Multifrequency Electron Paramagnetic Resonance. Theory and Applications

  • ID: 2180282
  • Book
  • 1056 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Filling the gap for a systematic, authoritative, and up–to–date review of cutting–edge techniques in EPR, this book covers both low and high frequency EPR, emphasizing the importance of adopting the multi–frequency approach to study paramagnetic systems in full detail by using the EPR method. In so doing, it discusses not only the underlying theory and applications, but also all recent advances – with a final section devoted to future perspectives.
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1. Introduction

2. Multifrequency Aspects of EPR

3. Basic Theory of EPR


4. Spectrometers

4.1 Zero–field EPR

4.2 Low Frequency CW EPR Spectrometers

4.3 High Frequencies

4.4 Pulsed Technique

5. Multifrequency EPR: Experimental Considerations

5.1 Multiarm EPR Spectroscopy at Multiple Microwave Frequencies

5.2 Resonators for Multifrequency EPR of Spin Labels

5.3 Multi–frequency EPR Sensitivity


6 First Principles Approach to Spin–Hamiltonian Parameters

7 Spin Hamiltonians and Site Symmetries for Transition Ions

8 Evaluation of Spin Hamiltonian Parameters from Multifrequency EPR Data

9 Simulation of EPR Spectra

10 Relaxation of Paramagnetic Spins

11 Molecular Motions

12 Distance Measurements: CW and Pulse Dipolar EPR


13 Determination of large Zero Field Splitting

14 Determination of non–coincident anisotrpic tensors

15 Biological Systems

16 Copper Coordination Environments

17 Multifrequency Electron Spin Relaxation Times

18 EPR Imaging

19 Multifrequency EPR Microscopy: Experimental and Theoretical Aspects

20 EPR Studies of Nano–materials

21 Single Molecule Magnets and Magnetic Quantum Tunneling

22 Multifrequency EPR of Photosynthetic Systems

23 Measurement of Superconducting Gaps

24 Dynamic Nuclear Polarization (DNP) at High Magnetic Fields

25 Chemically Induced Dynamic Nuclear Polarization and Chemically Induced Dynamic Electronic Polarization


26 Future Perspectives

Appendix Fundamental constants and Conversion Factors used in EPR

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Sushil Misra is a Full Professor of Physics at Concordia University, Montreal, Canada. Professor Misra received his Ph.D. from Saint Louis University, USA, and spent sabbatical leaves at Harvard University, Paul Sabatier University (Toulouse, France), Technische Hogeshule (Delft, Holland), Monash University (Melbourne, Australia), and Cornell University. He has done extensive experimental and theoretical research in the area of electron paramagnetic resonance for the last 28 years, with some 210 papers to his credit. Currently, he is a collaborating faculty member at ACERT (Advanced Center for Electron Spin Research Technology at Cornell University). He has written numerous review articles and book chapters on EPR, and has been invited frequently as a specialist to present lectures at international conferences.
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