of a Z-pinch device. The color map is a 3
color mix of red (high), green (middle), and blue (low), with 20 steps providing a smooth
color gradient. The color map presents the data effectively, as it easily reveals the
development of two hot points where emission is highest. Annotations on the contour
projection identify the He-like resonance (W) and H-like resonance (Ly-alpha) lines. This
graph is rotated 14 degrees about the Wavelength axis, enhancing the display of the
contour projection. Tools are provided to customize the rotation about all axes. You can
also tilt the graph and change the perspective angle.
A HERSHEY Chocolate bar as seen by a terahertz imaging system is displayed in this
presentation. ORIGIN’s color-filled contour plot is utilized to present the 3D data from the
scan, which is stored in a matrix. The graph is mapped with 20 different contour levels on a
logarithmic scale. Each level is associated with a range of Z values of the matrix, as listed in
the legend. Text annotation and arrows indicate features of interest in the graph. The dark
contours on either side are of the mounts that held the bar in place during the scanning
process
Statistics on the consumption of three types of rechargeable batteries is displayed in this
presentation. The data is presented as a stacked column bar graph. The bars
representing the three battery types have been assigned different colors. Labels
identifying the battery type have been added directly to the bars in the last column of the
graph.
This presentation displays data from a study of droplet size distribution in water jets
generated from nozzles, as a function of the nozzle geometry. Data is displayed in a two-layer
graph. The top layer displays normalized count histograms for various nozzle configurations
as a function of the droplet diameter. An inset is added to the graph that defines the axes for
describing the jet cross section. The lower graph displays the same data as a normalized
cumulative distribution of counts. Grids have been added to the lower graph for better
readability of the logarithmic scale on the X-axis. Different line styles and colors have been
employed in both graphs to clearly indicate the nozzle geometry parameter Z/D. Line borders
have been added to enhance the presentation.
This study of the in-plane spin wave dispersion in a Cobalt film is presented using colorincremented line data plots. Annotations - including mixed font sets - identify each of the data
plots. To complete the presentation, lines are displayed opposite the X and Y axes, creating a
boundary around the graph.
This presentation displays data from a study of droplet size distribution in water jets
generated from nozzles, as a function of the nozzle geometry. Data is displayed in a two-layer
graph. The top layer displays normalized count histograms for various nozzle configurations
as a function of the droplet diameter. An inset is added to the graph that defines the axes for
describing the jet cross section. The lower graph displays the same data as a normalized
cumulative distribution of counts. Grids have been added to the lower graph for better
readability of the logarithmic scale on the X-axis. Different line styles and colors have been
employed in both graphs to clearly indicate the nozzle geometry parameter Z/D. Line borders
have been added to enhance the presentation.
This presentation displays data from a study of droplet size distribution in water jets
generated from nozzles, as a function of the nozzle geometry. Data is displayed in a two-layer
graph. The top layer displays normalized count histograms for various nozzle configurations
as a function of the droplet diameter. An inset is added to the graph that defines the axes for
describing the jet cross section. The lower graph displays the same data as a normalized
cumulative distribution of counts. Grids have been added to the lower graph for better
readability of the logarithmic scale on the X-axis. Different line styles and colors have been
employed in both graphs to clearly indicate the nozzle geometry parameter Z/D. Line borders
have been added to enhance the presentation.
This graph uses multiple sets of axes to show the correlation between the detected
optical signal strength and the speed of a silicon avalanche photodiode. A circuit for
active quenching and gating of the avalanche photodiode was used. One output
generated a signal from a low voltage level on avalanche and the second on a high level
for the same detection event. The expanded delay between the two signals is
represented on the bottom X axis. A function graph illustrates an additional correction
computed from the measured delay, which allowed use of the full dynamical range of the
detector for laser ranging with millimeter precision. The top X axis shows the optical
signal strength computed from the delay.
This YBCO superconductor growth study uses multiple sets of axes to display deposition
pressure, annealing temperature, and the change in critical temperature over time in the
same graph. The delta axis is offset from the Annealing Temperature axis, simplifying the
presentation. Additionally, the delta line and symbol data plot is displayed with a cubic Bspline connection. Y error bars (in the plus and minus direction) are included on the annealed
sample data points.
This presentation uses multiple sets of axes (layers) to illustrate the changes in hydrocarbon
level, fuel flow, and power during extensive operation of a string trimmer. Each of the layers
share the same X axis, but possess distinct Y axes. A vertical line with associated annotation
marks the time the trimmer’s exhaust port was cleaned. Additional annotations clarify
significant changes in measurements.
This noise spectrum study uses multiple sets of axes (layers) to display different noise level
measurements versus frequency and time in the same graph. The top layers display in a four
panel arrangement, while the bottom layer is enlarged for enhanced presentation. Linear and
log10 scales are combined in the graph to elucidate trends in the spectrum.
The graph presents data from a study of response pattern in four Winstar laboratory rats
(A54, A55, A82, A83) that were trained on a fixed-interval one-minute schedule of
reinforcement, in which water was available at the start of each minute in a session if the rat
pressed a lever. For each of the twenty sessions of training, the local rate of lever pressing
was recorded in successive three-second bins along the one-minute interval. Each rat's data
set thus occupied a 20 (session) by 20 (successive 3-second bins per minute) worksheet, as
indicated by the axis scales. The data is presented in the form of four 3D-waterfall graphs,
one for each rat. Moving across sessions from the front to the back of each graph, the
development of a systematic response pattern is evident. This graph is an example of
creating multiple graphs on a page. Origin allows you to merge multiple graphs on a single
page with the click of a button on the Graph Toolbar.
The blood flow, heart rate, and breaths of a northern elephant seal during a period of sleep
apnea is presented in this line and scatter graph. The first two data sets are plotted as line
graphs and the third data set is plotted as a scatter plot with vertical bars for symbol type. The
Y-axis has axis breaks set with different axis increments before and after the break. Gray
boxes have been placed on the graph to clearly mark the period of sleep apnea. The apneic
period is also marked by arrows and text annotation. The legend identifies the plot type and
name of each data set.
This layout presentation displays raw data of ion channel currents recorded from nerve cells
(A,B, and C) along with graphs displaying results of analysis (D,E,F and G). The raw data
plots have been color coded with their corresponding potential values, and the scale for the
potential (-80mV to 50mv) is displayed in the layout. The graphs utilize different color and
symbol types. Labels and arrows identify the quantities that are displayed in the graphs.
Graph D displays the X-axis on top, and a vertical line at X=0.
In this presentation, Origin's color map surface graph profiles differences in body heat
transfer. The graph is mapped with 32 differently colored bands - each associated with
specific Z values on the surface. A full color contour graph is displayed on the bottom plane,
emphasizing the trends in the color map surface graph.
A study of the drug Diltiazem and the element Gadolinium is presented using multiple
sets of axes (layers). The layers are presented in a 6 panel (2 columns by 3 rows)
arrangement. The layers in each column are offset to clarify the trends between the drug,
element, and control. Dashed vertical lines indicate differences in pressure over time.
Origin’s flexibility in adding annotations to clarify data is illustrated in this presentation.
Data labels mark peak voltage locations. Additionally, text labels denote the exercise
range during data collection.
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