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Solid-State Chemistry of Inorganic Materials IV: Volume 755. MRS Proceedings

  • ID: 2129520
  • Book
  • 483 Pages
  • Cambridge University Press
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Since its inception in the mid-twentieth century, solid-state chemistry has matured within the chemical sciences. In the same way that chemistry itself is considered a central science, solid-state chemistry is central in its many relations to physics, in particular to solid-state physics and also to materials science and engineering. There are few problems in materials science or engineering in which the preparation of the material itself is not a central issue and, more often than not, this will be a solid-state chemical problem. For these reasons, it is not surprising that in the technological development of the last century, solid-state chemistry has grown in importance. It is not only a synthesis science, it is also the science of structures, defects, stoichiometry, and physical chemical properties. Most of these are explored in the book. Topics include: metal-to-insulator transition; porous materials; dielectric materials; nanomaterials; synthesis of materials; films and catalytic materials; CMR materials; thermoelectric materials; dielectrics, catalysts, phosphors, films and properties and synthesis and crystal growth.
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M. Á. Alario-Franco Universidad Complutense, Madrid.

M. Greenblatt Rutgers University, New Jersey.

G. Rohrer Carnegie Mellon University, Pennsylvania.

M. S. Whittingham State University of New York, Binghamton.
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