Advances in Magnetic Resonance - 1st Edition - ISBN: 9781483231150, 9781483281490

Advances in Magnetic Resonance

1st Edition

Volume 2

Editors: John S. Waugh
eBook ISBN: 9781483281490
Imprint: Academic Press
Published Date: 1st January 1966
Page Count: 284
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Advances in Magnetic Resonance, Volume 2, features a mixture of experimental and theoretical contributions. The book contains four chapters and begins with an ambitious and general treatment of the problem of signal-to-noise ratio in magnetic resonance. This is followed by separate chapters on the interpretation of nuclear relaxation in fluids, with special reference to hydrogen; and various aspects of molecular theory of importance in NMR.

Table of Contents



Contents of Previous Volumes

Tentative Contents of Future Volumes

Sensitivity Enhancement in Magnetic Resonance

I. Introduction

II. Methods to Improve the Sensitivity

III. The Information Processor

IV. Optimum Timing of Magnetic Resonance Experiments

Appendix A. Definition of the Fourier Transform

Appendix B. Some Remarks about Linear Filters

Appendix C. Some Remarks about Random Noise

Appendix D. Measurement of the Signal-to-Noise Ratio

Appendix E. Calculation of Optimum Filters

Appendix F. Intermediate Passage Region

Appendix G. Conditions for Adiabatic Passage in Liquids and Gases

The Chemical Shift and Other Second-Order Magnetic and Electric Properties of Small Molecules

I. Introduction

II. The Bound Proton in a Strongly Separated Molecular Ground State

III. Proton Shielding in Transition Metal Hydride Complexes

IV. General Theory of Chemical Shift

Appendix A. Molecular Self-Consistent Field Theory for Unperturbed Molecules

Appendix B. Perturbed (or Coupled) Self-Consistent Field Theory

Theory of the Chemical Shift

I. Introduction

II. General Theory

III. Calculations

IV. Discussion

Appendix A. The Current Density Procedure and Pseudofields

Appendix B. The Magnetic Susceptibility of a Cyclic Molecule an London's Procedure

Nuclear Relaxation in Hydrogen Gas and Liquid

I. Introduction

II. Qualitative Discussion of H2 Relaxation

III. Relaxation Theory

IV. Evaluation of the Lattice Correlation Functions

V. Interpretation of the Experimental H2 Gas Data

VI. Interpretation of the Experimental Adulterated H2 Gas Data

VII. Interpretation of the Experimental H2 Liquid Data

VIII. Conclusions

Author Index

Subject Index


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© Academic Press 1966
Academic Press
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About the Editor

John S. Waugh

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