1. Organic chemistry [2016]
 Book
 xxx, 1054, 59, 34 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
 1. Structure and Bonding. 2. Polar Covalent Bonds Acids and Bases. 3. Organic Compounds: Alkanes and Their Stereochemistry. 4. Organic Compounds: Cycloalkanes and Their Stereochemistry 5. Stereochemistry at Tetrahedral Centers. 6. An Overview of Organic Reactions. 7. Alkenes: Structure and Reactivity. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning I: The Chiral Drug Thalidomide 8. Alkenes: Reactions and Synthesis. 9. Alkynes: An Introduction to Organic Synthesis. 10. Organohalides. 11. Reactions of Alkyl Halides: Nucleophilic Substitutions and Eliminations. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning II: From Mustard Gas to Alkylating Anticancer Drugs 12. Structure Determination: Mass Spectrometry and Infrared Spectroscopy. 13. Structure Determination: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy. 14. Conjugated Compounds and Ultraviolet Spectroscopy. 15. Benzene and Aromaticity. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning III: Photodynamic Therapy (PDT) 16. Chemistry of Benzene: Electrophilic Aromatic Substitution. 17. Alcohols and Phenols. 18. Ethers and Epoxides Thiols and Sulfides. Preview of Carbonyl Chemistry. 19. Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition Reactions. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning IV: SSRIs 20. Carboxylic Acids and Nitriles. 21. Carboxylic Acid Derivatives: Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Reactions. 22. Carbonyl AlphaSubstitution Reactions. 23. Carbonyl Condensation Reactions. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning V: Thymine in DNA 24. Amines and Heterocycles. 25. Biomolecules: Carbohydrates. 26. Biomolecules: Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning VI: Melatonin and Serotonin 27. Biomolecules: Lipids. 28. Biomolecules: Nucleic Acids. 29. The Organic Chemistry of Metabolic Pathways. 30. Orbitals and Organic Chemistry: Pericyclic Reactions. 31. Synthetic Polymers. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning VII: The Potent Antibiotic of Endiandric Acid C.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305080485 20160618
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305080485 20160618
 1. Structure and Bonding. 2. Polar Covalent Bonds Acids and Bases. 3. Organic Compounds: Alkanes and Their Stereochemistry. 4. Organic Compounds: Cycloalkanes and Their Stereochemistry 5. Stereochemistry at Tetrahedral Centers. 6. An Overview of Organic Reactions. 7. Alkenes: Structure and Reactivity. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning I: The Chiral Drug Thalidomide 8. Alkenes: Reactions and Synthesis. 9. Alkynes: An Introduction to Organic Synthesis. 10. Organohalides. 11. Reactions of Alkyl Halides: Nucleophilic Substitutions and Eliminations. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning II: From Mustard Gas to Alkylating Anticancer Drugs 12. Structure Determination: Mass Spectrometry and Infrared Spectroscopy. 13. Structure Determination: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy. 14. Conjugated Compounds and Ultraviolet Spectroscopy. 15. Benzene and Aromaticity. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning III: Photodynamic Therapy (PDT) 16. Chemistry of Benzene: Electrophilic Aromatic Substitution. 17. Alcohols and Phenols. 18. Ethers and Epoxides Thiols and Sulfides. Preview of Carbonyl Chemistry. 19. Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition Reactions. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning IV: SSRIs 20. Carboxylic Acids and Nitriles. 21. Carboxylic Acid Derivatives: Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Reactions. 22. Carbonyl AlphaSubstitution Reactions. 23. Carbonyl Condensation Reactions. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning V: Thymine in DNA 24. Amines and Heterocycles. 25. Biomolecules: Carbohydrates. 26. Biomolecules: Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning VI: Melatonin and Serotonin 27. Biomolecules: Lipids. 28. Biomolecules: Nucleic Acids. 29. The Organic Chemistry of Metabolic Pathways. 30. Orbitals and Organic Chemistry: Pericyclic Reactions. 31. Synthetic Polymers. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning VII: The Potent Antibiotic of Endiandric Acid C.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305080485 20160618
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305080485 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Ask at circulation desk  
QD251.3 .M364 2016  Unknown 
QD251.3 .M364 2016  Unknown 
2. Physical chemistry principles [2012]
 Book
 viii, 157 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD504 .P36 2012  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QD504 .P36 2012  Unknown 
3. Chemistry : a molecular approach [2011]
 Book
 xxxviii, 1074, [111] p. : ill. (cheifly col.) ; 29 cm.
 Chapter 1 Matter, Measurement, and Problem Solving Chapter 2 Atoms and Elements Chapter 3 Molecules, Compounds, and Chemical Equations Chapter 4 Chemical Quantities and Aqueous Reactions Chapter 5 Gases Chapter 6 Thermochemistry Chapter 7 The QuantumMechanical Model of the Atom Chapter 8 Periodic Properties of the Elements Chapter 9 Chemical Bonding I: Lewis Theory Chapter 10 Chemical Bonding II: Molecular Shapes, Valence Bond Theory, and Molecular Orbital Theory Chapter 11 Liquids, Solids, and Intermolecular Forces Chapter 12 Solutions Chapter 13 Chemical Kinetics Chapter 14 Chemical Equilibrium Chapter 15 Acids and Bases Chapter 16 Aqueous Ionic Equilibrium Chapter 17 Free Energy and Thermodynamics Chapter 18 Electrochemistry Chapter 19 Radioactivity and Nuclear Chemistry Chapter 20 Organic Chemistry Chapter 21 Biochemistry Chapter 22 Chemistry of the Nonmetals Chapter 23 Metals and Metallurgy Chapter 24 Transition Metals and Coordination Compounds.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780321651785 20160604
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780321651785 20160604
 Chapter 1 Matter, Measurement, and Problem Solving Chapter 2 Atoms and Elements Chapter 3 Molecules, Compounds, and Chemical Equations Chapter 4 Chemical Quantities and Aqueous Reactions Chapter 5 Gases Chapter 6 Thermochemistry Chapter 7 The QuantumMechanical Model of the Atom Chapter 8 Periodic Properties of the Elements Chapter 9 Chemical Bonding I: Lewis Theory Chapter 10 Chemical Bonding II: Molecular Shapes, Valence Bond Theory, and Molecular Orbital Theory Chapter 11 Liquids, Solids, and Intermolecular Forces Chapter 12 Solutions Chapter 13 Chemical Kinetics Chapter 14 Chemical Equilibrium Chapter 15 Acids and Bases Chapter 16 Aqueous Ionic Equilibrium Chapter 17 Free Energy and Thermodynamics Chapter 18 Electrochemistry Chapter 19 Radioactivity and Nuclear Chemistry Chapter 20 Organic Chemistry Chapter 21 Biochemistry Chapter 22 Chemistry of the Nonmetals Chapter 23 Metals and Metallurgy Chapter 24 Transition Metals and Coordination Compounds.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780321651785 20160604
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780321651785 20160604
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD453.3 .T759 2011  Unavailable Checked out  Overdue Request 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QD453.3 .T759 2011  Unknown 
 Book
 ix, 383 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Contents Preface vii Chapter 1 Schrodinger's Cat 1 Chapter 2 Size Is Absolute 8 Chapter 3 Some Things About Waves 22 Chapter 4 The Photoelectric Effect and Einstein's Explanation 36 Chapter 5 Light: Waves or Particles? 46 Chapter 6 How Big Is a Photon and the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle 57 Chapter 7 Photons, Electrons, and Baseballs 80 Chapter 8 Quantum Racquetball and the Color of Fruit 96 Chapter 9 The Hydrogen Atom: The History 118 Chapter 10 The Hydrogen Atom: Quantum Theory 130 Chapter 11 Many Electron Atoms and the Periodic Tab le of Elements 151 Chapter 12 The Hydrogen Molecule and the Covalent Bond 178 Chapter 13 What Holds Atoms Together: Diatomic Molecules 196 Chapter 14 Bigger Molecules: The Shapes of Polyatomic Molecules 221 Chapter 15 Beer and Soap 250 Chapter 16 Fat, It's All About the Double Bonds 272 Chapter 17 Greenhouse Gases 295 Chapter 18 Aromatic Molecules 314 Chapter 19 Metals, Insulators, and Semiconductors 329 Chapter 20 Think Quantum 349 Glossary 363 Index 375.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780814414880 20160604
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780814414880 20160604
 Contents Preface vii Chapter 1 Schrodinger's Cat 1 Chapter 2 Size Is Absolute 8 Chapter 3 Some Things About Waves 22 Chapter 4 The Photoelectric Effect and Einstein's Explanation 36 Chapter 5 Light: Waves or Particles? 46 Chapter 6 How Big Is a Photon and the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle 57 Chapter 7 Photons, Electrons, and Baseballs 80 Chapter 8 Quantum Racquetball and the Color of Fruit 96 Chapter 9 The Hydrogen Atom: The History 118 Chapter 10 The Hydrogen Atom: Quantum Theory 130 Chapter 11 Many Electron Atoms and the Periodic Tab le of Elements 151 Chapter 12 The Hydrogen Molecule and the Covalent Bond 178 Chapter 13 What Holds Atoms Together: Diatomic Molecules 196 Chapter 14 Bigger Molecules: The Shapes of Polyatomic Molecules 221 Chapter 15 Beer and Soap 250 Chapter 16 Fat, It's All About the Double Bonds 272 Chapter 17 Greenhouse Gases 295 Chapter 18 Aromatic Molecules 314 Chapter 19 Metals, Insulators, and Semiconductors 329 Chapter 20 Think Quantum 349 Glossary 363 Index 375.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780814414880 20160604
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780814414880 20160604
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Engineering Library (Terman), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QC174.12 .F379 2010  Unknown 
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
QC174.12 .F379 2010  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QC174.12 .F379 2010  Unknown 
QC174.12 .F379 2010  Unknown 
QC174.12 .F379 2010  Unknown 
5. Laboratory safety for chemistry students [2010]
 Book
 1 v. (various pagings) : ill. ; 28 cm.
 Preface to the Students. To the Instructor. Acknowledgments. Acronyms. Chapter 1 Principles, Ethics, and Practices. 1.1.1 The Four Principles of Safety. 1.1.2 What is Green Chemistry? 1.2.1 Rethinking Safety: Learning from Laboratory Incidents. 1.2.2 Green Chemistry in Organic Chemistry. 1.3.1 Fostering a Safety Culture. 1.3.2 Employers' Expectations of Safety Skills for New Chemists. 1.3.3 Laws and Regulations Pertaining to Safety. 1.3.4 Green Chemistry  The Big Picture. Chapter 2 Emergency Response. 2.1.1 Responding to Laboratory Emergencies. 2.1.2 Fire Emergencies in Introductory Courses. 2.1.3 Chemical Spills: On You and in the Lab oratory. 2.1.4 First Aid in Chemistry Laboratories. 2.2.1 Fire Emergencies in Organic and Advanced Courses. 2.2.2 Chemical Spills: Containment and Cleanup. Chapter 3 Understanding and Communicating about Laboratory Hazards. 3.1.1 Routes of Exposure to Hazards. 3.1.2 Learning the Language of Safety: Signs, Symbols, and Labels. 3.1.3 Finding Hazard Information  Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS). 3.2.1 The Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (GHS). 3.2.2 Information Resources About Laboratory Hazards and Safety. 3.2.3 Interpreting MSDS Information. 3.3.1 Chemical Hygiene Plans. Chapter 4 Recognizing Laboratory Hazards: Toxic Substances and Biological Agents. 4.1.1 Introduction to Toxicology. 4.1.2 Acute Toxicity. 4.2.1 Chronic Toxicity. 4.3.1 Carcinogens. 4.3.2 Biotransformation, Bioaccumulation, and Elimination of Toxicants. 4.3.3 Biological Hazards and Biosafety. Chapter 5 Recognizing Laboratory Hazards: Physical Hazards. 5.1.1 Corrosive Hazards in Introductory Chemistry Laboratories. 5.1.2 Flammables  Chemicals with Burning Passions. 5.2.1 Corrosives in Advanced Laboratories. 5.2.2 The Chemistry of Fire and Explosions. 5.2.3 Incompatibles  A Clash of Violent Proportions. 5.3.1 Gas Cylinders and Cryogenic Liquid Tanks. 5.3.2 Peroxides  Potentially Explosive Hazards. 5.3.3 Reactive and Unstable Laboratory Chemicals. 5.3.4 Hazards from Low or High Pressure Systems. 5.3.5 Electrical Hazards. 5.3.6 Housekeeping in the Research Laboratory  The Dangers of Messy Labs. 5.3.7 Nonionizing Radiation and Electric and Magnetic Fields. 5.3.8 An Array of RaysIonizing Radiation Hazards in the Laboratory. 5.3.9 Cryogenic Hazards  A Chilling Experience. 5.3.10 Runaway Reactions. 5.3.11 Hazards of Catalysts. Chapter 6 Risk Assessment. 6.1.1 Risk Assessment  Living Safely with Hazards. 6.2.1 Using the GHS to Evaluate Chemical Toxic Hazards. 6.2.2 Understanding Occupational Exposure Limits. 6.3.1 Assessing Chemical Exposure. 6.3.2 Working or Visiting in a New Laboratory. 6.3.3 Safety Planning for New Experiments. Chapter 7 Minimizing, Controlling and Managing Hazards. 7.1.1 Managing Risk  Making Decisions about Safety. 7.1.2 Laboratory Eye Protection. 7.1.3 Protecting Your Skin  Clothes, Gloves and Tools. 7.1.4 Chemical Hoods in Introductory Laboratories. 7.2.1 More about Eye and Face Protection. 7.2.2 Protecting Your Skin in Advanced Laboratories. 7.2.3 Containment and Ventilation in Advanced Laboratories. 7.3.1 Safety Measures for Common Laboratory Operations. 7.3.2 Radiation Safety. 7.3.3 Laser Safety. 7.3.4 Biological Safety Cabinets. 7.3.5 Protective Clothing and Respirators. 7.3.6 Safety in the Research Laboratory. 7.3.7 Process Safety for Chemical Operations. Chapter 8 Chemical Management: Inspections, Storage, Wastes, and Security. 8.1.1 Introduction to Handling Chemical Wastes. 8.2.1 Storing Flammables and Corrosives. 8.3.1 Doing Your Own Safety Inspection. 8.3.2 Managing Chemicals in Your Laboratory. 8.3.3 Chemical Inventories and Storage. 8.3.4 Handling Hazardous Laboratory Waste. 8.3.5 Chemical Security. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470344286 20160604
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470344286 20160604
 Preface to the Students. To the Instructor. Acknowledgments. Acronyms. Chapter 1 Principles, Ethics, and Practices. 1.1.1 The Four Principles of Safety. 1.1.2 What is Green Chemistry? 1.2.1 Rethinking Safety: Learning from Laboratory Incidents. 1.2.2 Green Chemistry in Organic Chemistry. 1.3.1 Fostering a Safety Culture. 1.3.2 Employers' Expectations of Safety Skills for New Chemists. 1.3.3 Laws and Regulations Pertaining to Safety. 1.3.4 Green Chemistry  The Big Picture. Chapter 2 Emergency Response. 2.1.1 Responding to Laboratory Emergencies. 2.1.2 Fire Emergencies in Introductory Courses. 2.1.3 Chemical Spills: On You and in the Lab oratory. 2.1.4 First Aid in Chemistry Laboratories. 2.2.1 Fire Emergencies in Organic and Advanced Courses. 2.2.2 Chemical Spills: Containment and Cleanup. Chapter 3 Understanding and Communicating about Laboratory Hazards. 3.1.1 Routes of Exposure to Hazards. 3.1.2 Learning the Language of Safety: Signs, Symbols, and Labels. 3.1.3 Finding Hazard Information  Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS). 3.2.1 The Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (GHS). 3.2.2 Information Resources About Laboratory Hazards and Safety. 3.2.3 Interpreting MSDS Information. 3.3.1 Chemical Hygiene Plans. Chapter 4 Recognizing Laboratory Hazards: Toxic Substances and Biological Agents. 4.1.1 Introduction to Toxicology. 4.1.2 Acute Toxicity. 4.2.1 Chronic Toxicity. 4.3.1 Carcinogens. 4.3.2 Biotransformation, Bioaccumulation, and Elimination of Toxicants. 4.3.3 Biological Hazards and Biosafety. Chapter 5 Recognizing Laboratory Hazards: Physical Hazards. 5.1.1 Corrosive Hazards in Introductory Chemistry Laboratories. 5.1.2 Flammables  Chemicals with Burning Passions. 5.2.1 Corrosives in Advanced Laboratories. 5.2.2 The Chemistry of Fire and Explosions. 5.2.3 Incompatibles  A Clash of Violent Proportions. 5.3.1 Gas Cylinders and Cryogenic Liquid Tanks. 5.3.2 Peroxides  Potentially Explosive Hazards. 5.3.3 Reactive and Unstable Laboratory Chemicals. 5.3.4 Hazards from Low or High Pressure Systems. 5.3.5 Electrical Hazards. 5.3.6 Housekeeping in the Research Laboratory  The Dangers of Messy Labs. 5.3.7 Nonionizing Radiation and Electric and Magnetic Fields. 5.3.8 An Array of RaysIonizing Radiation Hazards in the Laboratory. 5.3.9 Cryogenic Hazards  A Chilling Experience. 5.3.10 Runaway Reactions. 5.3.11 Hazards of Catalysts. Chapter 6 Risk Assessment. 6.1.1 Risk Assessment  Living Safely with Hazards. 6.2.1 Using the GHS to Evaluate Chemical Toxic Hazards. 6.2.2 Understanding Occupational Exposure Limits. 6.3.1 Assessing Chemical Exposure. 6.3.2 Working or Visiting in a New Laboratory. 6.3.3 Safety Planning for New Experiments. Chapter 7 Minimizing, Controlling and Managing Hazards. 7.1.1 Managing Risk  Making Decisions about Safety. 7.1.2 Laboratory Eye Protection. 7.1.3 Protecting Your Skin  Clothes, Gloves and Tools. 7.1.4 Chemical Hoods in Introductory Laboratories. 7.2.1 More about Eye and Face Protection. 7.2.2 Protecting Your Skin in Advanced Laboratories. 7.2.3 Containment and Ventilation in Advanced Laboratories. 7.3.1 Safety Measures for Common Laboratory Operations. 7.3.2 Radiation Safety. 7.3.3 Laser Safety. 7.3.4 Biological Safety Cabinets. 7.3.5 Protective Clothing and Respirators. 7.3.6 Safety in the Research Laboratory. 7.3.7 Process Safety for Chemical Operations. Chapter 8 Chemical Management: Inspections, Storage, Wastes, and Security. 8.1.1 Introduction to Handling Chemical Wastes. 8.2.1 Storing Flammables and Corrosives. 8.3.1 Doing Your Own Safety Inspection. 8.3.2 Managing Chemicals in Your Laboratory. 8.3.3 Chemical Inventories and Storage. 8.3.4 Handling Hazardous Laboratory Waste. 8.3.5 Chemical Security. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470344286 20160604
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470344286 20160604
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD63.5 .H55 2010  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QD63.5 .H55 2010  Unknown 
 Book
 xxx, 1127 p. : ill. ; 29 cm.
 Structure and Bonding Dative Ligands Covalent Ligands Bound Through MetalCarbon and MetalHydride Bonds Covalent Ligands Bound Through MetalHeteroatom Bonds Ligand Substitution Reactions Oxidative Addition of NonPolar Reagents Oxidative Addition of Polar Reagents Reductive Elimination Migratory Insertion Elimination Reactions Nucleophilic Attack on Coordinated Ligands Electrophilic Attack on Coordinated Ligands MetalLigand Multiple Bonds Principles of Catalysis Homogenous Hydrogenation Hydrofunctionalization and Oxidative Functionalization of Olefins Catalytic Carbonylation Catalytic CH Functionalization Cross Coupling Allylic Substitution Catalytic Metathesis of Olefins and Alkynes Olefin Polymerization.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389535 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389535 20160528
 Structure and Bonding Dative Ligands Covalent Ligands Bound Through MetalCarbon and MetalHydride Bonds Covalent Ligands Bound Through MetalHeteroatom Bonds Ligand Substitution Reactions Oxidative Addition of NonPolar Reagents Oxidative Addition of Polar Reagents Reductive Elimination Migratory Insertion Elimination Reactions Nucleophilic Attack on Coordinated Ligands Electrophilic Attack on Coordinated Ligands MetalLigand Multiple Bonds Principles of Catalysis Homogenous Hydrogenation Hydrofunctionalization and Oxidative Functionalization of Olefins Catalytic Carbonylation Catalytic CH Functionalization Cross Coupling Allylic Substitution Catalytic Metathesis of Olefins and Alkynes Olefin Polymerization.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389535 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389535 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD411.8 .T73 H37 2010  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QD411.8 .T73 H37 2010  Unknown 
QD411.8 .T73 H37 2010  Unknown 
7. Solutions manual [2010]
 Book
 iii, 698 p. ; 28 cm.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD453.3 .K73 2010  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QD453.3 .K73 2010  Unknown 
 Book
 vii, 201 p. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD151.5 .S57 2010B  Unavailable Checked out  Overdue Request 
9. Introduction to quantum mechanics [2005]
 Book
 ix, 468 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 I. THEORY. 1. The Wave Function. 2. The TimeIndependent Schrodinger Equation. 3. Formalism. 4. Quantum Mechanics in Three Dimensions. 5. Identical Particles. II. APPLICATIONS. 6. TimeIndependent Perturbation Theory. 7. The Variational Principles. 8. The WKB Approximation. 9. TimeDependent Perturbation Theory. 10. The Adiabatic Approximation. 11. Scattering. Afterword. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780131911758 20160527
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780131911758 20160527
 I. THEORY. 1. The Wave Function. 2. The TimeIndependent Schrodinger Equation. 3. Formalism. 4. Quantum Mechanics in Three Dimensions. 5. Identical Particles. II. APPLICATIONS. 6. TimeIndependent Perturbation Theory. 7. The Variational Principles. 8. The WKB Approximation. 9. TimeDependent Perturbation Theory. 10. The Adiabatic Approximation. 11. Scattering. Afterword. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780131911758 20160527
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780131911758 20160527
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QC174.12 .G75 2005  Unknown 2hour loan 
QC174.12 .G75 2005  Unknown 2hour loan 
QC174.12 .G75 2005  Unknown 2hour loan 
QC174.12 .G75 2005  Unknown 2hour loan 
QC174.12 .G75 2005  Unknown 4hour loan 
QC174.12 .G75 2005  Unknown 2hour loan 
MATSCI15701, PHYSICS13001
 Course
 MATSCI15701  Quantum Mechanics of Nanoscale Materials
 Instructor(s)
 Lindenberg, Aaron M
 Course
 PHYSICS13001  Quantum Mechanics I
 Instructor(s)
 Burchat, Patricia Rose
 Book
 xiii, 546 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Preface.List of Abbreviations.1 Introduction.1.1 Werner Complexes.1.2 The Trans Effect.1.3 Soft Versus Hard Ligands.1.4 The Crystal Field.1.5 The Ligand Field.1.6 Back Bonding.1.7 Electroneutrality.1.8 Types of Ligand.2 General Properties of Organometallic Complexes.2.1 The 18Electron Rule.2.2 Limitations of the 18Electron Rule.2.3 Electron Counting in Reactions.2.4 Oxidation State.2.5 Coordination Number and Geometry.2.6 Effects of Complexation.2.7 Differences between Metals.2.8 OuterSphere Coordination.3 Metal Alkyls, Aryls, and Hydrides and Related sigmaBonded Ligands. 3.1 Transition Metal Alkyls and Aryls.3.2 Related sigmaBonded Ligands.3.3 Metal Hydride Complexes.3.4 sigma Complexes.3.5 Bond Strengths for Classical sigmaBonding Ligands.4 Carbonyls, Phosphine Complexes, and Ligand Substitution Reactions.4.1 Metal Complexes of CO, RNC, CS, and NO.4.2 Phosphines and Related Ligands.4.3 Dissociative Substitution.4.4 Associative Mechanism.4.5 Redox Effects, the I Mechanism, and Rearrangements in Substitution.4.6 Photochemical Substitution.4.7 Steric and Solvent Effects in Substitution.5 Complexes of piBound Ligands.5.1 Alkene and Alkyne Complexes.5.2 Allyl Complexes.5.3 Diene Complexes.5.4 Cyclopentadienyl Complexes.5.5 Arenes and Other Alicyclic Ligands.5.6 Metalacycles and Isoelectronic and Isolobal Replacement.5.7 Stability of Polyene and Polyenyl Complexes.6 Oxidative Addition and Reductive Elimination.6.1 Concerted Additions.6.2 SN2 Reactions.6.3 Radical Mechanisms.6.4 Ionic Mechanisms.6.5 Reductive Elimination.6.6 sigmaBond Metathesis.6.7 Oxidative Coupling and Reductive Cleavage.7 Insertion and Elimination.7.1 Reactions Involving CO.7.2 Insertions Involving Alkenes.7.3 Other Insertions.7.4 alpha, beta, gamma, and delta Elimination.8 Nucleophilic and Electrophilic Addition and Abstraction.8.1 Nucleophilic Addition to CO.8.2 Nucleophilic Addition to Polyene and Polyenyl Ligands.8.3 Nucleophilic Abstraction in Hydrides, Alkyls, and Acyls.8.4 Electrophilic Addition.8.5 Electrophilic Abstraction of Alkyl Groups.8.6 SingleElectron Transfer Pathways.8.7 Reactions of Organic Free Radicals with Metal Complexes.9 Homogeneous Catalysis.9.1 Alkene Isomerization.9.2 Alkene Hydrogenation.9.3 Alkene Hydroformylation.9.4 Hydrocyanation of Butadiene.9.5 Alkene Hydrosilation and Hydroboration.9.6 Coupling Reactions.9.7 Surface and Supported Organometallic Catalysis.10 Physical Methods in Organometallic Chemistry.10.1 Isolation.10.2 1H NMR Spectroscopy.10.3 13C NMR Spectroscopy.10.4 31P NMR Spectroscopy.10.5 Dynamic NMR.10.6 Spin Saturation Transfer.10.7 T1 and the Nuclear Overhauser Effect.10.8 Isotopic Perturbation of Resonance.10.9 IR Spectroscopy.10.10 Crystallography.10.11 Other Methods.11 MetalLigand Multiple Bonds.11.1 Carbenes.11.2 Carbynes.11.3 Bridging Carbenes and Carbynes.11.4 NHeterocyclic Carbenes.11.5 Multiple Bonds to Heteroatoms.12 Applications of Organometallic Chemistry.12.1 Alkene Metathesis.12.2 Dimerization, Oligomerization, and Polymerization of Alkenes.12.3 Activation of CO and CO2.12.4 CH Activation.12.5 Organometallic Materials and Polymers.13 Clusters and the MetalMetal Bond.13.1 Structures.13.2 The Isolobal Analogy.13.3 Synthesis.13.4 Reactions.13.5 Giant Clusters and Nanoparticles.13.6 Giant Molecules.14 Applications to Organic Synthesis.14.1 Metal Alkyls Aryls, and Hydrides.14.2 Reduction, Oxidation, and Control of Stereochemistry.14.3 Protection and Deprotection.14.4 Reductive Elimination and Coupling Reactions.14.5 Insertion Reactions.14.6 Nucleophilic Attack on a Ligand.14.7 Heterocycles.14.8 More Complex Molecules.15 Paramagnetic, HighOxidationState, and HighCoordinationNumber Complexes.15.1 Magnetism and Spin States.15.2 Polyalkyls.15.3 Polyhydrides.15.4 Cyclopentadienyl Complexes.15.5 f Block Complexes.16 Bioorganometallic Chemistry.16.1 Introduction.16.2 Coenzyme B12.16.3 Nitrogen Fixation.16.4 Nickel Enzymes.16.5 Biomedical Applications.Useful Texts on Allied Topics.Major Reaction Types.Solutions to Problems.Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471662563 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471662563 20160528
 Preface.List of Abbreviations.1 Introduction.1.1 Werner Complexes.1.2 The Trans Effect.1.3 Soft Versus Hard Ligands.1.4 The Crystal Field.1.5 The Ligand Field.1.6 Back Bonding.1.7 Electroneutrality.1.8 Types of Ligand.2 General Properties of Organometallic Complexes.2.1 The 18Electron Rule.2.2 Limitations of the 18Electron Rule.2.3 Electron Counting in Reactions.2.4 Oxidation State.2.5 Coordination Number and Geometry.2.6 Effects of Complexation.2.7 Differences between Metals.2.8 OuterSphere Coordination.3 Metal Alkyls, Aryls, and Hydrides and Related sigmaBonded Ligands. 3.1 Transition Metal Alkyls and Aryls.3.2 Related sigmaBonded Ligands.3.3 Metal Hydride Complexes.3.4 sigma Complexes.3.5 Bond Strengths for Classical sigmaBonding Ligands.4 Carbonyls, Phosphine Complexes, and Ligand Substitution Reactions.4.1 Metal Complexes of CO, RNC, CS, and NO.4.2 Phosphines and Related Ligands.4.3 Dissociative Substitution.4.4 Associative Mechanism.4.5 Redox Effects, the I Mechanism, and Rearrangements in Substitution.4.6 Photochemical Substitution.4.7 Steric and Solvent Effects in Substitution.5 Complexes of piBound Ligands.5.1 Alkene and Alkyne Complexes.5.2 Allyl Complexes.5.3 Diene Complexes.5.4 Cyclopentadienyl Complexes.5.5 Arenes and Other Alicyclic Ligands.5.6 Metalacycles and Isoelectronic and Isolobal Replacement.5.7 Stability of Polyene and Polyenyl Complexes.6 Oxidative Addition and Reductive Elimination.6.1 Concerted Additions.6.2 SN2 Reactions.6.3 Radical Mechanisms.6.4 Ionic Mechanisms.6.5 Reductive Elimination.6.6 sigmaBond Metathesis.6.7 Oxidative Coupling and Reductive Cleavage.7 Insertion and Elimination.7.1 Reactions Involving CO.7.2 Insertions Involving Alkenes.7.3 Other Insertions.7.4 alpha, beta, gamma, and delta Elimination.8 Nucleophilic and Electrophilic Addition and Abstraction.8.1 Nucleophilic Addition to CO.8.2 Nucleophilic Addition to Polyene and Polyenyl Ligands.8.3 Nucleophilic Abstraction in Hydrides, Alkyls, and Acyls.8.4 Electrophilic Addition.8.5 Electrophilic Abstraction of Alkyl Groups.8.6 SingleElectron Transfer Pathways.8.7 Reactions of Organic Free Radicals with Metal Complexes.9 Homogeneous Catalysis.9.1 Alkene Isomerization.9.2 Alkene Hydrogenation.9.3 Alkene Hydroformylation.9.4 Hydrocyanation of Butadiene.9.5 Alkene Hydrosilation and Hydroboration.9.6 Coupling Reactions.9.7 Surface and Supported Organometallic Catalysis.10 Physical Methods in Organometallic Chemistry.10.1 Isolation.10.2 1H NMR Spectroscopy.10.3 13C NMR Spectroscopy.10.4 31P NMR Spectroscopy.10.5 Dynamic NMR.10.6 Spin Saturation Transfer.10.7 T1 and the Nuclear Overhauser Effect.10.8 Isotopic Perturbation of Resonance.10.9 IR Spectroscopy.10.10 Crystallography.10.11 Other Methods.11 MetalLigand Multiple Bonds.11.1 Carbenes.11.2 Carbynes.11.3 Bridging Carbenes and Carbynes.11.4 NHeterocyclic Carbenes.11.5 Multiple Bonds to Heteroatoms.12 Applications of Organometallic Chemistry.12.1 Alkene Metathesis.12.2 Dimerization, Oligomerization, and Polymerization of Alkenes.12.3 Activation of CO and CO2.12.4 CH Activation.12.5 Organometallic Materials and Polymers.13 Clusters and the MetalMetal Bond.13.1 Structures.13.2 The Isolobal Analogy.13.3 Synthesis.13.4 Reactions.13.5 Giant Clusters and Nanoparticles.13.6 Giant Molecules.14 Applications to Organic Synthesis.14.1 Metal Alkyls Aryls, and Hydrides.14.2 Reduction, Oxidation, and Control of Stereochemistry.14.3 Protection and Deprotection.14.4 Reductive Elimination and Coupling Reactions.14.5 Insertion Reactions.14.6 Nucleophilic Attack on a Ligand.14.7 Heterocycles.14.8 More Complex Molecules.15 Paramagnetic, HighOxidationState, and HighCoordinationNumber Complexes.15.1 Magnetism and Spin States.15.2 Polyalkyls.15.3 Polyhydrides.15.4 Cyclopentadienyl Complexes.15.5 f Block Complexes.16 Bioorganometallic Chemistry.16.1 Introduction.16.2 Coenzyme B12.16.3 Nitrogen Fixation.16.4 Nickel Enzymes.16.5 Biomedical Applications.Useful Texts on Allied Topics.Major Reaction Types.Solutions to Problems.Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471662563 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471662563 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD411.8 .T73 C73 2005  Unavailable Checked out  Overdue Request 
11. Electrochemical systems [2004]
 Book
 xx, 647 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 PREFACE TO THE THIRD EDITION.PREFACE TO THE SECOND EDITION.PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION.1 INTRODUCTION.1.1 Definitions.1.2 Thermodynamics and Potential.1.3 Kinetics and Rates of Reaction.1.4 Transport.1.5 Concentration Overpotential and the Diffusion Potential.1.6 Overall Cell Potential.Problems.Notation.PART A: THERMODYNAMICS OF ELECTROCHEMICAL CELLS.2 THERMODYNAMICS IN TERMS OF ELECTROCHEMICAL POTENTIALS.2.1 Phase Equilibrium.2.2 Chemical Potential and Electrochemical Potential.2.3 Definition of Some Thermodynamic Functions.2.4 Cell with Solution of Uniform Concentration.2.5 Transport Processes in Junction Regions.2.6 Cell with a Single Electrolyte of Varying Concentration.2.7 Cell with Two Electrolytes, One of Nearly Uniform Concentration.2.8 Cell with Two Electrolytes, Both of Varying Concentration.2.9 Standard Cell Potential and Activity Coefficients.2.10 Pressure Dependence of Activity Coefficients.2.11 Temperature Dependence of Cell Potentials.Problems.Notation.References.3 THE ELECTRIC POTENTIAL.3.1 The Electrostatic Potential.3.2 Intermolecular Forces.3.3 Outer and Inner Potentials.3.4 Potentials of Reference Electrodes.3.5 The Electric Potential in Thermodynamics.Notation.References.4 ACTIVITY COEFFICIENTS.4.1 Ionic Distributions in Dilute Solutions.4.2 Electrical Contribution to the Free Energy.4.3 Shortcomings of the DebyeHu ckel Model.4.4 Binary Solutions.4.5 Multicomponent Solutions.4.6 Measurement of Activity Coefficients.4.7 Weak Electrolytes.Problems.Notation.References.5 REFERENCE ELECTRODES.5.1 Criteria for Reference Electrodes.5.2 Experimental Factors Affecting The Selection of Reference Electrodes.5.3 The Hydrogen Electrode.5.4 The Calomel Electrode and Other MercuryMercurous Salt Electrodes.5.5 The MercuryMercuric Oxide Electrode.5.6 SilverSilver Halide Electrodes.5.7 Potentials Relative to a Given Reference Electrode.Notation.References.6 POTENTIALS OF CELLS WITH JUNCTIONS.6.1 Nernst Equation.6.2 Types of Liquid Junctions.6.3 Formulas for LiquidJunction Potentials.6.4 Determination of Concentration Profiles.6.5 Numerical Results.6.6 Cells with Liquid Junction.6.7 Error in the Nernst Equation.6.8 Potentials Across Membranes.Problems.Notation.References.PART B: ELECTRODE KINETICS AND OTHER INTERFACIAL PHENOMENA.7 STRUCTURE OF THE ELECTRIC DOUBLE LAYER.7.1 Qualitative Description of Double Layers.7.2 Gibbs Adsorption Isotherm.7.3 The Lippmann Equation.7.4 The Diffuse Part of the Double Layer.7.5 Capacity of the Double Layer in the Absence of Specific Adsorption.7.6 Specific Adsorption at an ElectrodeSolution Interface.Problems.Notation.References.8 ELECTRODE KINETICS.8.1 Heterogeneous Electrode Reactions.8.2 Dependence of Current Density on Surface Overpotential.8.3 Models for Electrode Kinetics.8.4 Effect of DoubleLayer Structure.8.5 The Oxygen Electrode.8.6 Methods of Measurement.8.7 Simultaneous Reactions.Problems.Notation.References.9 ELECTROKINETIC PHENOMENA.9.1 Discontinuous Velocity at an Interface.9.2 ElectroOsmosis and the Streaming Potential.9.3 Electrophoresis.9.4 Sedimentation Potential.Problems.Notation.References.10 ELECTROCAPILLARY PHENOMENA.10.1 Dynamics of Interfaces.10.2 Electrocapillary Motion of Mercury Drops.10.3 Sedimentation Potentials for Falling Mercury Drops.Notation.References.PART C: TRANSPORT PROCESSES IN ELECTROLYTIC SOLUTIONS.11 INFINITELY DILUTE SOLUTIONS.11.1 Transport Laws.11.2 Conductivity, Diffusion Potentials, and Transference Numbers.11.3 Conservation of Charge.11.4 The Binary Electrolyte.11.5 Supporting Electrolyte.11.6 Multicomponent Diffusion by Elimination of the Electric Field.11.7 Mobilities and Diffusion Coefficients.11.8 Electroneutrality and Laplace's Equation.11.9 Moderately Dilute Solutions.Problems.Notation.References.12 CONCENTRATED SOLUTIONS.12.1 Transport Laws.12.2 The Binary Electrolyte.12.3 Reference Velocities.12.4 The Potential.12.5 Connection with DiluteSolution Theory.12.6 Multicomponent Transport.12.7 LiquidJunction Potentials.Problems.Notation.References.13 THERMAL EFFECTS.13.1 Thermal Diffusion.13.2 Heat Generation, Conservation, and Transfer.13.3 Heat Generation at an Interface.13.4 Thermogalvanic Cells.Problems.Notation.References.14 TRANSPORT PROPERTIES.14.1 Infinitely Dilute Solutions.14.2 Solutions of a Single Salt.14.3 Multicomponent Solutions.14.4 Integral Diffusion Coefficients for Mass Transfer.Problem.Notation.References.15 FLUID MECHANICS.15.1 Mass and Momentum Balances.15.2 Stress in a Newtonian Fluid.15.3 Boundary Conditions.15.4 Fluid Flow to a Rotating Disk.15.5 Magnitude of Electrical Forces.15.6 Turbulent Flow.15.7 Mass Transfer in Turbulent Flow.Problem .Notation.References.PART D: CURRENT DISTRIBUTION AND MASS TRANSFER IN ELECTROCHEMICAL SYSTEMS.16 FUNDAMENTAL EQUATIONS.16.1 Transport in Dilute Solutions.16.2 Electrode Kinetics.Notation.17 CONVECTIVETRANSPORT PROBLEMS.17.1 Simplifications for Convective Transport.17.2 The Rotating Disk.17.3 The Graetz Problem.17.4 The Annulus.17.5 TwoDimensional Diffusion Layers in Laminar Forced Convection.17.6 Axisymmetric Diffusion Layers in Laminar Forced Convection.17.7 A Flat Plate in a Free Stream.17.8 Rotating Cylinders.17.9 Growing Mercury Drops.17.10 Free Convection.17.11 Combined Free and Forced Convection.17.12 Limitations of Surface Reactions.17.13 Binary and Concentrated Solutions.Problems.Notation.References.18 APPLICATIONS OF POTENTIAL THEORY.18.1 Simplifications for PotentialTheory Problems.18.2 Primary Current Distribution.18.3 Secondary Current Distribution.18.4 Numerical Solution by Finite Differences.18.5 Principles of Cathodic Protection.Problems.Notation.References.19 EFFECT OF MIGRATION ON LIMITING CURRENTS.19.1 Analysis.19.2 Correction Factor for Limiting Currents.19.3 Concentration Variation of Supporting Electrolyte.19.4 Role of Bisulfate Ions.19.5 Paradoxes with Supporting Electrolyte.19.6 Limiting Currents for Free Convection.Problems.Notation.References.20 CONCENTRATION OVERPOTENTIAL.20.1 Definition.20.2 Binary Electrolyte.20.3 Supporting Electrolyte.20.4 Calculated Values.Problems.Notation.References.21 CURRENTS BELOW THE LIMITING CURRENT.21.1 The Bulk Medium.21.2 The Diffusion Layers.21.3 Boundary Conditions and Method of Solution.21.4 Results for the Rotating Disk.Problems.Notation.References.22 POROUS ELECTRODES.22.1 Macroscopic Description of Porous Electrodes.22.2 Nonuniform Reaction Rates.22.3 Mass Transfer.22.4 Battery Simulation.22.5 DoubleLayer Charging and Adsorption.22.6 FlowThrough Electrochemical Reactors.Problems.Notation.References.23 SEMICONDUCTOR ELECTRODES.23.1 Nature of Semiconductors.23.2 Electric Capacitance at the SemiconductorSolution Interface.23.3 LiquidJunction Solar Cell.23.4 Generalized Interfacial Kinetics.23.5 Additional Aspects.Problems.Notation.References.APPENDIX A: PARTIAL MOLAR VOLUMES.APPENDIX B: VECTORS AND TENSORS.APPENDIX C: NUMERICAL SOLUTION OF COUPLED, ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS.INDEX.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471477563 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471477563 20160528
 PREFACE TO THE THIRD EDITION.PREFACE TO THE SECOND EDITION.PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION.1 INTRODUCTION.1.1 Definitions.1.2 Thermodynamics and Potential.1.3 Kinetics and Rates of Reaction.1.4 Transport.1.5 Concentration Overpotential and the Diffusion Potential.1.6 Overall Cell Potential.Problems.Notation.PART A: THERMODYNAMICS OF ELECTROCHEMICAL CELLS.2 THERMODYNAMICS IN TERMS OF ELECTROCHEMICAL POTENTIALS.2.1 Phase Equilibrium.2.2 Chemical Potential and Electrochemical Potential.2.3 Definition of Some Thermodynamic Functions.2.4 Cell with Solution of Uniform Concentration.2.5 Transport Processes in Junction Regions.2.6 Cell with a Single Electrolyte of Varying Concentration.2.7 Cell with Two Electrolytes, One of Nearly Uniform Concentration.2.8 Cell with Two Electrolytes, Both of Varying Concentration.2.9 Standard Cell Potential and Activity Coefficients.2.10 Pressure Dependence of Activity Coefficients.2.11 Temperature Dependence of Cell Potentials.Problems.Notation.References.3 THE ELECTRIC POTENTIAL.3.1 The Electrostatic Potential.3.2 Intermolecular Forces.3.3 Outer and Inner Potentials.3.4 Potentials of Reference Electrodes.3.5 The Electric Potential in Thermodynamics.Notation.References.4 ACTIVITY COEFFICIENTS.4.1 Ionic Distributions in Dilute Solutions.4.2 Electrical Contribution to the Free Energy.4.3 Shortcomings of the DebyeHu ckel Model.4.4 Binary Solutions.4.5 Multicomponent Solutions.4.6 Measurement of Activity Coefficients.4.7 Weak Electrolytes.Problems.Notation.References.5 REFERENCE ELECTRODES.5.1 Criteria for Reference Electrodes.5.2 Experimental Factors Affecting The Selection of Reference Electrodes.5.3 The Hydrogen Electrode.5.4 The Calomel Electrode and Other MercuryMercurous Salt Electrodes.5.5 The MercuryMercuric Oxide Electrode.5.6 SilverSilver Halide Electrodes.5.7 Potentials Relative to a Given Reference Electrode.Notation.References.6 POTENTIALS OF CELLS WITH JUNCTIONS.6.1 Nernst Equation.6.2 Types of Liquid Junctions.6.3 Formulas for LiquidJunction Potentials.6.4 Determination of Concentration Profiles.6.5 Numerical Results.6.6 Cells with Liquid Junction.6.7 Error in the Nernst Equation.6.8 Potentials Across Membranes.Problems.Notation.References.PART B: ELECTRODE KINETICS AND OTHER INTERFACIAL PHENOMENA.7 STRUCTURE OF THE ELECTRIC DOUBLE LAYER.7.1 Qualitative Description of Double Layers.7.2 Gibbs Adsorption Isotherm.7.3 The Lippmann Equation.7.4 The Diffuse Part of the Double Layer.7.5 Capacity of the Double Layer in the Absence of Specific Adsorption.7.6 Specific Adsorption at an ElectrodeSolution Interface.Problems.Notation.References.8 ELECTRODE KINETICS.8.1 Heterogeneous Electrode Reactions.8.2 Dependence of Current Density on Surface Overpotential.8.3 Models for Electrode Kinetics.8.4 Effect of DoubleLayer Structure.8.5 The Oxygen Electrode.8.6 Methods of Measurement.8.7 Simultaneous Reactions.Problems.Notation.References.9 ELECTROKINETIC PHENOMENA.9.1 Discontinuous Velocity at an Interface.9.2 ElectroOsmosis and the Streaming Potential.9.3 Electrophoresis.9.4 Sedimentation Potential.Problems.Notation.References.10 ELECTROCAPILLARY PHENOMENA.10.1 Dynamics of Interfaces.10.2 Electrocapillary Motion of Mercury Drops.10.3 Sedimentation Potentials for Falling Mercury Drops.Notation.References.PART C: TRANSPORT PROCESSES IN ELECTROLYTIC SOLUTIONS.11 INFINITELY DILUTE SOLUTIONS.11.1 Transport Laws.11.2 Conductivity, Diffusion Potentials, and Transference Numbers.11.3 Conservation of Charge.11.4 The Binary Electrolyte.11.5 Supporting Electrolyte.11.6 Multicomponent Diffusion by Elimination of the Electric Field.11.7 Mobilities and Diffusion Coefficients.11.8 Electroneutrality and Laplace's Equation.11.9 Moderately Dilute Solutions.Problems.Notation.References.12 CONCENTRATED SOLUTIONS.12.1 Transport Laws.12.2 The Binary Electrolyte.12.3 Reference Velocities.12.4 The Potential.12.5 Connection with DiluteSolution Theory.12.6 Multicomponent Transport.12.7 LiquidJunction Potentials.Problems.Notation.References.13 THERMAL EFFECTS.13.1 Thermal Diffusion.13.2 Heat Generation, Conservation, and Transfer.13.3 Heat Generation at an Interface.13.4 Thermogalvanic Cells.Problems.Notation.References.14 TRANSPORT PROPERTIES.14.1 Infinitely Dilute Solutions.14.2 Solutions of a Single Salt.14.3 Multicomponent Solutions.14.4 Integral Diffusion Coefficients for Mass Transfer.Problem.Notation.References.15 FLUID MECHANICS.15.1 Mass and Momentum Balances.15.2 Stress in a Newtonian Fluid.15.3 Boundary Conditions.15.4 Fluid Flow to a Rotating Disk.15.5 Magnitude of Electrical Forces.15.6 Turbulent Flow.15.7 Mass Transfer in Turbulent Flow.Problem .Notation.References.PART D: CURRENT DISTRIBUTION AND MASS TRANSFER IN ELECTROCHEMICAL SYSTEMS.16 FUNDAMENTAL EQUATIONS.16.1 Transport in Dilute Solutions.16.2 Electrode Kinetics.Notation.17 CONVECTIVETRANSPORT PROBLEMS.17.1 Simplifications for Convective Transport.17.2 The Rotating Disk.17.3 The Graetz Problem.17.4 The Annulus.17.5 TwoDimensional Diffusion Layers in Laminar Forced Convection.17.6 Axisymmetric Diffusion Layers in Laminar Forced Convection.17.7 A Flat Plate in a Free Stream.17.8 Rotating Cylinders.17.9 Growing Mercury Drops.17.10 Free Convection.17.11 Combined Free and Forced Convection.17.12 Limitations of Surface Reactions.17.13 Binary and Concentrated Solutions.Problems.Notation.References.18 APPLICATIONS OF POTENTIAL THEORY.18.1 Simplifications for PotentialTheory Problems.18.2 Primary Current Distribution.18.3 Secondary Current Distribution.18.4 Numerical Solution by Finite Differences.18.5 Principles of Cathodic Protection.Problems.Notation.References.19 EFFECT OF MIGRATION ON LIMITING CURRENTS.19.1 Analysis.19.2 Correction Factor for Limiting Currents.19.3 Concentration Variation of Supporting Electrolyte.19.4 Role of Bisulfate Ions.19.5 Paradoxes with Supporting Electrolyte.19.6 Limiting Currents for Free Convection.Problems.Notation.References.20 CONCENTRATION OVERPOTENTIAL.20.1 Definition.20.2 Binary Electrolyte.20.3 Supporting Electrolyte.20.4 Calculated Values.Problems.Notation.References.21 CURRENTS BELOW THE LIMITING CURRENT.21.1 The Bulk Medium.21.2 The Diffusion Layers.21.3 Boundary Conditions and Method of Solution.21.4 Results for the Rotating Disk.Problems.Notation.References.22 POROUS ELECTRODES.22.1 Macroscopic Description of Porous Electrodes.22.2 Nonuniform Reaction Rates.22.3 Mass Transfer.22.4 Battery Simulation.22.5 DoubleLayer Charging and Adsorption.22.6 FlowThrough Electrochemical Reactors.Problems.Notation.References.23 SEMICONDUCTOR ELECTRODES.23.1 Nature of Semiconductors.23.2 Electric Capacitance at the SemiconductorSolution Interface.23.3 LiquidJunction Solar Cell.23.4 Generalized Interfacial Kinetics.23.5 Additional Aspects.Problems.Notation.References.APPENDIX A: PARTIAL MOLAR VOLUMES.APPENDIX B: VECTORS AND TENSORS.APPENDIX C: NUMERICAL SOLUTION OF COUPLED, ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS.INDEX.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471477563 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471477563 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
TP255 .N48 2004  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
TP255 .N48 2004  Unknown 
12. An introduction to theoretical chemistry [2003]
 Book
 xiii, 461 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Part I. Background Material: 1. The basics of quantum mechanics 2. Model problems that form important starting points 3. Characteristics of energy surfaces 4. Some important tools of theory Part II. Three Primary Areas of Theoretical Chemistry: 5. An overview of theoretical chemistry 6. Electronic structure 7. Statistical mechanics 8. Chemical dynamics.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521530477 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521530477 20160528
 Part I. Background Material: 1. The basics of quantum mechanics 2. Model problems that form important starting points 3. Characteristics of energy surfaces 4. Some important tools of theory Part II. Three Primary Areas of Theoretical Chemistry: 5. An overview of theoretical chemistry 6. Electronic structure 7. Statistical mechanics 8. Chemical dynamics.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521530477 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521530477 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

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QD453.3 .S56 2003  Unknown 
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QD453.3 .S56 2003  Unknown 
13. Safety in academic chemistry laboratories [2003]
 Book
 2 v. ; 23 cm.
 v. 1. Accident prevention for college and university students
 v. 2. Accident prevention for faculty and administrators.
 v. 1. Accident prevention for college and university students
 v. 2. Accident prevention for faculty and administrators.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
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QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.1  Unknown 
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Safety Collection


QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.1  Inlibrary use 
QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.2  Inlibrary use 
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QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.1  Unknown 
QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.1  Unknown 
QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.2  Unknown 
QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.2  Unknown 
QD63.5 .S24 2003 V.2  Unknown 
 Book
 xvi, 745 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 26 cm.
 First Order Differential Equations Second Order Linear Equations Higher Order Linear Equations Series Solutions of Second Order Linear Equations The Laplace Transform Systems of First Order Linear Equations Numerical Methods Nonlinear Differential Equations and Stability Partial Differential Equations and Fourier Series Boundary Value Problems and SturmLiouville Theory Answers to Problems Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471319993 20160527
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471319993 20160527
 First Order Differential Equations Second Order Linear Equations Higher Order Linear Equations Series Solutions of Second Order Linear Equations The Laplace Transform Systems of First Order Linear Equations Numerical Methods Nonlinear Differential Equations and Stability Partial Differential Equations and Fourier Series Boundary Value Problems and SturmLiouville Theory Answers to Problems Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471319993 20160527
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471319993 20160527
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QA371 .B773 2001  Unknown 3day loan 
QA371 .B773 2001  Unknown 3day loan 
QA371 .B773 2001  Unknown 3day loan 
QA371 .B773 2001  Unknown 3day loan 
QA371 .B773 2001  Unknown 3day loan 
CME20401, ME300B01
 Course
 CME20401  Partial Differential Equations in Engineering
 Instructor(s)
 Lele, Sanjiva K
 Course
 ME300B01  Partial Differential Equations in Engineering
 Instructor(s)
 Lele, Sanjiva K
 Book
 vii, 556 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Electronic Absorption Spectroscopy D.McMillin  Resonance Raman Spectroscopy T.G.Spiro & R.S.Czernuszewicz  Electron Paramagnetic Resonance of Metalloproteins G.Palmer  ESEEM and ENDOR Spectroscopy N.D.Chasteen & P.A.Snetsinger  CD and MCD Spectroscopy M.K.Johnson  Aspects of 57Fe MOssbauer Spectroscopy E.Munck  Molecular Magnetism in Bioinorganic Chemistry J.Girerd & Y.Journaux  Nuclear Magnetic Resonance of Paramagnetic Metal Centers in Proteins and Synthetic Complexes L.Ming  XRay Absorption Spectroscopy R.A.Scott  Case Study: CuA Site of Cytochrome c Oxidase J.SandersLoeh  Case Study: Isopenicillin N Sythase L.Que, Jr.  Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389023 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389023 20160528
 Electronic Absorption Spectroscopy D.McMillin  Resonance Raman Spectroscopy T.G.Spiro & R.S.Czernuszewicz  Electron Paramagnetic Resonance of Metalloproteins G.Palmer  ESEEM and ENDOR Spectroscopy N.D.Chasteen & P.A.Snetsinger  CD and MCD Spectroscopy M.K.Johnson  Aspects of 57Fe MOssbauer Spectroscopy E.Munck  Molecular Magnetism in Bioinorganic Chemistry J.Girerd & Y.Journaux  Nuclear Magnetic Resonance of Paramagnetic Metal Centers in Proteins and Synthetic Complexes L.Ming  XRay Absorption Spectroscopy R.A.Scott  Case Study: CuA Site of Cytochrome c Oxidase J.SandersLoeh  Case Study: Isopenicillin N Sythase L.Que, Jr.  Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389023 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781891389023 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

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QP531 .P47 2000  Unknown 
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QP531 .P47 2000  Unknown 
16. Mathematical methods in chemical engineering [1997]
 Book
 xiv, 690 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 1. Matrices and Their Application 2. FirstOrder Nonlinear Ordinary Differential Equations and Stability Theory 3. Theory of Linear Ordinary Differential Equations (ODEs) 4. Series Solutions and Special Functions 5. Fundamentals of Partial Differential Equations 6. FirstOrder Partial Differential Equations 7. Generalized Fourier Transform Methods for Linear Partial Differential Equations 8. Laplace Transform 9. Perturbation Methods.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195098211 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195098211 20160528
 1. Matrices and Their Application 2. FirstOrder Nonlinear Ordinary Differential Equations and Stability Theory 3. Theory of Linear Ordinary Differential Equations (ODEs) 4. Series Solutions and Special Functions 5. Fundamentals of Partial Differential Equations 6. FirstOrder Partial Differential Equations 7. Generalized Fourier Transform Methods for Linear Partial Differential Equations 8. Laplace Transform 9. Perturbation Methods.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195098211 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195098211 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

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TP149 .V36 1997  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
TP149 .V36 1997  Unknown 
17. Physical chemistry of surfaces [1997]
 Book
 xxi, 784 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Capillarity. The Nature and Thermodynamics of Liquid Interfaces. Surface Films on Liquid Substrates. Electrical Aspects of Surface Chemistry. LongRange Forces. Surfaces of Solids. Surfaces of Solids: Microscopy and Spectroscopy. The Formation of a New PhaseNucleation and Crystal Growth. The SolidLiquid InterfaceContact Angle. The SolidLiquid InterfaceAdsorption from Solution. Frication, Lubrication, and Adhesion. Wetting, Flotation, and Detergency. Emulsions, Foams, and Aerosols. Macromolecular Surface Films, Charged Films, and LangmuirBlodgett Layers. The SolidGas InterfaceGeneral Considerations. Adsorption of Gases and Vapors on Solids. Chemisorption and Catalysis. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471148739 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471148739 20160528
 Capillarity. The Nature and Thermodynamics of Liquid Interfaces. Surface Films on Liquid Substrates. Electrical Aspects of Surface Chemistry. LongRange Forces. Surfaces of Solids. Surfaces of Solids: Microscopy and Spectroscopy. The Formation of a New PhaseNucleation and Crystal Growth. The SolidLiquid InterfaceContact Angle. The SolidLiquid InterfaceAdsorption from Solution. Frication, Lubrication, and Adhesion. Wetting, Flotation, and Detergency. Emulsions, Foams, and Aerosols. Macromolecular Surface Films, Charged Films, and LangmuirBlodgett Layers. The SolidGas InterfaceGeneral Considerations. Adsorption of Gases and Vapors on Solids. Chemisorption and Catalysis. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471148739 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471148739 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD506 .A3 1997  Unavailable Checked out  Overdue Request 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

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QD506 .A3 1997  Unknown 
QD506 .A3 1997  Unknown 
18. Inorganic biochemistry : an introduction [1993]
 Book
 xii, 349 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
The ubiquity of metal ions in biology has led to widespread interest in metallobiochemistry among biologists, chemists and biochemists. This book serves primarily as a textbook for courses in bioinorganic chemistry, and as a supplement for courses in general inorganic, coordination, or solution chemistry. It does not cover all the details of inorganic biochemistry, being intended as a concise and solid introduction. It is aimed at senior undergraduate and graduate students (US designation), as well as scientists in the following disciplines: biological, inorganic and organic chemistry; chemical and environmental engineering; specialized research in molecular biology and the medical sciences; biophysics. Building from a firm basis in organic coordination and reaction chemistry, the biological chemistry of metal ions is developed. Emphasis is placed on chemical principles rather than the techniques employed. Specific examples have been chosen to illustrate important general principles.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527895373 20160527
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527895373 20160527
The ubiquity of metal ions in biology has led to widespread interest in metallobiochemistry among biologists, chemists and biochemists. This book serves primarily as a textbook for courses in bioinorganic chemistry, and as a supplement for courses in general inorganic, coordination, or solution chemistry. It does not cover all the details of inorganic biochemistry, being intended as a concise and solid introduction. It is aimed at senior undergraduate and graduate students (US designation), as well as scientists in the following disciplines: biological, inorganic and organic chemistry; chemical and environmental engineering; specialized research in molecular biology and the medical sciences; biophysics. Building from a firm basis in organic coordination and reaction chemistry, the biological chemistry of metal ions is developed. Emphasis is placed on chemical principles rather than the techniques employed. Specific examples have been chosen to illustrate important general principles.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527895373 20160527
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527895373 20160527
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QP531 .C68 1993  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QP531 .C68 1993  Unknown 
QP531 .C68 1993  Unknown 
19. The art of electronics [1989]
 Book
 xxiii, 1125 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 List of tables Preface Preface to first edition 1. Foundations 2. Transistors 3. Fieldeffect transistors 4. Feedback and operational amplifiers 5. Active filters and oscillators 6. Voltage regulators and power circuits 7. Precision circuits and lownoise techniques 8. Digital electronics 9. Digital meets analog 10. Microcomputers 11. Microprocessors 12. Electronic construction techniques 13. Highfrequency and highspeed techniques 14. Lowpower design 15. Measurements and signal processing Appendixes Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521370950 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521370950 20160528
 List of tables Preface Preface to first edition 1. Foundations 2. Transistors 3. Fieldeffect transistors 4. Feedback and operational amplifiers 5. Active filters and oscillators 6. Voltage regulators and power circuits 7. Precision circuits and lownoise techniques 8. Digital electronics 9. Digital meets analog 10. Microcomputers 11. Microprocessors 12. Electronic construction techniques 13. Highfrequency and highspeed techniques 14. Lowpower design 15. Measurements and signal processing Appendixes Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521370950 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521370950 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), Engineering Library (Terman), Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
TK7815 .H67 1989  Unavailable In transit Request 
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TK7815 .H67 1989  Unknown 2hour loan 
TK7815 .H67 1989  Unknown 2hour loan 
TK7815 .H67 1989  Unknown 2hour loan 
TK7815 .H67 1989  Unknown 2hour loan 
Marine Biology Library (Miller)  Status 

Stacks  
TK7815 .H67 1989  Unknown 
APPPHYS20701, PHYSICS10701
 Course
 APPPHYS20701  Laboratory Electronics
 Instructor(s)
 Fox, John D.
 Course
 PHYSICS10701  Intermediate Physics Laboratory II: Experimental Techniques
 Instructor(s)
 SchleierSmith, Monika Helene
20. Basic principles of colloid science [1988]
 Book
 xv, 243 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 22 cm.
 Chapter 1: What are Colloids? Chapter 2: Why are Colloidal Dispersions Stable? Basic Principles Chapter 3: Why are Colloidal Dispersions Stable? Interparticle Forces Chapter 4: How are Colloidal Dispersions Prepared? Chapter 5: What is the Role of Surface Chemistry? Surface Tension and Adsorption Chapter 6: Some Important Properties of Colloids I Kinetic Properties Chapter 7: Some Important Properties of Colloids II Scattering Radiation Chapter 8: Some Important Properties of Colloids III Rheology Chapter 9: How are Colloidal Dispersions Destroyed? I Aggregation Processes Chapter 10: How are Colloidal Dispersions Destroyed? II Coalescence and Particle Growth Chapter 11: Association Colloids and SelfAssembly Systems Chapter 12: Thin Films, Foams and Emulsions Chapter 13: Gels Chapter 14: The Industrial Importance of Colloids Chapter 15: The Future of Colloid Science.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780851864433 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780851864433 20160528
 Chapter 1: What are Colloids? Chapter 2: Why are Colloidal Dispersions Stable? Basic Principles Chapter 3: Why are Colloidal Dispersions Stable? Interparticle Forces Chapter 4: How are Colloidal Dispersions Prepared? Chapter 5: What is the Role of Surface Chemistry? Surface Tension and Adsorption Chapter 6: Some Important Properties of Colloids I Kinetic Properties Chapter 7: Some Important Properties of Colloids II Scattering Radiation Chapter 8: Some Important Properties of Colloids III Rheology Chapter 9: How are Colloidal Dispersions Destroyed? I Aggregation Processes Chapter 10: How are Colloidal Dispersions Destroyed? II Coalescence and Particle Growth Chapter 11: Association Colloids and SelfAssembly Systems Chapter 12: Thin Films, Foams and Emulsions Chapter 13: Gels Chapter 14: The Industrial Importance of Colloids Chapter 15: The Future of Colloid Science.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780851864433 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780851864433 20160528
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain), SAL3 (offcampus storage)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)  Status 

Stacks  
QD549 .E97 1988  Unknown 
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request 
QD549 .E97 1988  Available 