Important progress has been reported toward identification and quantitative understanding of the many individual processes that make analysis of gaseous conduction so complicated. This was reported at the second of what promises to be an annual conference on gaseous electronics, held at the Mellon Institute, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania November 3–5, 1949; approximately two hundred scientists attended representing 21 educational institutions, 27 industrial laboratories, and 15 other organizations. The forty‐four papers presented demonstrated the same breadth of interest that was evident in the first conference, held at Brookhaven in October, 1948.

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