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Experiments in physical chemistry / Carl W. Garland, Joseph W. Nibler, David P. Shoemaker.

By: Garland, Carl W [autor]
Contributor(s): Nibler, Joseph W [autor] | Shoemaker, David P [autor]
Publisher: Boston : McGraw-Hill Higher Education, ©2009Edition: 8th edDescription: x, 734 páginas : ilustraciones, cuadros, gráficos ; 25 cmContent type: texto Media type: no mediado Carrier type: volumenISBN: 9780071263511Subject(s): Fisica | QuimicaDDC classification: 541.078
Contents:
Treatment of experimental data. -- Calculations and presentation of data. -- Uncertainties in data and results. -- Use of computers. -- Gases. -- Transport properties of gases. -- Thermochemistry. -- Solutions. -- Phase behavior. -- Electrochemistry. -- Chemical kinetics. -- Surface phenomena. -- Macromolecules. -- Electric, magnetic, and optical properties. -- Spectroscopy. -- solids. -- Electronic devices and measurements. -- Temperature. -- Vacuum techniques. -- Instruments. -- Miscellaneous procedures. -- Least-squares fitting procedures.
Summary: Physical chemistry deals with the physical principles underlying the properties of chemical substances. Like other branches of physical science, it contains a body of theory that has stood the test of experiment and is continually growing as a result of new experiments. In order to learn physical chemistry, you must become familiar with the experimental foundation on which the theoretical principles are based. I need, in many cases, the ability to apply the principles usefully requires an intimate knowledge of those methods and practical arts that are called \201Cexperimental technique\201D. For this reason, lecture courses in physical chemistry are usually accompanied by a program of laboratory work should not just demonstrate established principles but should also develop research aptitudes by providing experience with the kind of measurements that can yield important new results. This book attempts to achieve that goal. Its aim is the provide a clear understanding of the principles of important experimental methods, the design of basic apparatus, the planning of experimental procedures, and the significance of the final results. In short, the aim is to help you become a productive research scientist.
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Vol info Copy number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Reserve Book Reserve Book B. Campus los Cerros
Colección general
Colección general 541.078 G183 (Browse shelf) 8th.ed. 2009 1 Available 0000025870
Total holds: 0

Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

This bestselling comprehensive laboratory textbook includes experiments with background theoretical information, safety recommendations, and computer applications. For the eighth edition, there are updated chapters on spreadsheets and other scientific software.

Incluye apéndice e indice. -- Apéndice A. Glossary of symbols. -- B. International system of units and concentration units. -- C. Safety. -- D. Literature work. -- E. research journals. -- F. Numerical methods of analysis. -- G. Barometer corrections. -- H. Ethical conduct in physical chemestry.

Treatment of experimental data. -- Calculations and presentation of data. -- Uncertainties in data and results. -- Use of computers. -- Gases. -- Transport properties of gases. -- Thermochemistry. -- Solutions. -- Phase behavior. -- Electrochemistry. -- Chemical kinetics. -- Surface phenomena. -- Macromolecules. -- Electric, magnetic, and optical properties. -- Spectroscopy. -- solids. -- Electronic devices and measurements. -- Temperature. -- Vacuum techniques. -- Instruments. -- Miscellaneous procedures. -- Least-squares fitting procedures.

Physical chemistry deals with the physical principles underlying the properties of chemical substances. Like other branches of physical science, it contains a body of theory that has stood the test of experiment and is continually growing as a result of new experiments. In order to learn physical chemistry, you must become familiar with the experimental foundation on which the theoretical principles are based. I need, in many cases, the ability to apply the principles usefully requires an intimate knowledge of those methods and practical arts that are called \201Cexperimental technique\201D. For this reason, lecture courses in physical chemistry are usually accompanied by a program of laboratory work should not just demonstrate established principles but should also develop research aptitudes by providing experience with the kind of measurements that can yield important new results. This book attempts to achieve that goal. Its aim is the provide a clear understanding of the principles of important experimental methods, the design of basic apparatus, the planning of experimental procedures, and the significance of the final results. In short, the aim is to help you become a productive research scientist.

Table of contents provided by Syndetics

  • I Introduction
  • II Treatment of Experimental Data
  • A Calculations and Presentation of Data
  • B Uncertainties in Data and Results
  • III Use of Computers
  • IV Gases
  • 1 Gas Thermometry
  • 2 Joule-Thomson Effect
  • 3 Heat-Capacity Ratios for Gases
  • V Transport Properties of Gases- Kinetic Theory of Transport Phenomena
  • 4 Viscosity of Gases
  • 5 Diffusion of Gases
  • VI Thermochemistry Principles of Calorimetry
  • 6 Heats of Combustion
  • 7 Strain Energy of the Cyclopropane Ring
  • 8 Heats of Ionic Reaction
  • VII Solutions
  • 9 Partial Molar Volume
  • 10 Cryoscopic Determination of Molar Mass
  • 11 Freezing-Point Depression of Strong and Weak Electrolytes
  • 12 Chemical Equilibrium in Solution
  • VIII Phase Behavior
  • 13 Vapor Pressure of a Pure Liquid
  • 14 Binary Liquid-Vapor Phase Diagram
  • 15 Ordering in Nematic Liquid Crystals
  • 16 Liquid-Vapor Coexistence Curve and the Critical Point
  • IX Electrochemistry
  • 17 Conductance of Solutions
  • 18 Temperature Dependence of emf
  • 19 Activity Coefficients from Cell Measurements
  • X Chemical Kinetics
  • 20 Method of Initial Rates: Iodine Clock
  • 21 NMR Study of a Reversible Hydrolysis Reaction
  • 22 Enzyme Kinetics: Inversion of Sucrose
  • 23 Kinetics of the Decomposition of Benzenediazonium Ion
  • 24 Gas-Phase Kinetics
  • XI Surface Pheomena
  • 25 Surface Tension of Solutions
  • 26 Physical Adsorption of Gases
  • XII Macromolecules
  • 27 Intrinsic Viscosity: Chain Linkage in Polyvinyl Alcohol
  • 28 Helix-Coil Transition in Polypeptides
  • XIII Electric, Magnetic, and Optical Properties
  • 29 Dipole Moment of Polar Molecules in Solution
  • 30 Dipole Moment of HCl Molecules in the Gas Phase
  • 31 Magnetic Susceptibility
  • 32 NMR Determination of Paramagnetic Susceptibility
  • 33 Dynamic Light Scattering
  • XIV Spectroscopy
  • 34 Absorption Spectrum of a Conjugated Dye
  • 35 Raman Spectroscopy: Vibrational Spectrum of CCl4
  • 36 Stimulated Raman Spectrum of Benzene
  • 37 Vibrational-Rotational Spectra of HCl and DCl
  • 38 Vibrational-Rotational Spectra of Acetylenes
  • 39 Absorption and Emission Spectra of I2
  • 40 Fluorescence Lifetime and Quenching in I2 Vapor
  • 41 Electron Spin Resonance Spectroscopy
  • 42 NMR Determination of Keto-Enol Equilibrium Constants
  • 43 NMR Study of Gas-Phase DCl-HBr Isotopic Exchange Reaction
  • 44 Solid-State Lasers: Radiative Properties of Ruby Crystals
  • 45 Spectroscopic Properties of CdSe Nanocrystals
  • XV Solids
  • 46 Determination of Crystal Structure by X-Ray Diffraction
  • 47 Lattice Energy of Solid Argon
  • 48 Statistical Thermodynamics of Iodine Sublimation
  • XVI Electronic Devices and Measurements
  • XVII Temperature
  • XVIII Vacuum Techniques
  • XIX Instruments
  • XX Miscellaneous Procedures
  • XXI Least-Squares Fitting Procedures
  • Appendix A Glossary of Symbols
  • Appendix B International System of Units and Concentration Units
  • Appendix C Safety
  • Appendix D Literature Work
  • Appendix E Research Journals
  • Appendix F Numerical Methods of Analysis
  • Appendix G Barometer Corrections
  • Appendix H Ethical Conduct in Physical Chemistry

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