Fluorine Chemistry V5

Fluorine Chemistry V5

1st Edition - January 1, 1964

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  • Editor: J.H. Simons
  • eBook ISBN: 9780323147248

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Description

Fluorine Chemistry, Volume V focuses on the compositions, reactions, properties, and functions of fluorine compounds. The book first discusses the general chemistry of fluorine compounds and the physical chemistry of fluorocarbons. Vapor pressures; details of interaction of polyatomic molecules; coefficients and equations of state for gases; liquid compressibility; and compressibilities of liquid mixtures are discussed. The text looks at the radiochemistry and radiation chemistry of fluorine. Isotopes of fluorine; useful methods for producing F18 and F20; radiochemical properties and counting of F20; fluorine activities in nuclear reactors; and analytical determinations are described. The selection also provides numerical analysis and tabulated representations. The book also focuses on the industrial and utilitarian features of fluorine chemistry. Historical and economic factors; properties of fluorocarbons; refrigerants and propellants; gaseous dielectrics; fire extinguishing agents; and fluorocarbon surfactants are discussed. The text is a vital source of data for readers wanting to study fluorine compounds.

Table of Contents


  • Contributors to Volume V

    Preface

    List of Tables

    Chapter 1. General Chemistry of Fluorine-Containing Compounds

    I. Introduction

    II. Hydrogen Fluoride

    III. The Alkali and Ammonium Fluorides

    IV. Copper, Silver, and Gold Fluorides

    V. Alkaline Earth Fluorides

    VI. Zinc, Cadmium, and Mercury Fluorides

    VII. Boron, Aluminum, Scandium, Yttrium, Lanthanum, and Actinium Fluorides

    VIII. Gallium, Indium, and Thallium Fluorides

    IX. Carbon, Silicon, Titanium, Zirconium, and Hafnium Fluorides

    X. Germanium, Tin, and Lead Fluorides

    XI. Vanadium, Niobium, and Tantalum Fluorides

    XII. Nitrogen, Phosphorous, Arsenic, Antimony, and Bismuth Fluorides

    XIII. Chromium, Molybdenum, and Tungsten Fluorides

    XIV. Oxygen, Sulfur, Selenium, and Tellurium Fluorides

    XV. Manganese and Rhenium Fluorides

    XVI. Fluorine and the Halogen Fluorides

    XVII. Iron, Cobalt, and Nickel Fluorides

    XVIII. Ruthenium, Rhodium, and Palladium Fluorides

    XIX. Osmium, Iridium, and Platinum Fluorides

    XX. The Lanthanide Metal Fluorides

    XXI. Actinide Metal Fluorides

    References

    Chapter 2. Physical Chemistry of Fluorocarbons

    I. Introduction

    II. Vapor Pressures

    III. Some Details of the Interaction of Polyatomic Molecules

    IV. Virial Coefficients and Equations of State for Gases

    V. Critical Constants

    VI. Equation of State for Liquids

    VII. Liquid Compressibility

    VIII. Compressibilities of Liquid Mixtures

    IX. Acoustic Velocity

    X. Phase Transitions

    XI. Liquid Viscosities

    XII. Gas Viscosities

    XIII. Viscosities of Liquid Mixtures

    XIV. Surface Tensions

    XV. Surface Tension of Mixtures

    XVI. Polarizabilities and Ionization Potentials

    XVII. Phase Equilibria of Mixtures

    XVIII. Separations of and with Fluorocarbons

    XIX. Thermochemical Data

    Bibliography

    Chapter 3. Radiochemistry and Radiation Chemistry of Fluorine

    I. Introduction

    II. Isotopes of Fluorine

    III. Preparation of the Known Radioactive Isotopes

    IV. Preparation of Other Isotopes from F19

    V. The Isotope F16

    VI. Useful Methods for Producing F18 and F20

    VII. Detailed Nuclear Properties of the Fluorine Isotopes

    VIII. Radiochemical Properties of F18 and Counting Methods

    IX. Radiochemical Properties and Counting of F20

    X. Correction of Activity to a Standard Time

    XI. Exchange Reactions

    XII. Preparation of Labeled Compounds

    XIII. Chemical Studies with F18

    XIV. Chemical Studies with F20

    XV. Analytical Determinations

    XVI. Fluorine Activities in Nuclear Reactors

    XVII. Biological Investigations—Fluorine Isotopes

    XVIII. Radiation Chemistry

    XIX. Stars

    References

    Chapter 4. Industrial and Utilitarian Aspects of Fluorine Chemistry

    I. Introduction

    II. Historical and Economic Factors

    III. Characteristic Properties of Fluorocarbons

    IV. Refrigerants and Propellants

    V. Heat Transfer Media

    VI. Gaseous Dielectrics

    VII. Fire Extinguishing Agents

    VIII. Lubricants

    IX. Fluorocarbon Surfactants

    X. Textiles

    XI. Leather

    XII. Paper

    XIII. Fluorocarbon Polymers—Plastics

    XIV. Fluorine-Containing Elastomers

    XV. Missiles and Rockets

    XVI. Catalysis

    Bibliography

    Subject Index

Product details

  • No. of pages: 522
  • Language: English
  • Copyright: © Academic Press 1964
  • Published: January 1, 1964
  • Imprint: Academic Press
  • eBook ISBN: 9780323147248

About the Editor

J.H. Simons

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