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Many new developments, related to the interpretation and importance of symmetry relationships, quantum mechanics, general relativity, field theory and mathematics have occurred in the second half of the 20th century without having a visible impact on chemical thinking. By re-examining basic theories, The New Theories for Chemistry aims to introduce a new understanding of old concepts, such as electron spin, The Periodic Table and electronegativity. The book focuses on the new mathematical concepts that enable the exploration of interactions between particles, waves and fields within a chemical context, and is packed with examples to support its arguments. The author adopts a practical approach and topics are arranged sequentially, from the mathematical basis through to general concepts. An essential reference source, this book is suitable for physicists, theoretical and physical chemists, as well as students and researchers working in the field.
- Re-examines basic theories, such as electronegativity and electron spin, and introduces new theory
- Full of practical experiments and examples
- Is an excellent single reference source
Theoretical and physical chemists. Physicists. Students and researchers at university and institutional libraries
The Symmetry Laws of Nature
Group Theory and Symmetry
Symmetry and the Laws of Nature
Quantum Theory and Symmetry
Symmetry in Theories
Mathematical Structures in Chemistry
Atomic and Nuclear Strusture
The Quantum Limit
The Ontological Interpretation
Structure of the Electron
The Quantum View
Distortion of Space
Wave Model of the Electron
Geometrical Model of the Electron
The Real Electron
The Chemical Problem
The Valence State
The Chemical Vacuum
Experimental Study of Molecular Structure
The Chemical World
Topology of World Space
The Geometry of Quantum Events
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier Science 2005
- 28th April 2005
- Elsevier Science
- Hardcover ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Department of Chemistry, University of Pretoria, Pretoria, South Africa
"The book is recommended for theoretical chemists, graduate level and up, and possibly for very advanced undergraduates." --Choice
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