Kinetics of Chemical Reactions. Decoding Complexity. 2nd Edition

  • ID: 4482560
  • Book
  • 450 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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This second, extended and updated edition presents the current state of kinetics of chemical reactions, combining basic knowledge with results recently obtained at the frontier of science.

Special attention is paid to the problem of the chemical reaction complexity with theoretical and methodological concepts illustrated throughout by numerous examples taken from heterogeneous catalysis combustion and enzyme processes.

Of great interest to graduate students in both chemistry and chemical engineering.

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Introduction

Chemical Reactions and Complexity

Kinetic devices and experiments –

Concepts and realizations

Chemical "Book–keeping" –

Linear Algebra in Chemical Kinetics

Steady–state reaction theory of catalytic reactions. A Primer

Steady–state reaction theory of catalytic reactions. Machinery

Linear and Nonlinear Relaxation. Stability

Non–Linear Mechanisms: Steady–State and Dynamics

Kinetic Polynomial

Temporal Analysis of Products (TAP)– Principles, Applications and Theory

Joint Kinetics: A New Strategy in Chemical Kinetics

Decoding the Past

Decoding the Future
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Professor Guy B. Marin is chair of the Department of Chemical Engineering at Ghent University (Belgium). He received his PhD degree from Ghent University in 1980. He took a position of full professor in 1988 at Eindhoven University of Technology (The Netherlands) where he taught chemical reactors. In 1997 he returned to Ghent as director of the Laboratory for Chemical Technology. He co–authored more tan 300 papers in international journals. Professor Marin is editor–in–chief of ′Advances in Chemical Engineering′ and co–editor of the Chemical Engineering Journal. Chemical reaction and reactor engineering in general and reaction kinetics in particular are the main leads in his research program.

Professor G. Yablonsky is an Associate Research Professor of Chemistry at Parks College and the College of Arts and Sciences. Previously (1997–2007), he was a Research Associate Professor in the Department of Energy, Environmental and Chemical Engineering as Washington University in St. Louis. He is a world recognized expert in the area of chemical kinetics and chemical engineering, in catalytic technology particularly, which is one of main driving forces of sustainable development. He has authored two monographs and more than 200 peer–reviewed papers on these topics.

Dr. Denis Constales is lecturer at the University of Gent, Belgium.

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