Principles of loid and Surface Third Edition, Revised and Expanded Paul C. Hiemenz California State Polytechnic University Pomona, California Raj. Principles of colloid and surface chemistry. - 3rd ed., rev. and expanded / Paul C. Hiemenz, Raj Rajagopalan. p. cm. Lncludes bibliographical references and. Principles of Colloid and Surface Chemistry - Ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text Third Edition, Revised and Expanded Paul C. Hiemenz California State.
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Principles of Colloid and Surface Chemistry, Revised and Expanded - CRC Press Book. 3rd Edition. Paul C. Hiemenz, Raj Rajagopalan. Hardback $ . Principles of Colloid and Surface Chemistry, Second Edition (Hiemenz, P. C.). Reeves B. Perry. J. Chem. Educ., , 64 (12), p A Principles of Colloid and Surface Chemistry, Revised and Expanded Edited By Paul C. Hiemenz, Raj Rajagopalan DownloadPDF MB.
Chapter 7 now includes an introduction to structural transitions in Langmuir layers and examples of applications of Langmuir and Langmuir-Blodgett films. Chapter 8 has been revised to include a discussion of the critical packing parameter of surfactants and its relation to the structure of resulting surfactant aggregates. This simple geometric basis for the formation of micelles, bilayers, and other structures is intuitively easier to understand for a beginning student.
The outdated materials or materials extraneous to the main thrust of the book from the old Chapter 10 have been eliminated and only the discussion of low-energy electron diffraction LEED has been retained.
For example: In the new version, Chapter 10 focuses exclusively on van der Waals forces and their implications for macroscopic phenomena and properties e. It also includes new tables and examples and some additional methods for estimating Hamaker constants from macroscopic properties or concepts such as surface tension, the parameters of the van der Waals equation of state, and the corresponding state principle. Chapters 11 and 12 in the present edition focus exclusively on the theories of electrical double layers and forces due to double-layer interactions Chapter 11 and electrokinetic phenomena Chapter Chapter 11 includes expressions for interacting spherical double layers, and both chapters provide additional examples of applications of the concepts covered.
This rearrangement makes the presentation of colloidal forces, colloid stability, and electrokinetic phenomena more logical and pedagogically more appealing. Numerous cross-references link the materials in the various chapters; however, many of the chapters are self-contained and can stand alone, thus offering the instructor the flexibility to mix and match the topics needed in a particular course. Moireover, we have also introduced a number of other features to make the present edition more useful and convenient as a textbook and for self-study.
For example: 1.
A collection of Review Questions has been added at the end of each chapter. These should be useful not only for class assignments but also as a self-assessment tool for students. The references at the end of each chapter have been grouped into two sets, one containing annotated general references usually other textbooks, monographs or review articles and the second with special references of narrower scope.
The level of each annotated reference undergraduate, graduate, or advanced has also been included in the annotations, as an additional aid to students and instructors. All illustrations have been redrawn, and a number of new illustrations, tables, and examples have been added. Appendix D presents a list.
The presentation in each chapter has been divided into a number of sections and subsections so that the headings of the sections and subsections can serve as guideposts for students. As it is often said, when it comes to textbooks, one never finishes writing a book-one just abandons it!
There is a lot we would like t o do further with this book, but these changes must wait for the next edition. We would be pleased indeed to hear comments, suggestions, and recommendations for potential revisions and additions from anyone who uses this book, so that everyone can benefit from the collective wisdom of the community at large.
Paul C. Hiemenz Raj Rajagopalan This page intentionally left blank Acknowledgments A number of colleagues have been kind enough to send us comments or recent research papers, reviews, or related materials for the third edition. The information we received has shaped our thinking and has influenced the contents and the organization of the present edition, and we would like to recognize the assistance and interest of these individuals here.
In particular, we would like to thank Prof. John Anderson Carnegie Mellon , Dr. Rafat R. John C. Berg Univ.
Scott Fogler Michigan , Prof.
George Hirasaki Rice , Dr. Norio Ise Rengo Corp. Jacob N. Josip Kratohvil Clarkson , Prof. Adin Mann Case Western , Prof. Jacob Masliyah Alberta , Prof. Egon Matijevic Clarkson , Dr.
Clarence Miller Rice , Dr. Brij M. Moudgil Florida , Dr. Cherry A. Nagarajan Penn State , Prof. Robert Ofoli Michigan State , Prof. Kyriakos Papadopoulos Tulane , Prof. Dennis C. Prieve Carnegie Mellon , Prof.
Mihail C. Roco NSF , Prof. Robert Rowel1 Univ. William B. Kussel Princeton , Prof. Ken Schmitz Univ.
Dinesh Shah Florida , Prof. Somasundaran Columbia , Prof. Frank M. Tiller Houston , Prof. The0 van de Ven McGill , Prof. Darsh T.
Mark Wiesner Rice. Kishore K. Mohanty, Richard Pollard, Jay D. Schieber, Cindy L. Stokes, Frank M. Tiller, and Richard C. Willson, read and offered comments on some of the vignettes used in the book. Their interest and assistance have contributed significantly to the clarity of the final versions that appear in the book. RR would also like to thank his students and coworkers, who played a major role throughout the preparation of the present edition. Roger Seow did much of the laborious task of scanning the second edition into the computer and fixing all the errors generated by the usually less-than-perfect optical character recognition programs.
His remarkable attention to details and organizational skills made the initial stages of the preparation of the text appear almost effortless. Nikhil Joshi stepped in subsequently to attend to the endless printing and reprinting of the figures, tables, and text for the final stage.
We are greatly indebted to both. Jean Francois Guerin, Dr. Yongmei Wang, Ms. Carlisa Harris, Ms. Sheryl L. Horton, Mr.
Randy Diermeier, Mr. Jorge Jimenez, Mr. Srinivasa Rao, Mr. Antonio Rodriguez, and Mr. Sameer Talsania have been extremely patient despite the fact that their research projects frequently took second place to the preparation of the book.
The Media Center at the University of Houston deserves special recognition for its excellent work in preparing the initial versions of the drawings of rnost of the illustrations. Finally, we would like to thank the folks at Marcel Dekker, Inc. Stannard, Production Editors, and Sandy Beberman, Assistant Vice President for their infinite patience and, of course, for their characteristically friendly and courteous assistance.
This continues to be true of the second edition, and many of the revisions I have made are attempts to make the book even more useful than its predecessor to student readers. In addition, colloid and surface science continue to flourish. In preparing the second edition I have also attempted to open up the coverage to include some of the newer topics from an ever-broadening field. A number of differences between the first and second editions can be cited which are readily traceable to either one or both of the foregoing considerations.
Two new chapters have been added which explore - via micelles and related structures and metal surfaces under ultra-high vacuum- both wet and dry facets of colloids and surfaces.
Although neither of these areas is new, both are experiencing an upsurge of activity as new instrumentation is developed and new applications are found. A number of chapters have been overhauled so thoroughly that they bear only minor resemblance to their counterparts in the first edition. The thermodynamics of polymer solutions is introduced in connection with osmometry and the drainage and spatial extension of polymer coils is discussed in connection with viscosity.
The treatment of contact angle is expanded so that it is presented on a more equal footing with surface tension in the presentation of liquid surfaces. Steric stabilization as a protective mechanism against flocculation is discussed along with the classical DLVO theory.
Solved problems have been scattered throughout the text. I am convinced that students must work problems to gain mastery of the topics we discuss. Including examples helps bridge the gap between the textbook presentation of theory and student labors over the analysis and mechanics of problem solving. SI units have been used fairly consistently throughout the book.
Since the problems at the ends of the chapters are based on data from the literature ancl since cgs units were commonly used in the older literature, the problems contain a wider assortment of units.
A table of conversions between cgs and SI units is contained in Appendix B. I am very much aware of the many important topics that the book fails to cover or, worse yet, even mention. The electric douhle layer along with the Debye-H"cke1 approximation for the double layer , Gouy-Chapman Theory, DLVO Theory, and electrokinetic phenomena including the zeta potential, electro-osmosis, and applications are covered.
The book is well written and readable. The material is presented in a very thorough manner. The fact that this single source includes such a wide selection of topics, each discussed in a rigorous manner, makes it a valuable contribution to the discipline. Reeves 6. TX Organic Chemlstry K. Peter C. Freeman: New York, NY. Freeman: New pp. New York, NY, These accounts provide an overview of current research in natural product chemistry.
Individual contributions include pheromones, plant movements, drugs from medicinal plants, synthesis of biologically interesting target molecules, and advances in NMR and mass spectrometry.
Synthetic organic chemistry is well represented, with emphasis on novel strategies for designing complex organic molecules. Part I: Methodology, Instrumentation, and Performance. Wiley: New pp. NY, , xi tables. This volume covers the basis of ICP-AES as an analytical method and discusses fundamental analytical concepts, performance, and figures of merit; principles of the instrumentation; the relation between ICP and other modern "plasma sources;" and the connection between ICP-AES, on one hand, and ICP atomic fluorescence spectroscopy and ICP mass spectroscopy, on the other.
Part 2 examines applications and fundamentals of the technique. The overall treatment of the subiect is rutorial, s,stematlc, and ronsistent. Surfactant Science Serles. Bungay and Georges Belefofl, Editor. Wiley: New York. NY,