Synthesis, Properties and Mineralogy of Important Inorganic Materials Cover

Synthesis, Properties and Mineralogy of Important Inorganic Materials

ISBN/ASIN: 9780470746127,9780470976012 | 2011 | English | pdf | 284/284 pages | 49.5 Mb
Author: Terence E. Warner(auth.)

Intended as a textbook for courses involving preparative solid-state chemistry, this book offers clear and detailed descriptions on how to prepare a selection of inorganic materials that exhibit important optical, magnetic and electrical properties, on a laboratory scale. The text covers a wide range of preparative methods and can be read as separate, independent chapters or as a unified coherent body of work. Discussions of various chemical systems reveal how the properties of a material can often be influenced by modifications to the preparative procedure, and vice versa. References to mineralogy are made throughout the book since knowledge of naturally occurring inorganic substances is helpful in devising many of the syntheses and in characterizing the product materials.

A set of questions at the end of each chapter helps to connect theory with practice, and an accompanying solutions manual is available to instructors. This book is also of appeal to postgraduate students, post-doctoral researchers and those working in industry requiring knowledge of solid-state synthesis.
Content:
Chapter 1 Introduction (pages 1–8):
Chapter 2 Practical Equipment (pages 9–25):
Chapter 3 Artificial Cuprorivaite CaCuSi4O10 (Egyptian Blue) by a Salt?Flux Method (pages 26–49):
Chapter 4 Artificial Covellite CuS by a Solid–Vapour Reaction (pages 50–67):
Chapter 5 Turbostratic Boron Nitride t?BN by a Solid–Gas Reaction Using Ammonia as the Nitriding Reagent (pages 68–77):
Chapter 6 Rubidium Copper Iodide Chloride Rb4Cu16I7Cl13 by a Solid?State Reaction (pages 78–91):
Chapter 7 Copper Titanium Zirconium Phosphate CuTiZr(PO4)3 by a Solid?State Reaction Using Ammonium Dihydrogenphosphate as the Phosphating Reagent (pages 92–108):
Chapter 8 Cobalt Ferrite CoFe2O4 by a Coprecipitation Method (pages 109–123):
Chapter 9 Lead Zirconate Titanate PbZr0.52Ti0.48O3 by a Coprecipitation Method Followed by Calcination (pages 124–143):
Chapter 10 Yttrium Barium Cuprate YBa2Cu3O7–?(? ? 0) by a Solid?State Reaction Followed by Oxygen Intercalation (pages 144–164):
Chapter 11 Single Crystals of Ordered Zinc–Tin Phosphide ZnSnP2 by a Solution?Growth Technique Using Molten Tin as the Solvent (pages 165–180):
Chapter 12 Artificial Kieftite CoSb3 by an Antimony Self?Flux Method (pages 181–192):
Chapter 13 Artificial Violarite FeNi2S4 by a Hydrothermal Method Using DL?Penicillamine as the Sulfiding Reagent (pages 193–208):
Chapter 14 Artificial Willemite Zn1.96Mn0.04SiO4 by a Hybrid Coprecipitation and Sol?Gel Method (pages 209–227):
Chapter 15 Artificial Scheelite CaWO4 by a Microwave?Assisted Solid?State Metathetic Reaction (pages 228–239):
Chapter 16 Artificial Hackmanite Na8[Al6Si6O24]Cl1.8S0.1 by a Structure?Conversion Method with Annealing Under a Reducing Atmosphere (pages 240–253):
Chapter 17 Gold?Ruby Glass from a Potassium–Antimony–Borosilicate Melt with a Controlled Annealing (pages 254–266):

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