Inorganic Chemistry in Focus II

  • ID: 2179555
  • Book
  • 416 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Written specifically for scientists seeking an insight into this field outside of their own specific area of focus, this series offers a truly comprehensive overview of every area in inorganic chemistry.

In this second volume, the editors have assembled an international team of experts who provide an unparalleled look at their latest research results in:

reaction mechanisms

aluminum(I) chemistry

solid state chemistry

transition metals

structural chemistry

and many related topics.

For everyone wanting to stay abreast of developments in this increasingly specialized field.

From reviews to the first Volume I Inorganic Chemistry Highlights:

"This volume, valuable for teachers, researchers, and advanced students, provides us with numerous brief overviews of modern/hot highlights in the field of inorganic chemistry.... The editors appear to have been quite successful in their endavor. ... Many of the authors are recognized experts in their aeras. ... The presentation is excellent, ... This volume should have an excellent impact, particularly among those who wish to expand their breadth and understanding of modern inorganic chemistry,... We look forward to the appearance of Volume 2"
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On the Track of Reaction Mechanisms: Characterization and Reactivity of Metal Atom Dimers

Noble Gas Hydride Compounds

Polycationic Clusters of the Heavier Group 15 and 16 Elements

Metal–Catalyzed Dehydrocoupling Routes to Rings, Chains and Macromolecules Based on Elements from Groups 13 and 15

Chemistry with Poly– and Perfluorinated Alkoxyaluminates: Gas Phase Cations in the Condensed Phase?

Aluminium(I) Chemistry

Divalent Scandium

Rare–Earth Metal–Rich Tellurides. A Spectrum of Solid State Chemistry, Metal–Metal Bonding and Principles

Zintl Phases of Tetralides –

Old Problems and Their Solution

Nonclassical Sb–Sb Bonding in Transition Metal Antimonides

Transition Metal Organosulfur Coordination Polymers

Molybdenum(Tungsten)–Copper(Silver)–Thiolates: Rationally Designed Syntheses from "Reactive" Building Blocks

Reactivity of Unsaturated Organic Compounds at Ruthenium(II) Centers –

The Relevance of Metallacyclopentatriene Intermediates

Osmium(VIII) Oxide and Oxide Fluoride Chemistry

Liquid–Crystalline Lanthanide Complexes

Rare Earth Borates: An Overview from the Structural Chemistry Aspect

Ordered Siliceous Mesostructured Materials: Synthesis and Morphology Control

Local Crystal Chemistry, Structured Diffuse Scattering and Inherently Flexible Framework Structures (Silicas, Zeolites, Perovskites, Fresnoites,...)

Non–Oxide Optical Glasses: Properties, Structures and Applications

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Gerd Meyer studied chemistry at the Justus–Liebig University in Giessen under the supervision of Rudolf Hoppe. He gained his doctorate in 1976, and in 1980 worked with John D. Corbett at Iowa State University. In 1982 he gained his lecturing qualification in inorganic chemistry at Giessen, becoming a Full Professor at the University of Hanover in 1988. He subsequently moved to the same position at the University of Cologne in 1996. Professor Meyer′s main research interests focus on solid–state and coordination chemistry of rare–earth elements and transition elements.

Dieter Naumann studied chemistry at the Rheinisch–Westfaelische Technische Hochschule (RWTH) at Aachen. His diploma (1967) and doctoral theses (1969) were supervised by Martin Schmeisser. Research on perfluoroalkyl iodine compounds led to his lecturing qualification in inorganic chemistry at the University of Dortmund in 1975. From 1967 until 1989 he was a professor in Dortmund, becoming a Full Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry at the University of Cologne in 1989. His main research interests are syntheses of fluoroorgano groups 10 to 18 element compounds.

Lars Wesemann studied chemistry at the Rheinisch–Westfaelische Technische Hochschule in Aachen. His diploma and doctoral theses were supervised by Gerhard E. Herberich, and he gained the latter in 1990. After that he worked in Dietmar Seyferth′s group at MIT for one year before returning to the RWTH Aachen. Independent research led him to his lecturing qualification in inorganic chemistry in 1997. He was a Professor of Inorganic Chemistry at the University of Cologne from 1999 until 2003, and is now a Full Professor at the University of Tübingen.

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