Mechanochemistry. Principles, Methods and Applications

  • ID: 4470391
  • Book
  • 350 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Filling a huge gap and bridging the knowledge between the various subdisciplines, this is a well–structured overview for both beginners and more advanced researchers in academia and industry. The two experienced and excellent scientist authors include many applications, so that readers can see how the theories are applied in real life.

A must–have for many inorganic and organic chemists, material and life scientists, as well as pharmaceutical developers.

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INTRODUCTION

definitions and history

advantages

green chemistry

solvent–free chemistry

solvent–limited chemistry

energy–limited chemistry

biochemical context

METHODS AND INSTRUMENTS

Manual methods

Mechanically activated ageing

Grinder mills

Planetary mills

Screw extrusion

Equipment choice, design and manufacture

CHARACTERISATION

Diffraction techniques

Spectroscopic techniques

Thermal analysis

MECHANISMS

Stepwise mechanisms

Formation of intermediatesTopological considerations

Amorphous phase formation

Thermodynamic rationalisations/phase diagram interpretations

ADVANCED METHODS AND CATALYSIS

Catalysis

Liquid–assisted grinding (LAG)

Ion– and liquid–assisted grinding (ILAG)

Grinding–annealing techniques

ORGANIC SYNTHESIS

Different types of organic reactions

Approaches – stepwise and single–step (one–pot) synthesis

METAL–ORGANIC SYNTHESIS AND METAL–ORGANIC FRAMEWORKS (MOFS)

Design

Small molecules

Linear and sheet polymers

Porous and non–porous MOFs

Zeolitic imidazolate frameworks

Porosity and functional behaviour

Mechanisms and mechanochemical interconversion of porous/non–porous topologies

SUPRAMOLECULAR SYNTHESIS

Design

Molecular recognition: cocrystals, inclusion complexes

One–pot multiple recognition and molecular assembly process

Solid–state self–assembly: small molecules and molecular cages

Computational/theoretical approaches

INORGANIC SYNTHESIS

Design

Mixed salts and oxides

Composite materials

Alloying

Nano–sized materials

COMPARISON TO RELATED TECHNIQUES

Sonochemistry

Microwave synthesis

PHARMACEUTICAL AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS

Solid forms

Cocrystals

Salts

Screening

Scaling–up methods

RELATED SOLID–STATE METHODOLOGIES

Topochemistry

Photochemical solid–state reactions

Thermochemical solid–state reactions

Gas–solid reactions

Microscopic methods: nanoscratching and nanoindentation

SELECTED PRACTICAL PREPARATIVE EXPERIMENTS

Supramolecular

Metal–organic

Organic

Inorganic

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Jonathan W. Steed
Tomislav Friscic
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