High Pressure Molecular Science

High Pressure Molecular Science : Proceedings of the NATO Advanced Study Institute, Il Ciocco, Italy, September 27-October 11, 1998

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Description

For chemists, biochemists, physicists and materials scientists, pressure as an experimental variable represents a tool that provides unique information about the microscopic properties of the materials being studied. In addition to its use as a research tool for investigating the energetics, structure, dynamics and kinetics of molecular transformations of materials, pressure is also being used to modify the properties of materials to preserve or improve their properties. The contributions collected here cover the main areas of high pressure research, including applications in materials science, condensed matter physics, chemistry and biochemistry. In addition, some papers offer more specialised aspects of high pressure studies. The book makes clear the impressive range of fundamental and applied problems that can be studied by high pressure techniques and also points towards a major growth of high pressure science and technology in the new millennium.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 576 pages
  • 165.1 x 230 x 38.1mm | 1,020.58g
  • Dordrecht, Netherlands, United States
  • English
  • indexes
  • 0792358066
  • 9780792358060

Table of contents

Part 1 General, physical aspects, materials science: high pressure Raman scattering studies of fluids, J. Jonas; pressure effects on non-linear optical phenomena, H.G. Drickamer, et al; pressure effects on the intermolecular twist of flexible molecules in solid polymers, H.G. Drickamer, et al; molecular dynamics studies of high pressure transformations and structures, J.S. Tse, D.D. Klug; experimental techniques in the diamond anvil cell, D.J. Dunstan; how accurate are high-pressure experiments?, M.D. Frogley; investigations of semiconductor band structure using high pressure, D.J. Dunstan; critical- and wetting-phenomena near the liquid-vapour critical point of metals, F. Hensel; neutron diffraction studies of liquid alloys up to high temperatures and pressures, R. Winter, K. Hochgesand; mutual solubility in the solid phase of simple molecular systems at high pressure, J.A. Schouten, M.E. Kooi; high pressure behaviour of the vibrational spectra of mixtures in the fluid phase and at the fluid-solid transition, J.A. Schouten, J.P.J. Michels; singular solid-liquid-gas like phase diagram of neutral-to-ionic phase transition, M.H. Lemee-Cailleau, et al; structure of carbon black particles, T.W. Zerda. Part 2 Chemical, Biophysical, biochemical, and biomedical aspects: high-resolution NMR spectroscopy at high pressure, J. Jonas; pressure-enhanced molecular clustering in liquid dimethyl sulfoxide studied by Raman spectroscopy, C. Czeslik, J. Jonas; inorganic and bioinorganic reaction kinetics under high pressure, R. van Eldik. Part 3 Effect of Pressure on Reaction Kinetics: the components of the activation volume revisited, G. Jenner. Part 4 Activation of organic reactions: high pressure vs. new emerging activation modes, G. Jenner; free-radical polymerization under high pressure, S. Beuermann, M. Buback; pressure effects on lyotropic lipid mesophases and model membrane systems - effects on the structure, phase behaviour and kinetics of phase transformations, R. Winter, et al; optical spectroscopic techniques in high pressure bioscience, C. Balny, R. Lange; high hydrostatic pressure and enzymology, C. Balny and N.L. Klyachko; the phase diagram and the pressure-temperature behaviour of proteins, K. Heremans; pressure denaturation of proteins, C.A. Royer; hydrostatic pressure as a tool to study virus assembly - pressure-inactivation of viruses by formation of fusion intermediate states, A.C. Oliveira, et al; structure and stability of wildtype and F29W mutant forms of the N-domain of avian troponin C subjected to high pressures, A. Yu, et al; high pressure effects on protein flexibility as monitored by tryptophan phosphorescence, P. Cioni; stability diagram of lipoxygenase as determined from H/D exchange kinetics and from conformational changes, P. Rubens, et al; FTIR as a tool to study cold, heat and pressure denaturation of myoglobin, F. Meersman, et al; on the use of the term osmotic pressure, H. Pfeiffer, K. Heremans.
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