1  39
1. Patterns and Dynamics in Reactive Media [1991]
 Aris, Rutherford.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 206 pages 64 illustrations) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Simple resonance regions of torus diffeomorphisms. A minimal model for spatiotemporal patterns in thin film flow. Localized and extended patterns in reactive media. Some recent results in chemical reaction network theory. Genericity, bifurcation and symmetry. Dynamics of some electrochemical reactions. Construction of the FitzhughNgumo pulse using differential forms. Kinetic polynomial: A new concept of chemical kinetics. Convergence of travelling waves for phase field equations to sharp interface models in the singular limit. Standing and propagating temperature waves on electrically heated catalytic surfaces. Mixedmode oscillations in the nonisothermal autocatalator. Bifurcations and global stability in surface catalyzed reactions using the Monte Carlo method.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Bengtsson, Lennart.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1981.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (XIV, 330 pages) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 An Overview of Meteorological Data Assimilation
 A Review of Methods for Objective Analysis
 Normal Mode Initialization
 Assimilation of Asynoptic Data and the Initialization Problem
 Applications of Estimation Theory to Numerical Weather Prediction
 Convergence of Assimilation Procedures
 Some Climatological and Energy Budget Calculations Using the FGGE IIIb Analyses During January 1979
 Appendix Provisional Report on Calculation of Spatial Covariance and Autocorrelation of the Pressure Field
 A. Eliassen.
 Benveniste, Albert, author.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1990.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 364 pages 24 illustrations) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 I. Adaptive Algorithms: Applications. 1. General Adaptive Algorithm Form. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Two Basic Examples and Their Variants. 1.3 General Adaptive Algorithm Form and Main Assumptions. 1.4 Problems Arising. 1.5 Summary of the Adaptive Algorithm Form: Assumptions (A). 1.6 Conclusion. 1.7 Exercises. 1.8 Comments on the Literature. 2. Convergence: the ODE Method. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Mathematical Tools: Informal Introduction. 2.3 Guide to the Analysis of Adaptive Algorithms. 2.4 Guide to Adaptive Algorithm Design. 2.5 The Transient Regime. 2.6 Conclusion. 2.7 Exercises. 2.8 Comments on the Literature. 3. Rate of Convergence. 3.1 Mathematical Tools: Informal Description. 3.2 Applications to the Design of Adaptive Algorithms with Decreasing Gain. 3.3 Conclusions from Section 3.2. 3.4 Exercises. 3.5 Comments on the Literature. 4. Tracking NonStationary Parameters. 4.1 Tracking Ability of Algorithms with Constant Gain. 4.2 Multistep Algorithms. 4.3 Conclusions. 4.4 Exercises. 4.5 Comments on the Literature. 5. Sequential Detection
 Model Validation. 5.1 Introduction and Description of the Problem. 5.2 Two Elementary Problems and their Solution. 5.3 Central Limit Theorem and the Asymptotic Local Viewpoint. 5.4 Local Methods of Change Detection. 5.5 Model Validation by Local Methods. 5.6 Conclusion. 5.7 Annex: Proofs of Theorems 1 and 2. 5.8 Exercises. 5.9 Comments on the Literature. 6. Appendices to Part I. 6.1 Rudiments of Systems Theory. 6.2 Second Order Stationary Processes. 6.3 Kaiman Filters. II. Stochastic Approximations: Theory. 1. O.D.E. and Convergence A.S. for an Algorithm with Locally Bounded Moments. 1.1 Introduction of the General Algorithm. 1.2 Assumptions Peculiar to Chapter 1. 1.3 Decomposition of the General Algorithm. 1.4 L2 Estimates. 1.5 Approximation of the Algorithm by the Solution of the O.D.E. 1.6 Asymptotic Analysis of the Algorithm. 1.7 An Extension of the Previous Results. 1.8 Alternative Formulation of the Convergence Theorem. 1.9 A Global Convergence Theorem. 1.10 Rate of L2 Convergence of Some Algorithms. 1.11 Comments on the Literature. 2. Application to the Examples of Part I. 2.1 Geometric Ergodicity of Certain Markov Chains. 2.2 Markov Chains Dependent on a Parameter ?. 2.3 Linear Dynamical Processes. 2.4 Examples. 2.5 DecisionFeedback Algorithms with Quantisation. 2.6 Comments on the Literature. 3. Analysis of the Algorithm in the General Case. 3.1 New Assumptions and Control of the Moments. 3.2 Lq Estimates. 3.3 Convergence towards the Mean Trajectory. 3.4 Asymptotic Analysis of the Algorithm. 3.5 "Tube of Confidence" for an Infinite Horizon. 3.6 Final Remark. Connections with the Results of Chapter 1. 3.7 Comments on the Literature. 4. Gaussian Approximations to the Algorithms. 4.1 Process Distributions and their Weak Convergence. 4.2 Diffusions. Gaussian Diffusions. 4.3 The Process U?(t) for an Algorithm with Constant Step Size. 4.4 Gaussian Approximation of the Processes U?(t). 4.5 Gaussian Approximation for Algorithms with Decreasing Step Size. 4.6 Gaussian Approximation and Asymptotic Behaviour of Algorithms with Constant Steps. 4.7 Remark on Weak Convergence Techniques. 4.8 Comments on the Literature. 5. Appendix to Part II: A Simple Theorem in the "RobbinsMonro" Case. 5.1 The Algorithm, the Assumptions and the Theorem. 5.2 Proof of the Theorem. 5.3 Variants. Subject Index to Part I. Subject Index to Part II.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Blinder, S. M.
 2nd ed.  London : Elsevier, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (viii, 269 pages :) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 1 Mathematical Thinking
 2. Numbers 3 Algebra 4 Trigonometry 5 Analytic Geometry 6 Calculus 7 Series and Integrals 8 Differential Equations 9 Matrix Algebra 10 Multivariable Calculus 11 Vector Analysis 12 Special Functions 13 Complex Variables.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Dafermos, Constantine.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1987.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 202 pages) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Mathematical Problems in the Kinetic Theory of Polymeric Fluids. Lagrangian Concepts for the Numerical Analysis of Viscoelastic Flow. Solutions with Shocks for Conservation Laws with Memory. Hyperbolic Dynamics in the Flow of Elastic Liquids. Rubbery Liquids in Theory and Experiment. Dynamical Behavior Under Random Perturbation of Materials with Selective Reca 11. Development of Singularities in Nonlinear Viscoelasticity. Macromolecules in Elongational Flow: Metastabi1ity and Hysteresis. Propagation of Discontinuities in Linear Viscoelasticity. Strength and Entanglement Development at Amorphous Polymer Interfaces. Author Index for Volumes 1 through 6. Information about Other Volumes in this Program.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
6. Dynamical Issues in Combustion Theory [1991]
 Fife, Paul C.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 257 pages) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Bifurcation, pattern formation and chaos in combustion. Mathematical investigation of the cold boundary difficulty in flame propagation theory. Nonlinear development of low frequency onedimensional instabilities for reacting shock waves. Dynamics of laminar tripleflamelet structures in nonpremixed turbulent combustion. Free boundary problems and dynamical geometry associated with flames. On the dynamics of weakly curved detonations. Simplified equations for low mach number combustion with strong heat release. Attractors and turbulence for some combustion models. Linear stability of onedimensional detonations. Discrete modeling of beds of propellant exposed to strong stimulus.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
7. Equilibrium Capillary Surfaces [1986]
 Finn, Robert.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1986.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 1 Introduction
 1.1. Mean Curvature
 1.2. Laplace's Equation
 1.3. Angle of Contact
 1.4. The Method of Gauss; Characterization of the Energies
 1.5. Variational Considerations
 1.6. The Equation and the Boundary Condition
 1.7. Divergence Structure
 1.8. The Problem as a Geometrical One
 1.9. The Capillary Tube
 1.10. Dimensional Considerations
 Notes to Chapter 1
 2 The Symmetric Capillary Tube
 2.1. Historical and General
 2.2. The Narrow Tube; Center Height
 2.3. The Narrow Tube; Outer Height
 2.4. The Narrow Tube; Estimates Throughout the Trajectory
 2.5. Height Estimates for Tubes of General Size
 2.6. Meniscus Height; Narrow Tubes
 2.7. Meniscus Height; General Case
 2.8. Comparisons with Earlier Theories
 Notes to Chapter 2
 3 The Symmetric Sessile Drop
 3.1. The Correspondence Principle
 3.2. Continuation Properties
 3.3. Uniqueness and Existence
 3.4. The Envelope
 3.5. Comparison Theorems
 3.6. Geometry of the Sessile Drop; Small Drops
 3.7. Geometry of the Sessile Drop; Larger Drops
 Notes to Chapter 3
 4 The Pendent Liquid Drop
 4.1. Mise en Scène
 4.2. Local Existence
 4.3. Uniqueness
 4.4. Global Behavior; General Remarks
 4.5. Small
 0 0.
8. Mathematics in Industrial Problems [1988]
 Friedman, Avner.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1988.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (x, 174 pages 64 illustrations)
 Summary

 1 Scattering by Stripe Grating. 1.1 The Physical Problem. 1.2 Relation to the Timedependent Problem. 1.3 Form of Solutions for
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Friedman, Avner.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1990.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 187 pages 96 illustrations) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 1 Internal Oxidation of Binary Alloys. 1.1 The model. 1.2 The bifurcation diagram. 1.3 Open problems. 1.4 References. 2 Fundamental Problems in the Theory of ShapedCharged Jets. 2.1 Formation of jets. 2.2 Penetration of jets. 2.3 Open problems. 2.4 References. 3 Mathematical Modeling of Dielectric Waveguides. 3.1 Waveguide. 3.2 Maxwell's equations. 3.3 Homogeneous waveguide analysis
 normal modes. 3.4 Inhomogeneous waveguide analysis: beam propagation technique. 3.5 Electrooptic switch. 3.6 Open problems and suggestions. 3.7 References. 4 A diffusion problem from rock porosity measurements. 4.1 The model. 4.2 Problems. 4.3 References. 5 Applications and modeling of diffractive optical elements. 5.1 Overview of the technology. 5.2 Need for mathematical modeling. 5.3 Mathematical approach based on the Maxwell equations. 5.4 References. 6 An approach to optimal classification. 6.1 Objects and probabilities of detection. 6.2 An optimization procedure. 6.3 Data fusion. 6.4 Open questions. 6.5 References. 7 Polymerdispersed liquid crystal films for light control. 7.1 Operation and measurements. 7.2 Scattering by a single optically isotropic particle. 7.3 Light scattering from nematic droplets. 7.4 Suggestions. 7.5 References. 8 Singularity problems in the stress analysis of semiconductor packaging. 8.1 Semiconductor final manufacturing. 8.2 Mathematical formulation. 8.3 Numerical methods. 8.4 Partial solution. 8.5 References. 9 Pulse reflection from a randomly stratified medium. 9.1 The direct analysis. 9.2 The inverse problem. 9.3 References. 10 Theory of polymer melt viscoelasticity. 10.1 Polymers. 10.2 The DoiEdwards theory. 10.3 Beyond the DoiEdwards model. 10.4 Constraint release and polydispersity. 10.5 References. 11 The Advection Equation in Air Quality Modeling. 11.1 The general model. 11.2 The advection equation. 11.3 Numerical methods for the advection equation. 11.4 Open problems. 11.5 Remarks on Problem (1). 11.6 References. 12 Diffusion in swelling media: modeling and applications. 12.1 Thermal dye transfer. 12.2 Gelatin swelling
 filter dye deposition. 12.3 Open problems. 12.4 Solution to Problem (1). 12.5 References. 13 Mathematical modeling of semiconductor lasers. 13.1 The electrical model. 13.2 Optical/electrical link. 13.3 Simplifying (13.5)(13.15). 13.4 References. 14 Conformation of random polymers. 14.1 Phenomenology. 14.2 The excluded volume problem. 14.3 Protein and polyamphilytes. 14.4 References. 15 Currentvoltage relations for electrolytic solutions. 15.1 An electrochemical system. 15.2 Mathematical formulation. 15.3 Solution methods. 15.4 Open problems. 15.5 Comments on Problem (1). 15.6 References. 16 Scaling and Optimization for ListMatching. 16.1 Formulation. 16.2 The partition function. 16.3 The traveling salesman algorithm. 16.4 References. 17 Topics in Tomography. 17.1 "Tomography cannot work". 17.2 Mathematical phantom. 17.3 Radon's transform
 algorithms. 17.4 Reconstruction from partial view. 17.5 References. 18 Solution to problems from Part 2. 18.1 References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Harms, Uwe.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (VII, 166 pages 88 illustrations)
 Summary

 SuperComputing  What is New. Local Area Networks  A Survey. Public Broadband Networks  Present State and Future Perspectives. Fast Access to Supercomputer Applications. High Speed Networking Solutions. Computational Chemistry in Industry  A Parallel Direct SCF. Quantum Chemical Investigations of Reactive Intermediates. Carbocations and Alkyl Radicals. Long Time Dynamics of Proteins: An OffLattice Monte Carlo Method. Quantum Mechanical Calculations of Small Molecules. Parallel Processing and Computational Chemistry. The Direct IGLO Method for the Calculation of NMR Chemical Shifts with the Program TURBOMOLE. Computer Aided Protein Design: Three Dimensional Model Building of the Saruplase Structure.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
11. Maple V : Learning Guide [1998]
 Heal, K. M.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1998.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (ix, 284 pages 164 illustrations, 8 illustrations in color.) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 1. Interactive Use of Maple. 1.1 The Worksheet Interface. 1.2 Tutorial
 1: Solving Problems. 1.3 Tutorial
 2: Managing Expressions through the Worksheet Interface. Spreadsheets. Palettes. Smart Plots. 1.4 Tutorial
 3: Documenting Your Work. Adding a Title. Adding Headings. Inline Mathematics. 1.5 Tutorial
 4: Multiple Worksheets. Drag and Drop. Adding Hyperlinks. Bookmarks. 1.6 Tutorial
 5: Getting Help. The Contents of the Help System. Searching by Topic. Full Text Searching. 1.7 Conclusion.
 2. Mathematics with Maple: the Basics. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Numerical Computations. Integer Computations. Exact ArithmeticRationals, Irrationals, and Constants. FloatingPoint Approximations. Arithmetic with Special Numbers. Mathematical Functions. 2.3 Basic Symbolic Computations. 2.4 Assigning Names to Expressions. 2.5 More Basic Types of Maple Objects. Expression Sequences. Lists. Sets. Operations on Sets and Lists. Arrays. Tables. Strings. 2.6 Expression Manipulation. The simplify Command. The factor Command. The expand Command. The convert Command. The normal Command. The combine Command. The map Command. The lhs and rhs Commands. The numer and denom Commands. The nops and op Commands. Common Questions about Expression Manipulation. 2.7 Conclusion.
 3. Finding Solutions. 3.1 Simple solve. Verifying Solutions. Restricting Solutions. Exploring Solutions. The unapply Command. The assign Command. The RootOf Command. 3.2 Solving Numerically: fsolve. Limitations on solve. 3.3 Other Solvers. Finding Integer Solutions. Finding Solutions Modulo m. Solving Recurrence Relations. 3.4 Polynomials. Sorting and Collecting. Mathematical Operations. Coefficients and Degrees. Root Finding and Factorization. 3.5 Calculus. 3.6 Differential Equations: dsolve. 3.7 The Organization of Maple. 3.8 The Maple Packages. List of Packages. The Student Calculus Package. The Linear Algebra Package. The Matlab Package. The Statistics Package. The Linear Optimization Package. 3.9 Conclusion.
 4. Graphics. 4.1 Graphing in Two Dimensions. Parametric Plots. Polar Coordinates. Functions with Discontinuities. Multiple Plots. Plotting Data Points. Refining Plots. 4.2 Graphing in Three Dimensions. Parametric Plots. Spherical Coordinates. Cylindrical Coordinates. Refining Plots. Shading and Lighting Schemes. 4.3 Animation. Animation in Two Dimensions. Animation in Three Dimensions. 4.4 Annotating Plots. 4.5 Composite Plots. Placing Text in Plots. 4.6 Special Types of Plots. 4.7 Manipulating Graphical Objects. 4.8 Conclusion.
 5. Evaluation and Simplification. 5.1 Mathematical Manipulations. Expanding Polynomials as Sums. Collecting the Coefficients of Like Powers. Factoring Polynomials and Rational Functions. Removing Rational Exponents. Combining Terms. Factored Normal Form. Simplifying Expressions. Simplification with Assumptions. Simplification with Side Relations. Sorting Algebraic Expressions. Converting Between Equivalent Forms. 5.2 The Assume Facility. 5.3 Structural Manipulations. Mapping a Function onto a List or Set. Choosing Elements from a List or Set. Merging Two Lists. Sorting Lists. The Parts of an Expression. Substitution. Changing the Type of an Expression. 5.4 Evaluation Rules. Levels of Evaluation. LastName Evaluation. OneLevel Evaluation. Commands with Special Evaluation Rules. Quotation and Unevaluation. Using Quoted Variables as Function Arguments. Concatenation of Names. 5.5 Conclusion.
 6. Examples from Calculus. 6.1 Introductory Calculus. The Derivative. A Taylor Approximation. The Integral. Mixed Partial Derivatives. 6.2 Ordinary Differential Equations. The dsolve Command. Example: Taylor Series. When You Cannot Find a Closed Form Solution. Plotting Ordinary Differential Equations. Discontinuous Forcing Functions. 6.3 Partial Differential Equations. The pdsolve Command. Changing the Dependent Variable in a PDE. Plotting Partial Differential Equations. 6.4 Conclusion.
 7. Input and Output. 7.1 Reading Files. Reading Columns of Numbers from a File. Reading Commands from a File. 7.2 Writing Data to a File. Writing Columns of Numerical Data to a File. Saving Expressions in Maple's Internal Format. Converting to LATEX Format. 7.3 Exporting Whole Worksheets. Plain Text. Maple Text. LATEX. HTML. 7.4 Printing Graphics. 7.5 Conclusion.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Herman Skolnik Award Symposium (2015 : Boston, Mass.)
 Washington, DC : American Chemical Society, 2016.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (386 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Frontiers in Molecular Design and Chemical Information Science: Introduction / Bienstock, Rachelle J. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch001
 Complexity and Heterogeneity of Data for Chemical Information Science / Bajorath, Jürgen / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch002
 Exploring Molecular Promiscuity from a Ligand and Target Perspective / Hu, Ye; Bajorath, Jürgen / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch003
 Network Variants for Analyzing TargetLigand Interactions / Hu, Ye; Bajorath, Jürgen / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch004
 Going Beyond RGroup Tables / Shanmugasundaram, Veerabahu; Zhang, Liying; Poss, Christopher; Milbank, Jared; Starr, Jeremy / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch005
 Molecular Similarity Approaches in Chemoinformatics: Early History and Literature Status / Willett, Peter / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch006
 NonSpecificity of DrugTarget Interactions – Consequences for Drug Discovery / Maggiora, Gerald; Gokhale, Vijay / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch007
 Coping with Complexity in LigandBased De Novo Design / Schneider, Gisbert, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH), Department of Chemistry and Applied Biosciences, VladimirPrelogWeg 4, CH8093 Zurich, Switzerland; Schneider, Petra, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH), Department of Chemistry and Applied Biosciences, VladimirPrelogWeg 4, CH8093 Zurich, Switzerland, inSili.com LLC, Segantinisteig 3, CH8049 Zurich, Switzerland / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch008
 Soft Sensors: Chemoinformatic Model for Efficient Control and Operation in Chemical Plants / Kaneko, Hiromasa; Funatsu, Kimito / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch009
 Data Visualization & Clustering: Generative Topographic Mapping Similarity Assessment Allied to Graph Theory Clustering / Escobar, Matheus de Souza; Kaneko, Hiromasa; Funatsu, Kimito / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch010
 Generative Topographic Mapping Approach to Chemical Space Analysis / Gaspar, Héléna A., Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France; Sidorov, Pavel, Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France, Laboratory of Chemoinformatics, Butlerov Institute of Chemistry, Kazan Federal University, Kazan, Russia; Horvath, Dragos, Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France; Baskin, Igor I., Faculty of Physics, M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University, Leninskie Gory, Moscow 119991, Russia, Laboratory of Chemoinformatics, Butlerov Institute of Chemistry, Kazan Federal University, Kazan, Russia; Marcou, Gilles, Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France; Varnek, Alexandre, Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France, Laboratory of Chemoinformatics, Butlerov Institute of Chemistry, Kazan Federal University, Kazan, Russia / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch011
 Visualization of a Multidimensional Descriptor Space / Gaspar, Héléna A., Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France; Baskin, Igor I., Faculty of Physics, M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University, Leninskie Gory, Moscow 119991, Russia, Laboratory of Chemoinformatics, Butlerov Institute of Chemistry, Kazan Federal University, Kazan 420008, Russia; Varnek, Alexandre, Laboratoire de Chemoinformatique, UMR 7140, Université de Strasbourg, 1 rue Blaise Pascal, Strasbourg 67000, France / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch012
 The Application of Cheminformatics in the Analysis of HighThroughput Screening Data / Walters, W. Patrick; Aronov, Alexander; Goldman, Brian; McClain, Brian; Perola, Emanuele; Weiss, Jonathan / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch013
 Steps Toward a Virtual Rat: Predictive Absorption, Distribution, Metabolism, and Toxicity Models / Tseng, Yufeng J., Department of Computer Science and Information Engineering, National Taiwan University, No. 1 Sec. 4, Roosevelt Road, Taipei, Taiwan 106, Graduate Institute of Biomedical Electronics and Bioinformatics, National Taiwan University, No. 1 Sec. 4, Roosevelt Road, Taipei, Taiwan 106; Su, BoHan, Department of Computer Science and Information Engineering, National Taiwan University, No. 1 Sec. 4, Roosevelt Road, Taipei, Taiwan 106; Hsu, MingTsung, Genome and Systems Biology Degree Program, National Taiwan University and Academia Sinica, No. 1 Sec. 4, Roosevelt Road, Taipei, Taiwan 106; Lin, Olivia A., Graduate Institute of Biomedical Electronics and Bioinformatics, National Taiwan University, No. 1 Sec. 4, Roosevelt Road, Taipei, Taiwan 106 / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch014
 How Many Fingers Does a Compound Have? Molecular Similarity beyond Chemical Space / Lounkine, Eugen; Camargo, Miguel L. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch015
 The Many Facets of Screening Library Design / Boehm, Markus; Zhang, Liying; Bodycombe, Nicole; Maciejewski, Mateusz; Wassermann, Anne Mai / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ch016
 Editors’ Biographies / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20161222.ot001
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 International Conference of Students and Young Scientists "Prospects of Fundamental Sciences Development" (14th : 2017 : Tomsk, Russia)
 [Melville, New York} : AIP Publishing, 2017.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource : illustrations (some color). Digital: text file.
14. Numerik linearer Gleichungssysteme [electronic resource] : direkte und iterative Verfahren [2005]
 Kanzow, Christian.
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, c2005.
 Description
 Book — xiii, 349 p.
 Landolt, H. (Hans), 18311910.
 6. Aufl.  Berlin, Springer, 19501980.
 Description
 Book — 4 v. in 28. diagrs., tables. 28 cm.
 Summary

 I. Bd. Atom und Molekularphysik. 1.T. Atome und Ionen. 2.T. Molekeln I (Kerngerüst) 3.T. Moleken II (Elektronenhülle) nebst einem Anhang zu den Teibänden I/1, I/2, I
 /3. 4.T. Kristalle. 5.T. Atomkerne und Elementarteilchen.II. Bd. Eigenschaften der Materie in ihren Aggregatzuständen. 1.T. Mechanischthermische Zustandgrössen. 2.T. Gleichgewichte ausser Schmelzgleichgewichten. Bandteil a. Gleichgewichte DampfKondensat und osmotische Phänomene. 3.T. Schmelzgleichgewichte und Grenzflächenerscheinungen. 4.T. Kalorische Zustandsgrössen. 5.T. Transportphänomene. III. 6.T. Elektrische Eigenschaften. I. 7.T. Elektrische Eigenschaften II (Elektrochemische Systeme) 8.T. Optische Konstanten. 9.10.T. Magnetische Eigenschaften. III.III. Bd. Astronomie und Geophysik.IV. Bd. Technik. 1.T. Stoffwerte und mechanisches Verhalten von Nichtmetallen. 2.T. Metallische Werkstoffe. Bandteil a. Grundlagen, Prüfverfahren. Eisenwerkstoffe. Bandteil b. Sinterwerkstoffe; Schwermetalle (ohne Sonderwerkstoffe). Bandteil c. Leichtmetalle, Sonderwerkstoffe, Halbleiter, Korrosion. 3.T. Elektrotechnik. Lichttechnik. Röntgentechnik. 4.T. Wärmetechnik.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Reference  
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.4  Inlibrary use 
Retired Reference


QC61 .L33 1950 V.1:PT.1  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.1:PT.2  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.1:PT.3  Inlibrary use 
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QC61 .L33 1950 V.1:PT.5  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.1  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.2A  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.2B  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.2C  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.3  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.5A  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.5B  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.6  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.7  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.8  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.9  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.2:PT.10  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.3  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.1  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.2A  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.2B  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.2C  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.3  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.4A  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.4B  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.4C:NO.1  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L33 1950 V.4:PT.4C:NO.2  Inlibrary use 
 Nussinovitch, A.
 New York : Springer, ©2010.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxv, 303 pages) : illustrations Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Note continued: 4.6. Milk Industry
 4.6.1. Immobilization in the Milk Industry
 4.6.2. Hydrolysis of Lactose in Milk
 4.6.3. Antibiotic Residues in Milk
 4.7. Miscellaneous Flavor Materials and Aroma Compounds
 4.7.1. Biotransformation from Geraniol to Nerol
 4.7.2. Limonin
 4.7.3. & beta; Ionone
 4.7.4. Naringin
 4.7.5. Methyl Ketone (Blue Cheese Flavor) as a Flavor Molecule from Higher Fungi
 4.7.6. Capsaicin
 4.7.7. Vanillin
 4.7.8. Japanese Seasoning
 4.8. Miscellaneous Applications
 4.8.1. Production of Oligosaccharides
 4.8.2. Preservatives and Bacteriocins
 4.8.3. Xylitol Production
 4.8.4. Carotenoids and Leucrose
 4.8.5. cis, cisMuconic Acid (MA)
 4.9. Various Industrial Options
 4.9.1. Fuel Ethanol Production
 4.9.2. Application of Gels for Separation Matrices
 4.9.3. Bioartificial Organs
 4.9.4. Insect Cell Immobilization
 References
 5. Medicinal Applications of Hydrocolloid Beads
 5.1. Introduction
 5.2. Encapsulation of Cells in Hydrogels
 5.3. Stem Cells in Bead Environments
 5.4. Charged Hydrogel Beads as New Microcarriers for Cell Culture
 5.5. Potential Support for Endothelial Cells
 5.6. Vaccine Delivery
 5.7. Crosslinked Chitosan Beads: Different Medicinal Functions
 5.8. Mucoadhesive Beads and Their Applications
 5.8.1. General
 5.8.2. Eyes
 5.8.3. Alimentary System
 5.9. Polyelectrolyte Complexes
 5.10. Soft Tissue Regeneration
 References
 6. Dry Bead Formation, Structure, Properties, and Applications
 6.1. Introduction
 6.2. General Properties of Cellular Solids
 6.3. Manufacturing Methods for Hydrocolloid Cellular Solids
 6.3.1. Drying BicarbonateContaining Gels After Acid Diffusion
 6.3.2. Cellular Solids Produced by Fermentation
 6.3.3. Enzymatically Produced Cellular Solids.
 Note continued: 6.3.4. Inclusion of Oil in Cellular Solids
 6.3.5. Porosity Control in Cellular Solids
 6.4. Structure of Cellular Solids
 6.5. Mechanical Properties of Cellular Solids
 6.5.1. Compression of Cellular Solids
 6.5.2. Models for Describing StressStrain Behavior
 6.5.3. Elastic Properties of Cellular Materials
 6.5.4. Layered Cellular Solids and Compressibility of Cellular Particulates
 6.5.5. Acoustic Properties of Cellular Solids
 6.6. Applications of Cellular Solids
 6.6.1. Hydrocolloid Cellular Solids as a Carrier for Vitamins
 6.6.2. Dried Gel Beads as Study Models and for Separation
 6.6.3. Special Dry Beads for Water Treatment
 6.6.4. Matrices Entrapping Hydrocolloid Cellular Beads
 6.7. Hydrocolloid Cellular Carriers for Agricultural Uses
 6.7.1. General
 6.7.2. Preservation of Biocontrol Agents in a Viable Form by Dry Cellular Bead Carriers
 6.7.3. Dry Carriers' Capacity to Protect Biocontrol Agents Against UV Light
 6.7.4. Textural Features of Dried Hydrocolloid Beads
 References
 7. LiquidCore Beads and Their Applications in Food, Biotechnology, and Other Fields
 7.1. Introduction
 7.2. General
 7.3. Soft Gelatin Capsules
 7.4. LiquidCore Capsules
 7.4.1. LiquidCore Hydrocolloid Capsules
 7.4.2. Synthetic and Additional LiquidCore Capsules
 7.5. OilCore Hydrocolloid Capsules
 7.6. Biotechnological Applications of LiquidCore Capsules
 7.6.1. Growth of Microorganisms in LiquidCore Capsules
 7.6.2. Activity of Enzymes Within LiquidCore Capsules
 7.7. Special Food Applications
 7.7.1. JellyLike Foods
 7.7.2. Fruit Products
 7.7.3. Encapsulating Aroma and Health Compounds
 7.7.4. Other Foods
 7.8. Agricultural Uses of LiquidCore Capsules
 7.9. Environmental Uses of LiquidCore Capsules.
 Note continued: 7.10. Special Applications of LiquidCore Capsules
 7.10.1. StopSmoking Aids
 7.10.2. Beauty Industry  Removal of Body Hair
 7.10.3. Paper Industry
 References
 8. Beads as Drug Carriers
 8.1. Introduction
 8.2. Controlled Drug Release
 8.3. Gels in DrugDelivery Systems
 8.4. Dual DrugLoaded Beads
 8.5. Drug Release from Beads
 8.5.1. Albumin Beads
 8.5.2. Alginate Beads
 8.5.3. Chitosan Beads
 8.5.4. Gelatin
 8.5.5. Modified Starch Microspheres
 8.5.6. Dextran Beads
 8.5.7. Cellulose Hydrogels
 8.5.8. Gellan Beads
 8.5.9. Guar Beads
 8.5.10. Pectin
 8.5.11. Modified Poly(Vinyl Alcohol) Microspheres
 8.5.12. Biodegradable Hydrogels Based on Polyesters
 8.5.13. Hydrogels with Degradable Crosslinking Agents
 8.5.14. Floating Beads
 8.5.15. Xyloglucan Beads
 References
 9. Beads and Special Applications of Polymers for Agricultural Uses
 9.1. Introduction
 9.2. Immobilization of Plant Cell Suspensions and Single Seeds
 9.3. Carriers for Slow Release of Bacteria that Affect Plant Growth
 9.4. Inoculation of Seedlings and Plants with Beads Containing Fungal Inoculum
 9.5. Joint Immobilization of Plant GrowthPromoting Bacteria and Green Microalgae
 9.6. Cryopreservation by Encapsulation/Dehydration Technique
 9.7. Controlled Release of Agricultural Chemicals
 9.8. Biotechnological Applications
 9.8.1. General
 9.8.2. GeneDelivery Systems Using Beads
 9.8.3. Bioactive Bead Method for Obtaining Transgenic Plants
 9.8.4. Synthetic Seed Technology
 9.9. Unique Applications of Polymers
 9.9.1. Superabsorbent Polymers
 9.9.2. Seed Coating
 References
 10. Beads for Environmental Applications
 10.1. Introduction
 10.2. Water Treatments
 10.2.1. General.
 Note continued: 10.2.2. Wastewater Treatment by Anaerobic Fixed Bed Reactor
 10.2.3. Wastewater Treatment Using Immobilized Microorganisms
 10.2.4. Arsenic Removal from Water
 10.2.5. Chitosan and Removal of Heavy Metal Ions
 10.2.6. Water Denitrification
 10.2.7. Anaerobic Ammonium Oxidation
 10.3. Soil Treatments
 10.3.1. General
 10.3.2. Agrochemicals
 10.3.3. Controlled Release of Pesticides into Soils
 10.3.4. Sustained Release of a Fungicide
 10.4. Air Pollution
 10.4.1. General
 10.4.2. Sampling Air
 10.4.3. Determination of Trace Contaminants in Air by Concentration on Porous Polymer Beads
 10.5. Miscellaneous
 10.5.1. Biodegradation
 10.5.2. Carbon Nanotubes
 10.5.3. Removal by Microalgae
 References.
 PanAmerican Scientific Congress (2nd : 19151916 : Washington, D.C.)
 Washington [D.C.] : G.P.O., 1916.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (516 p.).
 Online

 Making of Modern Law: Foreign, Comparative and International Law, 16001926 For assistance ask at the Stanford Law Library reference desk.
 Google Books (Full view)
Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown)  Status 

Online resource  
eResource  Unknown 
 PARA '95 (1995 : Lyngby, Denmark)
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, 1996.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (562 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 A high performance matrix multiplication algorithm for MPPs. Iterative moment method for electromagnetic transients in grounding systems on CRAY T3D. Analysis of crystalline solids by means of a parallel FEM method. Parallelization strategies for Tree Nbody codes. Numerical solution of stochastic differential equations on transputer network. Development of a stencil compiler for onedimensional convolution operators on the CM5. Automatic parallelization of the AVL FIRE benchmark for a distributedmemory system. 2D cellular automata and short range molecular dynamics programs for simulations on networked workstations and parallel computers. Pablobased performance monitoring tool for PVM applications. Linear algebra computation on parallel machines. A neural classifier for radar images. ScaLAPACK: A portable linear algebra library for distributed memory computers  Design issues and performance. A proposal for a set of parallel basic linear algebra subprograms. Parallel implementation of a Lagrangian stochastic particle model of turbulent dispersion in fluids. Reduction of a regular matrix pair (A, B) to block Hessenbergtriangular form. Parallelization of algorithms for neural networks. Paradigms for the parallelization of Branch&Bound algorithms. Threedimensional version of the Danish Eulerian Model. A proposal for a Fortran 90 interface for LAPACK. ScaLAPACK tutorial. Highly parallel concentrated heterogeneous computing. Adaptive polynomial preconditioning for the conjugate gradient algorithm. The IBM parallel engineering and scientific subroutine library. Some preliminary experiences with sparse BLAS in parallel iterative solvers. Load balancing in a Network Flow Optimization code. Userlevel VSM optimization and its application. Benchmarking the cache memory effect. Efficient Jacobi algorithms on multicomputers. Front tracking: A parallelized approach for internal boundaries and interfaces. Program generation techniques for the development and maintenance of numerical weather forecast Grid models. High performance computational chemistry: NWChem and fully distributed parallel applications. Parallel abinitio molecular dynamics. Dynamic domain decomposition and load balancing for parallel simulations of longchained molecules. Concurrency in feature analysis. A parallel iterative solver for almost blockdiagonal linear systems. Distributed general matrix multiply and add for a 2D mesh processor network. Distributed and parallel computing of shortrange molecular dynamics. Lattice field theory in a parallel environment. Parallel time independent quantum calculations of atom diatom reactivity. Parallel oil reservoir simulation. Formal specification of multicomputers. Multimillion particle molecular dynamics on MPPs. Wave propagation in urban microcells: a massively parallel approach using the TLM method. The NAG Numerical PVM Library. Cellular automata modeling of snow transport by wind. Parallel algorithm for mapping of parallel programs into pyramidal multiprocessor. Dataparallel molecular dynamics with neighborlists. Visualizing astrophysical 3D MHD turbulence. A parallel sparse QRfactorization algorithm. Decomposing linear programs for parallel solution. A parallel computation of the NavierStokes equation for the simulation of free surface flows with the volume of fluid method. Improving the performance of parallel triangularization of a sparse matrix using a reconfigurable multicomputer. Comparison of two imagespace subdivision algorithms for Direct Volume Rendering on distributedmemory multicomputers. Communication harnesses for transputer systems with tree structure and cube structure. A thorough investigation of the projector quantum Monte Carlo method using MPP technologies. Distributed simulation of a set of elastic macro objects. Parallelization of ab initio molecular dynamics method. Parallel computations with large atmospheric models.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
19. Applied parallel computing [1995 ]
 PARA.
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1995
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

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QA76.58 .P35 2ND 1995  Available 
QA76.58 .P35 3RD 1996  Available 
QA76.58 .P35 4TH 1998  Available 
20. Parallel scientific computing [1994  1994]
 PARA.
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1994.
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

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Request (opens in new tab) 
QA76.58 .P35 1ST 1994  Available 
21. Lectures on Viscoelasticity Theory [1986]
 Pipkin, A. C.
 Second edition.  New York, NY : Springer New York, 1986.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (17 illustrations)
 Summary

 I. Viscoelastic Response in Shear. II. Fourier and Laplace Transforms. III. Relations Between Modulus and Compliance. IV. Some OneDimensional Dynamical Problems. V. Stress Analysis. VI. Thermal Effects. VII. Large Deformations with Small Strains. VIII. Slow Viscoelastic Flow. IX. Viscometric Flow. Solutions.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
22. Thermodynamik [electronic resource] : Grundlagen und technische Anwendungen. Band 1, Einstoffsysteme [2007]
 Stephan, Peter.
 17. Aufl.  Berlin ; New York : Springer, c2007.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 497 p.
 Valent, Tullio.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1988.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 191 pages) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 I. A Brief Introduction to Some General Concepts in Elasticity. 1. Some Notations. 2. Deformations and Motions. 3. Mass. Force. 4. Euler's Axiom. Cauchy's Theorem. 5. Constitutive Assumptions. Elastic Body. 6. FrameIndifference of the Material Response. II. Composition Operators in Sobolev and Schauder Spaces. Theorems on Continuity, Differentiability, and Analyticity. 1. Some Facts About Sobolev and Schauder Spaces. 2. A Property of Multiplication in Sobolev Spaces. 3. On Continuity of Composition Operators in Sobolev and Schauder Spaces. 4. On Differentiability of Composition Operators in Sobolev and Schauder Spaces. 5. On Analyticity of Composition Operators in Sobolev and Schauder Spaces. 6. A Theorem on Failure of Differentiability for Composition Operators. III. Dirichlet and Neumann Boundary Problems in Linearized Elastostatics. Existence, Uniqueness, and Regularity. 1. Korn's Inequalities. 2. A Generalization of a Theorem of Lax and Milgram. 3. Linearized Elastostatics. 4. The Dirichlet Problem in Linearized Elastostatics. Existence and Uniqueness in W1, p(?, ?n). 5. The Neumann Problem in Linearized Elastostatics. Existence and Uniqueness in W1, p(?, ? n). 6. Some Basic Inequalities for Elliptic Operators. 7. Regularity Theorems for Dirichlet and Neumann Problems in Linearized Elastostatics. IV. Boundary Problems of Place in Finite Elastostatics. 1. Formulation of the Problem. 2. Remarks on Admissibility of a Linearization. 3. A Topological Property of Sets of Admissible Deformations. 4. Local Theorems on Existence, Uniqueness, and Analytic Dependence on f for Problem ((1.1), (1.3)). 5. Stronger Results on Existence and Uniqueness for Problem ((1.1), (1.3)). 6. Local Theorems on Existence and Uniqueness for Problem ((1.1), (1.2)). V. Boundary Problems of Traction in Finite Elastostatics. An Abstract Method. The Special Case of Dead Loads. 1. Generality on the Traction Problem in Finite Elastostatics. 2. Preliminary Discussion. 3. A Basic Lemma. 4. Critical Infinitesimal Rigid Displacements for a Load. 5. A Local Theorem on Existence, Uniqueness, and Analytic Dependence on a Parameter. 6. The Case of Dead Loads. 7. Some Historical Notes. VI. Boundary Problems of Pressure Type in Finite Elastostatics. 1. Preliminaries. 2. The Case When the Load Is Invariant Under Translations. 3. The Case When the Load Is Invariant Under Rotations. 4. The Case of a Heavy Elastic Body Submerged in a Quiet Heavy Liquid.
 Appendix I. On Analytic Mappings Between Banach Spaces. Analytic Implicit Function Theorem.
 Appendix II. On the Representation of Orthogonal Matrices. Index of Notations.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Wei, Huibin.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg : Imprint : Springer, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Introduction. Analysis of Herbicides on a Single C30 Bead via the Platform Combined Microfluidic Device with ESIQTOFMS. Monitoring of Glutamate Release from Neuronal Cell Based on the Analysis Platform Combining the Microfluidic Devices with ESIQTOFMS. Microfluidic Device with Integrated Porous Membrane for Cell Sorting and Separation. Cell Coculture and Signaling Analysis Based on Microfluidic Devices Coupling with ESIQTOFMS.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
25. Continuity, integration and fourier theory [1989]
 Zaanen, Adriaan C., author.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : SpringerVerlag, [1989]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 The Space of Continuous Functions
 Theorems of Korovkin and StoneWeierstrass
 Fourier Series of Continuous Functions
 Integration and Differentiation
 Spaces Lp and Convolutions
 Fourier Series of Summable Functions
 Fourier Integral
 Additional Results
 References
 Subject Index.
 Washington, DC : American Chemical Society, 2019.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (213 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Using Flipped Classroom Settings to Shift the Focus of a General Chemistry Course from Topic Knowledge to Learning and ProblemSolving Skills: A Tale of Students Enjoying the Class They Were Expecting to Hate / Ramella, Daniele, College of Science and TechnologyDepartment of Chemistry, Temple University, 1901 North 13th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19122, United States; Brock, Benjamin E., CATCenter for Advancement of Teaching, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19122, United States, School of Education, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19122, United States; Velopolcek, Maria K., Department of Chemistry, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina 27701, United States; Winters, Kyle P., School of Dentistry, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19140, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch001
 Combining Preclass Preparation with Collaborative InClass Activities to Improve Student Engagement and Success in General Chemistry / Blaser, Mark / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch002
 Using ClickerBased Group Work Facilitated by a Modified Peer Instruction Process in a Highly Successful Flipped General Chemistry Classroom / Pollozi, Shejla, Department of Chemistry, Lehman College of the City University of New York, 250 Bedford Park Boulevard West, Bronx, New York 10468, United States, Ph.D. Program in Chemistry, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York, New York, New York 10016, United States; Haddad, Ibrahim, Department of Chemistry, Lehman College of the City University of New York, 250 Bedford Park Boulevard West, Bronx, New York 10468, United States; Tyagi, Aanchal, Department of Chemistry, Lehman College of the City University of New York, 250 Bedford Park Boulevard West, Bronx, New York 10468, United States; Mills, Pamela, Department of Chemistry, Lehman College of the City University of New York, 250 Bedford Park Boulevard West, Bronx, New York 10468, United States, Ph.D. Program in Chemistry, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York, New York, New York 10016, United States; McGregor, Donna, Department of Chemistry, Lehman College of the City University of New York, 250 Bedford Park Boulevard West, Bronx, New York 10468, United States, Ph.D. Program in Chemistry, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York, New York, New York 10016, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch003
 Maximizing Learning Efficiency in General Chemistry / Cracolice, Mark S., Department of Chemistry & Biochemistry, University of Montana, Missoula, Montana 59812, United States; Queen, Matt, Department of Biological and Physical Sciences, Montana State University Billings, 1500 University Drive, Billings, Montana 59101, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch004
 Flipping General Chemistry in Small Classes: Students' Perception and Success / HutchinsonAnderson, Kelly M. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch005
 Active Learning in the Large Lecture Hall Format / LaBrake, Cynthia / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch006
 LargeScale, TeamBased Curriculum Transformation and Student Engagement in General Chemistry I and II / Lamont, Liana B., Department of Chemistry, University of WisconsinMadison, 1101 University Avenue, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, United States; Stoll, Lindy K., Department of Chemistry, University of WisconsinMadison, 1101 University Avenue, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, United States; Pesavento, Theresa M., Department of Academic Technology, University of WisconsinMadison, 1305 Linden Drive, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, United States; Bain, Rachel L., Department of Chemistry, University of WisconsinMadison, 1101 University Avenue, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, United States; Landis, Clark R., Department of Chemistry, University of WisconsinMadison, 1101 University Avenue, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, United States; Sibert, Edwin L., Department of Chemistry, University of WisconsinMadison, 1101 University Avenue, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch007
 Active Learning in HybridOnline General Chemistry / Miller, Dionne A. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch008
 A Course Transformation to Support FirstYear Chemistry Education for Engineering Students / Addison, Christopher J.; Núñez, José Rodríguez / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch009
 Flipped Classroom Learning Environments in General Chemistry: What Is the Impact on Student Performance in Organic Chemistry? / Eichler, Jack F., Department of Chemistry, University of California, Riverside, Riverside, California 92521, United States; Peeples, Junelyn, Department of Chemistry, University of California, Riverside, Riverside, California 92521, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ch010
 Editors' Biographies / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20191322.ot001
 Weinheim : WileyVCH, c2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xvii, 360 p.) : ill.
 Summary

 Preface XIII List of Contributors XV
 1 Characterization of Nanocomposite Materials: An Overview
 1 Vikas Mittal 1.1 Introduction
 1 1.2 Characterization of Morphology and Properties
 2 1.3 Examples of Characterization Techniques
 5 References
 12
 2 Thermal Characterization of Fillers and Polymer Nanocomposites
 13 Vikas Mittal 2.1 Introduction
 13 2.2 TGA of Fillers
 13 2.3 TGA of Polymer Nanocomposites
 23 2.4 DSC of Fillers
 25 2.5 DSC of Composites
 26
 3 FlameRetardancy Characterization of Polymer Nanocomposites
 33 Joseph H. Koo, Si Chon Lao, and Jason C. Lee 3.1 Introduction
 33 3.2 Types of FlameRetardant Nanoadditives
 33 3.3 Thermal, Flammability, and Smoke Characterization Techniques
 42 3.4 Thermal and Flame Retardancy of Polymer Nanocomposites
 46 3.5 Flame Retardant Mechanisms of Polymer Nanocomposites
 66 3.6 Concluding Remarks and Trends of Polymer Nanocomposites
 68 Acknowledgments
 69 References
 69
 4 PVT Characterization of Polymeric Nanocomposites
 75 Leszek A. Utracki 4.1 Introduction
 75 4.2 Components of Polymeric Nanocomposites
 76 4.3 PressureVolumeTemperature ( PVT ) Measurements
 79 4.4 Derivatives, Compressibility, and Thermal Expansion Coeffi cient
 83 4.5 Thermodynamic Theories
 89 4.6 Thermodynamic Interaction Coefficients
 100 4.7 Theoretical Predictions
 105 4.8 Summary and Conclusions
 106 References
 109
 5 Following the Nanocomposites Synthesis by Raman Spectroscopy and XRay Photoelectron Spectroscopy (XPS)
 115 Sorina Alexandra Garea and Horia Iovu 5.1 Nanocomposites Based on POSS and Polymer Matrix
 115 5.2 Raman and XPS Applied in Synthesis of Nanocomposites Based on Carbon Nanotubes and Polymers
 129 Acknowledgments
 138 References
 138
 6 Tribological Characterization of Polymer Nanocomposites
 143 Markus Englert and Alois K. Schlarb 6.1 Introduction
 143 6.2 Tribological Fundamentals
 144 6.3 Wear Experiments
 149 6.4 Selection Criteria
 152 6.5 Design of Polymer Nanocomposites and Multiscale Composites
 153 6.6 Selected Experimental Results
 153 References
 165
 7 Dielectric Relaxation Spectroscopy for Polymer Nanocomposites
 167 Chetan Chanmal and Jyoti Jog 7.1 Introduction
 167 7.2 Theory of Dielectric Relaxation Spectroscopy
 168 7.3 PVDF/Clay Nanocomposites
 171 7.4 PVDF/BaTiO3 Nanocomposites
 175 7.5 PVDF/Fe3O4 Nanocomposites
 177 7.6 Comparative Analysis of PVDF Nanocomposites
 181 7.7 Conclusions
 182 Acknowledgment
 182 Nomenclature
 182 References
 183
 8 AFM Characterization of Polymer Nanocomposites
 185 Ken Nakajima, Dong Wang, and Toshio Nishi 8.1 Atomic Force Microscope (AFM)
 185 8.2 Elasticity Measured by AFM
 193 8.3 Example Studies
 201 8.4 Conclusion
 225 References
 225
 9 Electron Paramagnetic Resonance and SolidState NMR Studies of the Surfactant Interphase in PolymerClay Nanocomposites
 229 Gunnar Jeschke 9.1 Introduction
 229 9.2 NMR, EPR, and Spin Labeling Techniques
 230 9.3 Characterization of Organically Modified Layered Silicates
 237 9.4 Characterization of Nanocomposites
 242 9.5 Conclusion
 247 Acknowledgments
 248 References
 248
 10 Characterization of Rheological Properties of Polymer Nanocomposites
 251 Mo Song and Jie Jin 10.1 Introduction
 251 10.2 Fundamental Rheological Theory for Studying Polymer Nanocomposites
 252 10.3 Characterization of Rheological Properties of Polymer Nanocomposites
 257 10.4 Conclusions
 279 References
 280
 11 Segmental Dynamics of Polymers in Polymer/Clay Nanocomposites Studied by SpinLabeling ESR
 283 Yohei Miwa, Shulamith Schlick, and Andrew R. Drews 11.1 Introduction
 283 11.2 Spin Labeling: Basic Principles
 284 11.3 Exfoliated Poly(methyl acrylate) (PMA)/Clay Nanocomposites
 286 11.4 Intercalated Poly(ethylene oxide) (PEO)/Clay Nanocomposites
 293 11.5 Conclusions
 300 Acknowledgments
 301 References
 301
 12 Characterization of Polymer Nanocomposite Colloids by Sedimentation Analysis
 303 Vikas Mittal 12.1 Introduction
 303 12.2 Materials and Experimental Methods
 305 12.3 Results and Discussion
 307 12.4 Conclusions
 319 Acknowledgments
 320 References
 320
 13 Biodegradability Characterization of Polymer Nanocomposites
 323 Katherine M. Dean, Parveen Sangwan, Cameron Way, and Melissa A.L. Nikolic 13.1 Introduction
 323 13.2 Methods of Measuring Biodegradation
 323 13.3 Standards for Biodegradation
 331 13.4 Biodegradable Nanocomposites
 331 13.5 Starch Nanocomposites
 336 13.6 PCL Nanocomposites
 337 13.7 PHA/PHB Nanocomposites
 339 13.8 Nanocomposites of PetrochemicalBased Polymer
 342 13.9 Conclusions
 343 References
 343 Index 347.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 CHARACTERIZATION OF NANOCOMPOSITE MATERIALS: AN OVERVIEW Introduction Characterization of Morphology and Properties Examples of Characterization Techniques THERMAL CHARACTERIZATION OF FILLERS AND POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction TGA of Fillers TGA of Polymer Nanocomposites DSC of Fillers DSC of Composites FLAME RETARDANDY CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction Types of Flame Retardant Nanoadditives Thermal, Flammability, and Smoke Characterization Techniques Thermal and Flame Retardancy of Polymer Nanocomposites PVT CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMERIC NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction Components of Polymeric Nanocomposites PressureVolumeTemperature (PVT) Measurements Derivatives
 Compressibility and Thermal Expansion Coefficient Thermodynamic Theories Thermodynamic Interaction Coefficients Theoretical Predictions Summary and Conclusions FOLLOWING THE NANOCOMPOSITES SYNTHESIS BY RAMAN SPECTROSCOPY AND XRAY PHOTOELECTRON SPECTROSCOPY (XPS) Nanocomposites Based on POSS and Polymer Matrix Raman and XPS Applied in Synthesis of Nanocomposites Based on Carbon Nanotubes and Polymers TRIBOLOGICAL CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction Tribological Fundamentals Wear Experiments Selection Criteria Design of Polymer Nanocomposites and MultiscaleComposites Selected Experimental Results DIELECTRIC RELAXATION SPECTROSCOPY FOR POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction Theory of Dielectric Relaxation Spectroscopy PVDF/Clay Nanocomposites PVDF/BaTiO3 Nanocomposites PVDF/Fe3O4 Nanocomposites Comparative Analysis of PVDF Nanocomposites Conclusions AFM CHARACTERIZATION OF POLMYER NANOCOMPOSITES Atomic Force Microscope (AFM) Elasticity Measured by AFM Example Studies Conclusion ELECTRON PARAMAGNETIC RESONANCE AND SOLIDSTATE NMR STUDIES OF THE SURFACTANT INTERPHASE IN POLYMERCLAY NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction NMR, EPR and Spin Labeling Techniques Characterization of Organically Modified Layered Silicates Characterization of Nanocomposites Conclusion CHARACTERIZATION OF RHEOLOGICAL PROPERTIES OF POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction Fundamental Rheological Theory for Studying Polymer Nanocomposites Characterization of Rheological Properties of Polymer Nanocomposites Conclusions SEGMENTAL DYNAMICS OF POLYMERS IN POLYMER/CLAY NANOCOMPOSITES STUDIED BY SPINLABELING ESR Introduction SpinLabeling: Basic Principles Exfoliated Poly(methyl acrylate) (PMA)/Clay Nanocomposites Intercalated Poly(ethylene oxide) (PEO)/Clay Nanocomposites Conclusions CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITE COLLOIDS BY SEDIMENTATION ANALYSIS Introduction Materials and Experimental Methods Results and Discussion Conclusions BIODEGRADABILITY CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMER NANOCOMPOSITES Introduction Methods of Measuring Biodegradation Standards for Biodegradation Biodegradable Nanocomposites Starch Nanocomposites PCL Nanocomposites PHA/PHB Nanocomposites Nanocomposites of Petrochemical Based Polymer Conclusions.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Weinheim : WileyVCH ; [Chichester : John Wiley, distributor], c2004.
 Description
 Book — online resource (xviii, 603 pages) : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm
 Summary

 ch. 1. Latex particles / Klaus Tauer
 ch. 2. Semiconductor nanoparticles / Andrey L. Rogach, Dmitri V. Talapin, Horst Weller
 ch. 3. Monolayer protected clusters of gold and silver / Mathias Brust, Christopher J. Kiely
 ch. 4. Sonochemical synthesis of inorganic and organic colloids / Franz Grieser, Muthupandian Ashokkumar
 ch. 5. Colloidal nanoreactors and nanocontainers / Marc Sauer, Wolfgang Meier
 ch. 6. Miniemulsions for the convenient synthesis of organic and inorganic nanoparticles and single molecule applications in materials chemistry / Katharina Landfester, Markus Antonietti
 ch. 7. Metal and semiconductor nanoparticle modification via chemical reactions / Luis M. Liz Marzán
 ch. 8. Nanoscale particle modification via sequential electrostatic assembly / Frank Caruso
 ch. 9. Colloidal crystals : recent developments and niche applications / Younan Xia, Hiroshi Fudouzi, Yu Lu, Yadong Yin
 ch. 10. Surfacedirected colloid patterning : selective deposition via electrostatic and secondary interactions / Paula T. Hammond
 ch. 11. Evolving strategies of nanomaterials design / Sean Davis
 ch. 12. Nanoparticle organization at the airwater interface and in LangmuirBlodgett films / Murali Sastry
 ch. 13. Layerbylayer selfassembly of metal nanoparticles on planar substrates : fabrication and properties / Thierry P. Cassagneau
 ch. 14. Assembly of electrically functional microstructures from colloidal particles / Orlin D. Velev
 ch. 15. 3D ordered macroporous materials / Rick C. Schroden, Andreas Stein
 ch. 16. Semiconductor quantum dots as multicolor and ultrasensitive biological labels / Warren C. W. Chan, Xiaohu Gao, Shuming Nie
 ch. 17. Colloids for encoding chemical libraries: applications in biological screening / Bronwyn J. Battersby, Lisbeth Grøndahl, Gwendolyn A. Lawrie, Matt Trau
 ch. 18. Polyelectrolyte microcapsules as biomimetic models / Gleb B. Sukhorukov, Helmuth Möhwald.
 Online
Lane Medical Library
Lane Medical Library  Status 

Digital: Document  
eResource  Unknown 
 [Niš, Serbia] : University of Niš
 Description
 Journal/Periodical
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, [1990]
 Description
 Image — 1 chart : col. ; 84 x 59 cm. folded to 21 x 18 cm. + 2 booklets (24 cm.)
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference


QC61 .L331 1990  Inlibrary use 
31. International journal of bifurcation and chaos in applied sciences and engineering [digital]. [1991 ]
 World Scientific, 1991
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — computer files (volumes : illustrations ; 28 cm)
Lane Medical Library
Lane Medical Library  Status 

Digital: Periodical  
eResource  Unknown 
32. Knovel [2001 ]
 [Norwich, NY] : Knovel, [©2001]
 Database topics
 Science (General); Chemistry and Chemical Engineering; Engineering
 Summary

Knovel provides access to reference materials in the fields of engineering and applied sciences. Subject areas covered include: chemistry and chemical engineering, plastics and rubbers, semiconductors, advanced materials, and safety, health and hygiene.
 Online
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, [1991]
 Description
 Software/Multimedia — 1 computer disk ; 3 1/2 in. + 1 instruction sheet (2 leaves ; 28 cm.)
 Summary

A keyword index for the user of the LandoltBoernstein data collection. This collection is a systematic and comprehensive collection of critically assessed data from all fields of physics and related fields, such as physical chemistry, biophysics, geophysics, astronomy, material science and technology. It also includes a bibliography of the individual volumes of the 6th ed. and of the New Series and a list of contents for each volume.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference


QC61 .L332 INDEX 1991  Inlibrary use 
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1996.
 Description
 Book — 371 p. ; 28 cm. + 1 computer laser optical disc ; 4 3/4 in.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference


QC61 .L332 INDEX 1996  Inlibrary use 
35. Numerical data and functional relationships in science and technology. New Series, Substance index [1993 ]
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1993
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. ; 28 cm.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference


QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME C 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME C 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME B 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME B 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME A 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME A 1993  Inlibrary use 
36. Processes [2013 ]
 Processes (Basel, Switzerland)
 Basel, Switzerland : MDPI AG
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — 1 online resource
 Washington, DC : American Chemical Society, 2018.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (219 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Trying on Teaching: Transforming STEM Classrooms with a Learning Assistant Program / Schick, Carolyn P. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch001
 Synergistic Efforts To Support Early STEM Students / Owens, Kalyn S., Chemistry Department, North Seattle College, 9600 College Way N., Seattle, WashingtonA 98103, United States; Murkowski, Ann J., Biology Department, North Seattle College, 9600 College Way N., Seattle, Washington 98103, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch002
 Improving Student Outcomes with Supplemental Instruction / Flaris, Vicki / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch003
 Using Strategic Collaborations To Expand Instrumentation Access at TwoYear Colleges / Stromberg, Christopher J., Department of Chemistry and Physics, Hood College, 401 Rosemont Ave., Frederick, Maryland 21701, United States; Ellis, Debra, Department of Science, Frederick Community College, 7932 Opossumtown Pike, Frederick Maryland 21702, United States; Wood, Perry A. D., Department of Science, Frederick Community College, 7932 Opossumtown Pike, Frederick Maryland 21702, United States; Bennett, Kevin H., Department of Chemistry and Physics, Hood College, 401 Rosemont Ave., Frederick, Maryland 21701, United States; Patterson, Garth E., Department of Science, Mount St. Mary's University, 16300 Old Emmitsburg Road, Emmitsburg, Maryland 21727, United States; Bradley, Christopher, Department of Science, Mount St. Mary's University, 16300 Old Emmitsburg Road, Emmitsburg, Maryland 21727, United States / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch004
 Development of a PreProfessional Program at a Rural Community College / Burchett, Shayna; Hayes, Jack Lee / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch005
 Student Affective State: Implications for Prerequisites and Instruction in Introductory Chemistry Classes / Ross, J.; Lai, C.; Nuñez, L. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch006
 InClass Worksheets for Student Engagement and Success / Gyanwali, Gaumani / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch007
 A Tool Box Approach for Student Success in Chemistry / Alexander, Janice / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch008
 Identifying, Recruiting, and Motivating Undergraduate Student Researchers at a Community College / Schauer, Douglas J. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch009
 Honors Modules To Infuse Research into the Chemistry Curriculum / Palmer, Alycia M.; Anna, Laura J. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch010
 College Students Get Excited about Whiskey: The PseudoAccidental Creation of a Thriving Independent Student Research Program at a TwoYear Community College / Silvestri, Regan / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch011
 What To Know Before You Write Your First NSF Proposal / Higgins, Thomas B. / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ch012
 Editors' Biographies / http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/bk20181280.ot001
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1988.
 Description
 Book — 119 p. ; 27 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QC61 .L332 INDEX 1988  Available 
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1987.
 Description
 Book — x, 300 p. ; 28 cm.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference  
QC61 .L332 INDEX  Inlibrary use 