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 Engel, Thomas, 1942 author.
 Fourth edition.  [New York] : Pearson, [2019]
 Description
 Book — xii, 543 pages : color illustrations ; 29 cm
 Summary

Chapter 15, Computational chemistry, was contributed by Warren Hehre, CEO, Wavefunction, Inc. Chapter 17, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, was contributed by Alex Angerhofer, University of Florida.
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QD462 .E53 2019  Unknown 
2. Physical chemistry [2013]
 Engel, Thomas, 1942
 3rd ed.  Boston : Pearson, c2013.
 Description
 Book — xix, 1,103 p. : col. ill. ; 29 cm.
 Summary

 1 Fundamental Concepts of Thermodynamics
 2 Heat, Work, Internal Energy, Enthalpy, and the First Law of Thermodynamics
 3 The Importance of State Functions: Internal Energy and Enthalpy
 4 Thermochemistry
 5 Entropy and the Second and Third Laws of Thermodynamics
 6 Chemical Equilibrium
 7 The Properties of Real Gases
 8 Phase Diagrams and the Relative Stability of Solids, Liquids, and Gases
 9 Ideal and Real Solutions
 10 Electrolyte Solutions
 11 Electrochemical Cells, Batteries, and Fuel Cells
 12 From Classical to Quantum Mechanics
 13 The Schrodinger Equation
 14 The Quantum Mechanical Postulates
 15 Using Quantum Mechanics on Simple Systems
 16 The Particle in the Box and the Real World
 17 Commuting and Noncommuting Operators and the Surprising Consequences of Entanglement
 18 A Quantum Mechanical Model for the Vibration and Rotation of Molecules
 19 The Vibrational and Rotational Spectroscopy of Diatomic Molecules
 20 The Hydrogen Atom
 21 ManyElectron Atoms
 22 Quantum States for Many Electron Atoms and Atomic Spectroscopy
 23 The Chemical Bond in Diatomic Molecules
 24 Molecular Structure and Energy Levels for Polyatomic Molecules
 25 Electronic Spectroscopy
 26 Computational Chemistry
 27 Molecular Symmetry
 28 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
 29 Probability
 30 The Boltzmann Distribution
 31 Ensemble and Molecular Partition Functions
 32 Statistical Thermodynamics
 33 Kinetic Theory of Gases
 34 Transport Phenomena
 35 Elementary Chemical Kinetics
 36 Complex Reaction Mechanisms.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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QD453.3 .E54 2013  Unavailable Missing Request 
3. Quantum chemistry & spectroscopy [2013]
 Engel, Thomas, 1942
 3rd ed.  Boston : Pearson, c2013.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 507 p. : col. ill. ; 29 cm.
 Summary

 1. From Classical to Quantum Mechanics
 2. The Schrodinger Equation
 3. The Quantum Mechanical Postulates
 4. Using Quantum Mechanics on Simple Systems
 5. The Particle in the Box and the Real World
 6. Commuting and Noncommuting Operators and the Surprising Consequences of Entanglement
 7. A Quantum Mechanical Model for the Vibration and Rotation of Molecules
 8. The Vibrational and Rotational Spectroscopy of Diatomic Molecules
 9. The Hydrogen Atom
 10. ManyElectron Atoms
 11. Quantum States for Many Electron Atoms and Atomic Spectroscopy
 12. The Chemical Bond in Diatomic Molecules
 13. Molecular Structure and Energy Levels for Polyatomic Molecules
 14. Electronic Spectroscopy
 15. Computational Chemistry
 16. Molecular Symmetry
 17. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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QD462 .E53 2013  Unknown 
4. Quantum chemistry & spectroscopy [2010]
 Engel, Thomas, 1942
 2nd ed.  New York : Prentice Hall, c2010.
 Description
 Book — xv, 489 p. : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 29 cm.
 Summary

 CHAPTER 1: FROM CLASSICAL TO QUANTUM MECHANICS 1.1 Why Study Quantum Mechanics? 1.2 Quantum Mechanics Arose Out of the Interplay of Experiments and Theory 1.3 Blackbody Radiation 1.4 The Photoelectric Effect 1.5 Particles Exhibit WaveLike Behavior 1.6 Diffraction by a Double Slit 1.7 Atomic Spectra and the Bohr Model for the Hydrogen Atom
 CHAPTER 2: THE SCHRODINGER EQUATION 2.1 What Determines If a System Needs to Be Described Using Quantum Mechanics? 2.2 Classical Waves and the Nondispersive Wave Equation 2.3 Waves Are Conveniently Represented as Complex Functions 2.4 Quantum Mechanical Waves and the Schrodinger Equation 2.5 Solving the Schrodinger Equation: Operators, Observables, Eigenfunctions, and Eigenvalues 2.6 The Eigenfunctions of a Quantum Mechanical Operator Are Orthogonal 2.7 The Eigenfunctions of a Quantum Mechanical Operator Form a Complete Set 2.8 Summing Up the New Concepts
 CHAPTER 3: THE QUANTUM MECHANICAL POSTULATES 3.1 The Physical Meaning Associated with the Wave Function 3.2 Every Observable Has a Corresponding Operator 3.3 The Result of an Individual Measurement 3.4 The Expectation Value 3.5 The Evolution in Time of a Quantum Mechanical System
 CHAPTER 4: USING QUANTUM MECHANICS ON SIMPLE SYSTEMS 4.1 The Free Particle 4.2 The Particle in a OneDimensional Box 4.3 Two and ThreeDimensional Boxes 4.4 Using the Postulates to Understand the Particle in the Box and Vice Versa
 CHAPTER 5: THE PARTICLE IN THE BOX AND THE REAL WORLD 5.1 The Particle in the Finite Depth Box 5.2 Differences in Overlap between Core and Valence Electrons 5.3 Pi Electrons in Conjugated Molecules Can Be Treated as Moving Freely in a Box 5.4 Why Does Sodium Conduct Electricity and Why Is Diamond an Insulator? 5.5 Tunneling through a Barrier 5.6 The Scanning Tunneling Microscope 5.7 Tunneling in Chemical Reactions 5.8 (Supplemental) Quantum Wells and Quantum Dots
 CHAPTER 6: COMMUTING AND NONCOMMUTING OPERATORS AND THE SURPRISING CONSEQUENCES OF ENTANGLEMENT 6.1 Commutation Relations 6.2 The SternGerlach Experiment 6.3 The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle 6.4 (Supplemental) The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle Expressed in Terms of Standard Deviations 6.5 (Supplemental) A Thought Experiment Using a Particle in a ThreeDimensional Box 6.6 (Supplemental) Entangled States, Teleportation, and Quantum Computers
 CHAPTER 7: A QUANTUM MECHANICAL MODEL FOR THE VIBRATION AND ROTATION OF MOLECULES 7.1 Solving the Schrodinger Equation for the Quantum Mechanical Harmonic Oscillator 7.2 Solving the Schrodinger Equation for Rotation in Two Dimensions 7.3 Solving the Schrodinger Equation for Rotation in Three Dimensions 7.4 The Quantization of Angular Momentum 7.5 The Spherical Harmonic Functions 7.6 (Optional Review) The Classical Harmonic Oscillator 7.7 (Optional Review) Angular Motion and the Classical Rigid Rotor 7.8 (Supplemental) Spatial Quantization
 CHAPTER 8: THE VIBRATIONAL AND ROTATIONAL SPECTROSCOPY OF DIATOMIC MOLECULES 8.1 An Introduction to Spectroscopy 8.2 Absorption, Spontaneous Emission, and Stimulated Emission 8.3 An Introduction to Vibrational Spectroscopy 8.4 The Origin of Selection Rules 8.5 Infrared Absorption Spectroscopy 8.6 Rotational Spectroscopy 8.7 (Supplemental) Fourier Transform Infrared Spectroscopy 8.8 (Supplemental) Raman Spectroscopy 8.9 (Supplemental) How Does the Transition Rate between States Depend on Frequency?
 CHAPTER 9: THE HYDROGEN ATOM 9.1 Formulating the Schrodinger Equation 9.2 Solving the Schrodinger Equation for the Hydrogen Atom 9.3 Eigenvalues and Eigenfunctions for the Total Energy 9.4 The Hydrogen Atom Orbitals 9.5 The Radial Probability Distribution Function 9.6 The Validity of the Shell Model of an Atom
 CHAPTER 10: MANYELECTRON ATOMS 10.1 Helium: The Smallest ManyElectron Atom 10.2 Introducing Electron Spin 10.3 Wave Functions Must Reflect the Indistinguishability of Electrons 10.4 Using the Variational Method to Solve the Schrodinger Equation 10.5 The HartreeFock SelfConsistent Field Method 10.6 Understanding Trends in the Periodic Table from HartreeFock Calculations
 CHAPTER 11: QUANTUM STATES FOR MANYELECTRON ATOMS AND ATOMIC SPECTROSCOPY 11.1 Good Quantum Numbers, Terms, Levels, and States 11.2 The Energy of a Configuration Depends on Both Orbital and Spin Angular Momentum 11.3 SpinOrbit Coupling Breaks Up a Term into Levels 11.4 The Essentials of Atomic Spectroscopy 11.5 Analytical Techniques Based on Atomic Spectroscopy 11.6 The Doppler Effect 11.7 The HeliumNeon Laser 11.8 Laser Isotope Separation 11.9 Auger Electron and XRay Photoelectron Spectroscopies 11.10 Selective Chemistry of Excited States: O(3P) and O(1D) 11.11 (Supplemental) Configurations with Paired and Unpaired Electron Spins Differ in Energy
 CHAPTER 12: THE CHEMICAL BOND IN DIATOMIC MOLECULES 12.1 The Simplest OneElectron Molecule: 12.2 The Molecular Wave Function for GroundState 12.3 The Energy Corresponding to the H2+ Molecular Wave Functions 12.4 A Closer Look at the H2+ Molecular Wave Functions 12.5 Combining Atomic Orbitals to Form Molecular Orbitals 12.6 Molecular Orbitals for Homonuclear Diatomic Molecules 12.7 The Electronic Structure of ManyElectron Molecules 12.8 Bond Order, Bond Energy, and Bond Length 12.9 Heteronuclear Diatomic Molecules 12.10 The Molecular Electrostatic Potential
 CHAPTER 13: MOLECULAR STRUCTURE AND ENERGY LEVELS FOR POLYATOMIC MOLECULES 13.1 Lewis Structures and the VSEPR Model 13.2 Describing Localized Bonds Using Hybridization for Methane, Ethene, and Ethyne 13.3 Constructing Hybrid Orbitals for Nonequivalent Ligands 13.4 Using Hybridization to Describe Chemical Bonding 13.5 Predicting Molecular Structure Using Molecular Orbital Theory 13.6 How Different Are Localized and Delocalized Bonding Models? 13.7 Qualitative Molecular Orbital Theory for Conjugated and Aromatic Molecules: The Huckel Model 13.8 From Molecules to Solids 13.9 Making Semiconductors Conductive at Room Temperature
 CHAPTER 14: ELECTRONIC SPECTROSCOPY 14.1 The Energy of Electronic Transitions 14.2 Molecular Term Symbols 14.3 Transitions between Electronic States of Diatomic Molecules 14.4 The Vibrational Fine Structure of Electronic Transitions in Diatomic Molecules 14.5 UVVisible Light Absorption in Polyatomic Molecules 14.6 Transitions among the Ground and Excited States 14.7 SingletSinglet Transitions: Absorption and Fluorescence 14.8 Intersystem Crossing and Phosphorescence 14.9 Fluorescence Spectroscopy and Analytical Chemistry 14.10 Ultraviolet Photoelectron Spectroscopy 14.11 Single Molecule Spectroscopy 14.12 Fluorescent Resonance Energy Transfer (FRET) 14.13 Linear and Circular Dichroism 14.14 (Supplemental) Assigning + and
 to Terms of Diatomic Molecules
 CHAPTER 15: COMPUTATIONAL CHEMISTRY 15.1 The Promise of Computational Chemistry 15.2 Potential Energy Surfaces 15.3 HartreeFock Molecular Orbital Theory: A Direct Descendant of the Schrodinger Equation 15.4 Properties of Limiting HartreeFock Models 15.5 Theoretical Models and Theoretical Model Chemistry 15.6 Moving Beyond HartreeFock Theory 15.7 Gaussian Basis Sets 15.8 Selection of a Theoretical Model 15.9 Graphical Models 15.10 Conclusion
 CHAPTER 16: MOLECULAR SYMMETRY 16.1 Symmetry Elements, Symmetry Operations, and Point Groups 16.2 Assigning Molecules to Point Groups 16.3 The H2O Molecule and the C2v Point Group 16.4 Representations of Symmetry Operators, Bases for Representations, and the Character Table 16.5 The Dimension of a Representation 16.6 Using the C2v Representations to Construct Molecular Orbitals for H2O 16.7 The Symmetries of the Normal Modes of Vibration of Molecules 16.8 Selection Rules and Infrared versus Raman Activity 16.9 (Supplemental) Using the Projection Operator Method to Generate MOs That Are Bases for Irreducible Representations
 CHAPTER 17: NUCLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE SPECTROSCOPY 17.1 Intrinsic Nuclear Angular Momentum and Magnetic Moment 17.2 The Energy of Nuclei of Nonzero Nuclear Spin in a Magnetic Field 17.3 The Chemical Shift for an Isolated Atom 17.4 The Chemical Shift for an Atom Embedded in a Molecule 17.5 Electronegativity of Neighboring Groups and Chemical Shifts 17.6 Magnetic Fields of Neighboring Groups and Chemical Shifts 17.7 Multiplet Splitting of NMR Peaks Arises through SpinSpin Coupling 17.8 Multiplet Splitting When More Than Two Spins Interact 17.9 Peak Widths in NMR Spectroscopy 17.10 SolidState NMR 17.11 NMR Imaging 17.12 (Supplemental) The NMR Experiment in the Laboratory and Rotating Frames 17.13 (Supplemental) Fourier Transform NMR Spectroscopy 17.14 (Supplemental) TwoDimensional NMR.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
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QD462 .E53 2010  Unknown 
5. Physical chemistry [2006]
 Engel, Thomas, 1942
 San Francisco : Pearson Benjamin Cummings, c2006.
 Description
 Book — xix, 1061 p. : col. ill. ; 29 cm.
 Summary

 1: Fundamental Concepts of Thermodynamics
 2: Heat, Work, Internal Energy, Enthalpy, and the First Law of Thermodynamics
 3: The Importance of State Functions: Energy and Enthalpy
 4: Thermochemistry
 5: Entropy and the Second and Third Laws of Thermodynamics
 6: Chemical Equilibrium
 7: Real Gases and Ideal Gases
 8: Phase Diagrams and the Relative Stability of Solids, Liquids, and Gases
 9: Ideal and Real Solutions
 10: Electrolyte Solutions
 11: Electrochemical Cells, Batteries, and Fuel Cells
 12: From Classical to Quantum Mechanics
 13: The Schrodinger Equation
 14: The Quantum Mechanical Postulates
 15: Using Quantum Mechanics on Simple Systems
 16: The Particle in the Box and the Real World
 17: Commuting and Noncommuting Operators and the Surprising Consequences of Entanglement
 18: A Quantum Mechanical Model for the Vibration and Rotation of Molecules
 19: The Vibrational and Rotational Spectroscopy of Diatomic Molecules
 20: The Hydrogen Atom
 21: ManyElectron Atoms
 22: Examples of Spectroscopy Involving Atoms
 23: Chemical Bonding in H+2 and H2
 24: Chemical Bonding in Diatomic Molecules
 25: Molecular Structure and Energy Levels for Polyatomic Molecules
 26: Electronic Spectroscopy
 27: Computational Chemistry
 28: Molecular Symmetry
 29: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
 30: Probability
 31: The Boltzmann Distribution
 32: Ensemble and Molecular Partition Functions
 33: Statistical Thermodynamics
 34: Kinetic Theory of Gases
 35: Transport Phenomena
 36: Elementary Chemical Kinetics
 37: Complex Reaction Mechanisms Appendix A: Data Tables Appendix B: Math Supplement Appendix C: Point Group Character Tables.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
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QD453.3 .E54 2006  Unknown 
QD453.3 .E54 2006  Unknown 