Coverart for item
The Resource Principles of modern chemistry, David W. Oxtoby, H. P. Gillis, Allan Campion

Principles of modern chemistry, David W. Oxtoby, H. P. Gillis, Allan Campion

Label
Principles of modern chemistry
Title
Principles of modern chemistry
Statement of responsibility
David W. Oxtoby, H. P. Gillis, Allan Campion
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Cataloging source
BTCTA
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Oxtoby, David W
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Gillis, H. P
  • Campion, Alan
  • Helal, Hatem H
  • Gaither, Kelly P
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
Chemistry
Label
Principles of modern chemistry, David W. Oxtoby, H. P. Gillis, Allan Campion
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Includes index
  • Images of orbitals in chapters 4, 5, 6, and 8 contributed by Hatem H. Helal, Kelly P. Gaither
Contents
  • UNIT 1 Introduction to the Study of Modern Chemistry -- ch. 1 The Atom in Modern Chemistry -- 1.1. The Nature of Modern Chemistry -- 1.2. Macroscopic Methods for Classifying Matter -- 1.3. Indirect Evidence for the Existence of Atoms: Laws of Chemical Combination -- 1.4. The Physical Structure of Atoms -- ch. 2 Chemical Formulas, Equations, and Reaction Yields -- 2.1. The Mole: Weighing and Counting Molecules -- 2.2. Empirical and Molecular Formulas -- 2.3. Chemical Formula and Percentage Composition -- 2.4. Writing Balanced Chemical Equations -- 2.5. Mass Relationships in Chemical Reactions -- 2.6. Limiting Reactant and Percentage Yield -- UNIT 2 Chemical Bonding and Molecular Structure -- ch. 3 Chemical Bonding: The Classical Description -- 3.1. Representations of Molecules -- 3.2. The Periodic Table -- 3.3. Forces and Potential Energy in Atoms -- 3.4. Ionization Energies, the Shell Model of the Atom, and Shielding -- 3.5. Electron Affinity -- 3.6. Electronegativity: The Tendency of Atoms to Attract Electrons in Molecules -- 3.7. Forces and Potential Energy in Molecules: Formation of Chemical Bonds -- 3.8. Ionic Bonding -- 3.9. Covalent and Polar Covalent Bonding -- 3.10. Electron Pair Bonds and Lewis Diagrams for Molecules -- 3.11. The Shapes of Molecules: Valence Shell Electron-Pair Repulsion Theory -- 3.12. Oxidation Numbers -- 3.13. Inorganic Nomenclature -- ch. 4 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics -- 4.1. Preliminaries: Wave Motion and Light -- 4.2. Evidence for Energy Quantization in Atoms -- 4.3. The Bohr Model: Predicting Discrete Energy Levels in Atoms -- 4.4. Evidence for Wave-Particle Duality -- 4.5. The Schrodinger Equation -- 4.6. Quantum Mechanics of Particle-in-a-Box Models -- 4.7. A DEEPER LOOK Wave Functions for Particles in Two- and Three-Dimensional Boxes -- ch. 5 Quantum Mechanics and Atomic Structure -- 5.1. The Hydrogen Atom -- 5.2. Shell Model for Many-Electron Atoms -- 5.3. Aufbau Principle and Electron Configurations -- 5.4. Shells and the Periodic Table: Photoelectron Spectroscopy -- 5.5. Periodic Properties and Electronic Structure -- ch. 6 Quantum Mechanics and Molecular Structure -- 6.1. Quantum Picture of the Chemical Bond -- 6.2. Exact Molecular Orbitals for the Simplest Molecule: H2+ -- 6.3. Molecular Orbital Theory and the Linear Combination of Atomic Orbitals Approximation for H2+ -- 6.4. Homonuclear Diatomic Molecules: First-Period Atoms -- 6.5. Homonuclear Diatomic Molecules: Second-Period Atoms -- 6.6. Heteronuclear Diatomic Molecules -- 6.7. Summary Comments for the LCAO Method and Diatomic Molecules -- 6.8. Valence Bond Theory and the Electron Pair Bond -- 6.9. Orbital Hybridization for Polyatomic Molecules -- 6.10. Predicting Molecular Structures and Shapes -- 6.11. Using the LCAO and Valence Bond Methods Together -- 6.12. Summary and Comparison of the LCAO and Valence Bond Methods -- 6.13. A DEEPER LOOK Properties of the Exact Molecular Orbitals for H2+ -- ch. 7 Bonding in Organic Molecules -- 7.1. Petroleum Refining and the Hydrocarbons -- 7.2. The Alkanes -- 7.3. The Alkenes and Alkynes -- 7.4. Aromatic Hydrocarbons -- 7.5. Fullerenes -- 7.6. Functional Groups and Organic Reactions -- 7.7. Pesticides and Pharmaceuticals -- ch. 8 Bonding in Transition Metal Compounds and Coordination Complexes -- 8.1. Chemistry of the Transition Metals -- 8.2. Introduction to Coordination Chemistry -- 8.3. Structures of Coordination Complexes -- 8.4. Crystal Field Theory: Optical and Magnetic Properties -- 8.5. Optical Properties and the Spectrochemical Series -- 8.6. Bonding in Coordination Complexes -- UNIT 3 Kinetic Molecular Description of the States of Matter -- ch. 9 The Gaseous State -- 9.1. The Chemistry of Gases -- 9.2. Pressure and Temperature of Gases -- 9.3. The Ideal Gas Law -- 9.4. Mixtures of Gases -- 9.5. The Kinetic Theory of Gases -- 9.6. Real Gases: Intermolecular Forces -- 9.7. A DEEPER LOOK Molecular Collisions and Rate Processes -- ch. 10 Solids, Liquids, and Phase Transitions -- 10.1. Bulk Properties of Gases, Liquids, and Solids: Molecular Interpretation -- 10.2. Intermolecular Forces: Origins in Molecular Structure -- 10.3. Intermolecular Forces in Liquids -- 10.4. Phase Equilibrium -- 10.5. Phase Transitions -- 10.6. Phase Diagrams -- ch. 11 Solutions -- 11.1. Composition of Solutions -- 11.2. Nature of Dissolved Species -- 11.3. Reaction Stoichiometry in Solutions: Acid-Base Titrations -- 11.4. Reaction Stoichiometry in Solutions: Oxidation-Reduction Titrations -- 11.5. Phase Equilibrium in Solutions: Nonvolatile Solutes -- 11.6. Phase Equilibrium in Solutions: Volatile Solutes -- 11.7. Colloidal Suspensions -- UNIT 4 Equilibrium in Chemical Reactions -- ch. 12 Thermodynamic Processes and Thermochemistry -- 12.1. Systems, States, and Processes -- 12.2. The First Law of Thermodynamics: Internal Energy, Work, and Heat -- 12.3. Heat Capacity, Calorimetry, and Enthalpy -- 12.4. The First Law and Ideal Gas Processes -- 12.5. Molecular Contributions to Internal Energy and Heat Capacity -- 12.6. Thermochemistry -- 12.7. Reversible Processes in Ideal Gases -- 12.8. A DEEPER LOOK Distribution of Energy among Molecules -- ch. 13 Spontaneous Processes and Thermodynamic Equilibrium -- 13.1. The Nature of Spontaneous Processes -- 13.2. Entropy and Spontaneity: A Molecular Statistical Interpretation -- 13.3. Entropy and Heat: Macroscopic Basis of the Second Law of Thermodynamics -- 13.4. Entropy Changes in Reversible Processes -- 13.5. Entropy Changes and Spontaneity -- 13.6. The Third Law of Thermodynamics -- 13.7. The Gibbs Free Energy -- 13.8. A DEEPER LOOK Carnot Cycles, Efficiency, and Entropy -- ch. 14 Chemical Equilibrium -- 14.1. The Nature of Chemical Equilibrium -- 14.2. The Empirical Law of Mass Action -- 14.3. Thermodynamic Description of the Equilibrium State -- 14.4. The Law of Mass Action for Related and Simultaneous Equilibria -- 14.5. Equilibrium Calculations for Gas-Phase and Heterogeneous Reactions -- 14.6. The Direction of Change in Chemical Reactions: Empirical Description -- 14.7. The Direction of Change in Chemical Reactions: Thermodynamic Explanation -- 14.8. Distribution of a Single Species between Immiscible Phases: Extraction and Separation Processes -- ch. 15 Acid-Base Equilibria -- 15.1. Classifications of Acids and Bases -- 15.2. Properties of Acids and Bases in Aqueous Solutions: The Brønsted-Lowry Scheme -- 15.3. Acid and Base Strength -- 15.4. Equilibria Involving Weak Acids and Bases -- 15.5. Buffer Solutions -- 15.6. Acid-Base Titration Curves -- 15.7. Polyprotic Acids -- 15.8. Organic Acids and Bases: Structure and Reactivity -- 15.9. A DEEPER LOOK Exact Treatment of Acid-Base Equilibria -- ch. 16 Solubility and Precipitation Equilibria -- 16.1. The Nature of Solubility Equilibria -- 16.2. Ionic Equilibria between Solids and Solutions -- 16.3. Precipitation and the Solubility Product -- 16.4. The Effects of pH on Solubility -- 16.5. Complex Ions and Solubility -- 16.6. A DEEPER LOOK Selective Precipitation of Ions -- ch. 17 Electrochemistry -- 17.1. Electrochemical Cells -- 17.2. Cell Potentials and the Gibbs Free Energy -- 17.3. Molecular Interpretation of Electrochemical Processes -- 17.4. Concentration Effects and the Nernst Equation -- 17.5. Molecular Electrochemistry -- 17.6. Batteries and Fuel Cells -- 17.7. Corrosion and Corrosion Prevention -- 17.8. Electrometallurgy -- 17.9. A DEEPER LOOK Electrolysis of Water and Aqueous Solutions -- UNIT 5 Rates of Chemical and Physical Processes -- ch. 18 Chemical Kinetics -- 18.1. Rates of Chemical Reactions -- 18.2. Rate Laws -- 18.3. Reaction Mechanisms -- 18.4. Reaction Mechanisms and Rate -- 18.5. Effect of Temperature on Reaction Rates -- 18.6. Molecular Theories of Elementary Reactions -- 18.7. Reactions in Solution -- 18.8. Catalysis -- ch. 19 Nuclear Chemistry -- 19.1. Radioactivity -- 19.2. Nuclear Structure and Nuclear Decay Processes -- 19.3. Mass-Energy Relationships -- 19.4. Kinetics of Radioactive Decay -- 19.5. Radiation in Biology and Medicine -- 19.6. Nuclear Fission -- 19.7. Nuclear Fusion and Nucleosynthesis -- 19.8. A DEEPER LOOK The Shell Model of the Nucleus -- ch. 20 Molecular Spectroscopy and Photochemistry -- 20.1. Introduction to Molecular Spectroscopy -- 20.2. Experimental Methods in Molecular Spectroscopy -- 20.3. Rotational and Vibrational Spectroscopy -- 20.4. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy -- 20.5. Electronic Spectroscopy and Excited State Relaxation Processes -- 20.6. Introduction to Atmospheric Chemistry -- 20.7. Photosynthesis -- 20.8. A DEEPER LOOK The Einstein Radiation Relations and Lasers -- UNIT 6 Materials -- ch. 21 Structure and Bonding in Solids -- 21.1. Crystal Symmetry and the Unit Cell -- 21.2. Crystal Structure -- 21.3. Cohesion in Solids -- 21.4. Defects and Amorphous Solids -- 21.5. A DEEPER LOOK Lattice Energies of Crystals -- ch. 22 Inorganic Materials -- 22.1. Minerals: Naturally Occurring Inorganic Materials -- 22.2. Properties of Ceramics -- 22.3. Silicate Ceramics -- 22.4. Nonsilicate Ceramics -- 22.5. Electrical Conduction in Materials -- 22.6. Band Theory of Conduction -- 22.7. Semiconductors -- 22.8. Pigments and Phosphors: Optical Displays -- ch. 23 Polymeric Materials and Soft Condensed Matter -- 23.1. Polymerization Reactions for Synthetic Polymers --
  • Contents note continued: 23.2. Applications for Synthetic Polymers -- 23.3. Liquid Crystals -- 23.4. Natural Polymers -- Appendices -- A. Scientific Notation and Experimental Error -- B. SI Units, Unit Conversions, and Physics for General Chemistry -- C. Mathematics for General Chemistry -- D. Standard Chemical Thermodynamic Properties -- E. Standard Reduction Potentials at 25°C -- F. Physical Properties of the Elements -- G. Answers to Odd-Numbered Problems
Control code
ocn663950016
Dimensions
29 cm
Edition
7th ed
Extent
1 v. (various pagings)
Isbn
9780840049315
Lccn
2011926833
Other physical details
ill. (some col.)
System control number
(OCoLC)663950016
Label
Principles of modern chemistry, David W. Oxtoby, H. P. Gillis, Allan Campion
Publication
Note
  • Includes index
  • Images of orbitals in chapters 4, 5, 6, and 8 contributed by Hatem H. Helal, Kelly P. Gaither
Contents
  • UNIT 1 Introduction to the Study of Modern Chemistry -- ch. 1 The Atom in Modern Chemistry -- 1.1. The Nature of Modern Chemistry -- 1.2. Macroscopic Methods for Classifying Matter -- 1.3. Indirect Evidence for the Existence of Atoms: Laws of Chemical Combination -- 1.4. The Physical Structure of Atoms -- ch. 2 Chemical Formulas, Equations, and Reaction Yields -- 2.1. The Mole: Weighing and Counting Molecules -- 2.2. Empirical and Molecular Formulas -- 2.3. Chemical Formula and Percentage Composition -- 2.4. Writing Balanced Chemical Equations -- 2.5. Mass Relationships in Chemical Reactions -- 2.6. Limiting Reactant and Percentage Yield -- UNIT 2 Chemical Bonding and Molecular Structure -- ch. 3 Chemical Bonding: The Classical Description -- 3.1. Representations of Molecules -- 3.2. The Periodic Table -- 3.3. Forces and Potential Energy in Atoms -- 3.4. Ionization Energies, the Shell Model of the Atom, and Shielding -- 3.5. Electron Affinity -- 3.6. Electronegativity: The Tendency of Atoms to Attract Electrons in Molecules -- 3.7. Forces and Potential Energy in Molecules: Formation of Chemical Bonds -- 3.8. Ionic Bonding -- 3.9. Covalent and Polar Covalent Bonding -- 3.10. Electron Pair Bonds and Lewis Diagrams for Molecules -- 3.11. The Shapes of Molecules: Valence Shell Electron-Pair Repulsion Theory -- 3.12. Oxidation Numbers -- 3.13. Inorganic Nomenclature -- ch. 4 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics -- 4.1. Preliminaries: Wave Motion and Light -- 4.2. Evidence for Energy Quantization in Atoms -- 4.3. The Bohr Model: Predicting Discrete Energy Levels in Atoms -- 4.4. Evidence for Wave-Particle Duality -- 4.5. The Schrodinger Equation -- 4.6. Quantum Mechanics of Particle-in-a-Box Models -- 4.7. A DEEPER LOOK Wave Functions for Particles in Two- and Three-Dimensional Boxes -- ch. 5 Quantum Mechanics and Atomic Structure -- 5.1. The Hydrogen Atom -- 5.2. Shell Model for Many-Electron Atoms -- 5.3. Aufbau Principle and Electron Configurations -- 5.4. Shells and the Periodic Table: Photoelectron Spectroscopy -- 5.5. Periodic Properties and Electronic Structure -- ch. 6 Quantum Mechanics and Molecular Structure -- 6.1. Quantum Picture of the Chemical Bond -- 6.2. Exact Molecular Orbitals for the Simplest Molecule: H2+ -- 6.3. Molecular Orbital Theory and the Linear Combination of Atomic Orbitals Approximation for H2+ -- 6.4. Homonuclear Diatomic Molecules: First-Period Atoms -- 6.5. Homonuclear Diatomic Molecules: Second-Period Atoms -- 6.6. Heteronuclear Diatomic Molecules -- 6.7. Summary Comments for the LCAO Method and Diatomic Molecules -- 6.8. Valence Bond Theory and the Electron Pair Bond -- 6.9. Orbital Hybridization for Polyatomic Molecules -- 6.10. Predicting Molecular Structures and Shapes -- 6.11. Using the LCAO and Valence Bond Methods Together -- 6.12. Summary and Comparison of the LCAO and Valence Bond Methods -- 6.13. A DEEPER LOOK Properties of the Exact Molecular Orbitals for H2+ -- ch. 7 Bonding in Organic Molecules -- 7.1. Petroleum Refining and the Hydrocarbons -- 7.2. The Alkanes -- 7.3. The Alkenes and Alkynes -- 7.4. Aromatic Hydrocarbons -- 7.5. Fullerenes -- 7.6. Functional Groups and Organic Reactions -- 7.7. Pesticides and Pharmaceuticals -- ch. 8 Bonding in Transition Metal Compounds and Coordination Complexes -- 8.1. Chemistry of the Transition Metals -- 8.2. Introduction to Coordination Chemistry -- 8.3. Structures of Coordination Complexes -- 8.4. Crystal Field Theory: Optical and Magnetic Properties -- 8.5. Optical Properties and the Spectrochemical Series -- 8.6. Bonding in Coordination Complexes -- UNIT 3 Kinetic Molecular Description of the States of Matter -- ch. 9 The Gaseous State -- 9.1. The Chemistry of Gases -- 9.2. Pressure and Temperature of Gases -- 9.3. The Ideal Gas Law -- 9.4. Mixtures of Gases -- 9.5. The Kinetic Theory of Gases -- 9.6. Real Gases: Intermolecular Forces -- 9.7. A DEEPER LOOK Molecular Collisions and Rate Processes -- ch. 10 Solids, Liquids, and Phase Transitions -- 10.1. Bulk Properties of Gases, Liquids, and Solids: Molecular Interpretation -- 10.2. Intermolecular Forces: Origins in Molecular Structure -- 10.3. Intermolecular Forces in Liquids -- 10.4. Phase Equilibrium -- 10.5. Phase Transitions -- 10.6. Phase Diagrams -- ch. 11 Solutions -- 11.1. Composition of Solutions -- 11.2. Nature of Dissolved Species -- 11.3. Reaction Stoichiometry in Solutions: Acid-Base Titrations -- 11.4. Reaction Stoichiometry in Solutions: Oxidation-Reduction Titrations -- 11.5. Phase Equilibrium in Solutions: Nonvolatile Solutes -- 11.6. Phase Equilibrium in Solutions: Volatile Solutes -- 11.7. Colloidal Suspensions -- UNIT 4 Equilibrium in Chemical Reactions -- ch. 12 Thermodynamic Processes and Thermochemistry -- 12.1. Systems, States, and Processes -- 12.2. The First Law of Thermodynamics: Internal Energy, Work, and Heat -- 12.3. Heat Capacity, Calorimetry, and Enthalpy -- 12.4. The First Law and Ideal Gas Processes -- 12.5. Molecular Contributions to Internal Energy and Heat Capacity -- 12.6. Thermochemistry -- 12.7. Reversible Processes in Ideal Gases -- 12.8. A DEEPER LOOK Distribution of Energy among Molecules -- ch. 13 Spontaneous Processes and Thermodynamic Equilibrium -- 13.1. The Nature of Spontaneous Processes -- 13.2. Entropy and Spontaneity: A Molecular Statistical Interpretation -- 13.3. Entropy and Heat: Macroscopic Basis of the Second Law of Thermodynamics -- 13.4. Entropy Changes in Reversible Processes -- 13.5. Entropy Changes and Spontaneity -- 13.6. The Third Law of Thermodynamics -- 13.7. The Gibbs Free Energy -- 13.8. A DEEPER LOOK Carnot Cycles, Efficiency, and Entropy -- ch. 14 Chemical Equilibrium -- 14.1. The Nature of Chemical Equilibrium -- 14.2. The Empirical Law of Mass Action -- 14.3. Thermodynamic Description of the Equilibrium State -- 14.4. The Law of Mass Action for Related and Simultaneous Equilibria -- 14.5. Equilibrium Calculations for Gas-Phase and Heterogeneous Reactions -- 14.6. The Direction of Change in Chemical Reactions: Empirical Description -- 14.7. The Direction of Change in Chemical Reactions: Thermodynamic Explanation -- 14.8. Distribution of a Single Species between Immiscible Phases: Extraction and Separation Processes -- ch. 15 Acid-Base Equilibria -- 15.1. Classifications of Acids and Bases -- 15.2. Properties of Acids and Bases in Aqueous Solutions: The Brønsted-Lowry Scheme -- 15.3. Acid and Base Strength -- 15.4. Equilibria Involving Weak Acids and Bases -- 15.5. Buffer Solutions -- 15.6. Acid-Base Titration Curves -- 15.7. Polyprotic Acids -- 15.8. Organic Acids and Bases: Structure and Reactivity -- 15.9. A DEEPER LOOK Exact Treatment of Acid-Base Equilibria -- ch. 16 Solubility and Precipitation Equilibria -- 16.1. The Nature of Solubility Equilibria -- 16.2. Ionic Equilibria between Solids and Solutions -- 16.3. Precipitation and the Solubility Product -- 16.4. The Effects of pH on Solubility -- 16.5. Complex Ions and Solubility -- 16.6. A DEEPER LOOK Selective Precipitation of Ions -- ch. 17 Electrochemistry -- 17.1. Electrochemical Cells -- 17.2. Cell Potentials and the Gibbs Free Energy -- 17.3. Molecular Interpretation of Electrochemical Processes -- 17.4. Concentration Effects and the Nernst Equation -- 17.5. Molecular Electrochemistry -- 17.6. Batteries and Fuel Cells -- 17.7. Corrosion and Corrosion Prevention -- 17.8. Electrometallurgy -- 17.9. A DEEPER LOOK Electrolysis of Water and Aqueous Solutions -- UNIT 5 Rates of Chemical and Physical Processes -- ch. 18 Chemical Kinetics -- 18.1. Rates of Chemical Reactions -- 18.2. Rate Laws -- 18.3. Reaction Mechanisms -- 18.4. Reaction Mechanisms and Rate -- 18.5. Effect of Temperature on Reaction Rates -- 18.6. Molecular Theories of Elementary Reactions -- 18.7. Reactions in Solution -- 18.8. Catalysis -- ch. 19 Nuclear Chemistry -- 19.1. Radioactivity -- 19.2. Nuclear Structure and Nuclear Decay Processes -- 19.3. Mass-Energy Relationships -- 19.4. Kinetics of Radioactive Decay -- 19.5. Radiation in Biology and Medicine -- 19.6. Nuclear Fission -- 19.7. Nuclear Fusion and Nucleosynthesis -- 19.8. A DEEPER LOOK The Shell Model of the Nucleus -- ch. 20 Molecular Spectroscopy and Photochemistry -- 20.1. Introduction to Molecular Spectroscopy -- 20.2. Experimental Methods in Molecular Spectroscopy -- 20.3. Rotational and Vibrational Spectroscopy -- 20.4. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy -- 20.5. Electronic Spectroscopy and Excited State Relaxation Processes -- 20.6. Introduction to Atmospheric Chemistry -- 20.7. Photosynthesis -- 20.8. A DEEPER LOOK The Einstein Radiation Relations and Lasers -- UNIT 6 Materials -- ch. 21 Structure and Bonding in Solids -- 21.1. Crystal Symmetry and the Unit Cell -- 21.2. Crystal Structure -- 21.3. Cohesion in Solids -- 21.4. Defects and Amorphous Solids -- 21.5. A DEEPER LOOK Lattice Energies of Crystals -- ch. 22 Inorganic Materials -- 22.1. Minerals: Naturally Occurring Inorganic Materials -- 22.2. Properties of Ceramics -- 22.3. Silicate Ceramics -- 22.4. Nonsilicate Ceramics -- 22.5. Electrical Conduction in Materials -- 22.6. Band Theory of Conduction -- 22.7. Semiconductors -- 22.8. Pigments and Phosphors: Optical Displays -- ch. 23 Polymeric Materials and Soft Condensed Matter -- 23.1. Polymerization Reactions for Synthetic Polymers --
  • Contents note continued: 23.2. Applications for Synthetic Polymers -- 23.3. Liquid Crystals -- 23.4. Natural Polymers -- Appendices -- A. Scientific Notation and Experimental Error -- B. SI Units, Unit Conversions, and Physics for General Chemistry -- C. Mathematics for General Chemistry -- D. Standard Chemical Thermodynamic Properties -- E. Standard Reduction Potentials at 25°C -- F. Physical Properties of the Elements -- G. Answers to Odd-Numbered Problems
Control code
ocn663950016
Dimensions
29 cm
Edition
7th ed
Extent
1 v. (various pagings)
Isbn
9780840049315
Lccn
2011926833
Other physical details
ill. (some col.)
System control number
(OCoLC)663950016

Library Locations

    • Manawatū LibraryBorrow it
      Tennent Drive, Palmerston North, Palmerston North, 4472, NZ
      -40.385340 175.617349
Processing Feedback ...