Modular Chemistry

Modular Chemistry : Proceedings of the NATO Advanced Research Workshop, Aspen Lodge Near Estes Park, Colorado, USA, September 9-12, 1995

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Modular chemistry involves the assembly of well defined, relatively large functional structures from repetitive units that themselves are molecules of some complexity. The two most visible sources underlying modular chemistry are supramolecular ("self assembly") chemistry and polymer chemistry, but the appeal of the field is to crystallographers, solid-state chemists and physicists, small-molecule organic synthetic chemists, inorganic coordination or main group chemists, photochemists and physicists, surface chemists, electrochemists, carbon or semiconductor cluster chemists, biochemists, biomimetic chemists, biomineral chemists, materials scientists, microscopists and theoreticians, those working in "molecular electronics", nonlinear optics, and with Langmuir-Blodgett or self-assembly monolayers, or liquid crystals. The book captures the interdisciplinary nature of the subject, concentrating on up-to-date results. The result is a peer-reviewed volume on where modular chemists stand, where they are going, and what they propose to do when they get there.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 696 pages
  • 171.45 x 230 x 44.45mm | 1,196.94g
  • Dordrecht, Netherlands, United States
  • English
  • 95 SW-Abb.
  • 0792347307
  • 9780792347309

Table of contents

Lectures and Discussions. Discussion of the Michl and Diederich Lectures. Discussion of the Mallouk and Fox Lectures. Discussion of the Moore and Seeman Lectures. Discussion of the Tolbert Lecture. Discussion of the Palacin and Seddon Lectures. Discussion of the Mullen Lecture. Discussion of the Tomalia and Rajca Lectures. Discussion of the Stupp and Schluter Lectures. Discussion of the Ebbesen and Scuseria Lectures. Discussion of the Kahn and Brus Lectures. Discussion of the Ozin and Bein Lectures. Discussion of the Harada and Meijer Lectures. Discussion of the Ward and Zaworotko Lectures. Poster Presentations.
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