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About this product
- Author(s)Amulya K. N. Reddy,John O'M. Bockris
- PublisherSpringer-Verlag New York Inc.
- Date of Publication06/09/2012
- Place of PublicationNew York, NY
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintSpringer-Verlag New York Inc.
- Content Note412 black & white illustrations, biography
- Weight992 g
- Width152 mm
- Height229 mm
- Spine35 mm
- Edition StatementSoftcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1970
- Table Of Contents1 Electrochemistry.- 1.1 Introduction.- 1.2 Electrons at and across Interfaces.- 1.2.1 Many Properties of Materials Depend upon Events Occurring at Their Surfaces.- 1.2.2 Almost All Interfaces Are Electrified.- 1.2.3 The Continuous Flow of Electrons across an Interface: Electrochemical Reactions.- 1.2.4 Electrochemical and Chemical Reactions.- 1.3 Basic Electrochemistry.- 1.3.1 Electrochemistry before 1950.- 1.3.2 The Treatment of Interfacial Electron Transfer as a Rate Process: The 1950's.- 1.3.3 Quantum Electrochemistry: The 1960's.- 1.3.4 Ions in Solution, as well as Electron Transfer across Interfaces.- 1.4 The Relation of Electrochemistry to Other Sciences.- 1.4.1 Some Diagrammatic Presentations.- 1.4.2 Some Examples of the Involvement of Electrochemistry in Other Sciences.- 1.4.3 Electrochemistry as an Interdisciplinary Field, Apart from Chemistry?.- 1.5 Electrodics and Electronics.- 1.6 Transients.- 1.7 Electrodes are Catalysts.- 1.8 The Electromagnetic Theory of Light and the Examination of Electrode Surfaces.- 1.9 Science, Technology, Electrochemistry, and Time.- 1.9.1 Do Interfacial Charge-Transfer Reactions Have a Wider Significance Than Has Hitherto Been Realized?.- 1.9.2 The Relation between Three Major Advances in Science, and the Place of Electrochemistry in the Developing World.- 2 Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.1 Introduction.- 2.2 The Nonstructural Treatment of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.2.1 A Quantitative Measure of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.2.2 The Born Model: A Charged Sphere in a Continuum.- 2.2.3 The Electrostatic Potential at the Surface of a Charged Sphere.- 2.2.4 On the Electrostatics of Charging (or Discharging) Spheres.- 2.2.5 The Born Expression for the Free Energy of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.2.6 The Enthalpy and Entropy of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.2.7 Can One Experimentally Study the Interactions of a Single Ionic Species with the Solvent?.- 2.2.8 The Experimental Evaluation of the Heat of Interaction of a Salt and Solvent.- 2.2.9 How Good Is the Born Theory?.- Further Reading.- 2.3 Structural Treatment of the Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.3.1 The Structure of the Most Common Solvent, Water.- 2.3.2 The Structure of Water near an Ion.- 2.3.3 The Ion-Dipole Model of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.3.4 Evaluation of the Terms in the Ion-Dipole Approach to the Heat of Solvation.- 2.3.5 How Good Is the Ion-Dipole Theory of Solvation?.- 2.3.6 The Relative Heats of Solvation of Ions on the Hydrogen Scale.- 2.3.7 Do Oppositely Charged Ions of Equal Radii Have Equal Heats of Solvation?.- 2.3.8 The Water Molecule Can Be Viewed as an Electrical Quadrupole.- 2.3.9 The Ion-Quadrupole Model of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- 2.3.10 Ion-Induced-Dipole Interactions in the Primary Solvation Sheath.- 2.3.11 How Good Is the Ion-Quadrupole Theory of Solvation?.- 2.3.12 The Special Case of Interactions of the Transition-Metal Ions with Water.- 2.3.13 Some Summarizing Remarks on the Energetics of Ion-Solvent Interactions.- Further Reading.- 2.4 The Solvation Number.- 2.4.1 How Many Water Molecules Are Involved in the Solvation of an Ion?.- 2.4.2 Static and Dynamic Pictures of the Ion-Solvent Molecule Interaction.- 2.4.3 The Meaning of Hydration Numbers.- 2.4.4 Why Is the Concept of Solvation Numbers Useful?.- 2.4.5 On the Determination of Solvation Numbers.- Further Reading.- 2.5 The Dielectric Constant of Water and Ionic Solutions.- 2.5.1 An Externally Applied Electric Field Is Opposed by Counterfields Developed within the Medium.- 2.5.2 The Relation between the Dielectric Constant and Internal Counterfields.- 2.5.3 The Average Dipole Moment of a Gas-Phase Dipole Subject to Electrical and Thermal Forces.- 2.5.4 The Debye Equation for the Dielectric Constant of a Gas of Dipoles.- 2.5.5 How the Short-Range Interactions between Dipoles Affect the Average Effective Moment of the Polar Entity Which Responds to an External Field.- 2.5.6 The Local Electric Field in a Condensed Polar Dielectric.- 2.5.7 The Dielectric Consta
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