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Other titles in the Dover Books on Chemistry series:
The Spectra and Structures of Simple Free Radicals: An Introduction to Molecular Spectroscopy (Dover Books on Chemistry)by Gerhard Herzberg
Synopses & Reviews
"Authoritative and clearly written." — Applied Optics
The direct observation of short-lived free radicals and the consequent study of their structure and reactions have led to important developments in almost every branch of chemistry as well as in other areas. This volume by a Nobel laureate offers an excellent introduction to the essentials of molecular spectroscopy.
The introductory chapter discusses experimental methods and illustrates the observed spectra of various molecules and free radicals. Subsequent chapters explore rotational, vibrational, and electronic energy levels of diatomic molecules and ions; radiative transitions; linear and nonlinear polyatomic radicals and ions; continuous and diffuse spectra; predissociation and pre-ionization; and recombination. The well-illustrated text features more than 100 figures and spectra. A distilled version of the author's monumental three-volume study, Molecular Spectra and Molecular Structure, it constitutes a superb resource for anyone wishing a concise but complete treatment of the fundamentals of molecular spectroscopy.
A Nobel laureate offers a clear, concise introduction to the study of diatomic radicals and ions, linear and nonlinear polyatomic radicals and ions, dissociation, predissociation, and recombination. 106 illustrations. 1971 edition.
The author of this book won a Nobel Prize for his contributions to the knowledge of electronic structure and geometry of molecules. In this classic text, he offers a concise introduction to diatomic radicals and ions, linear and nonlinear polyatomic radicals and ions, dissociation, predissociation, and recombination. 106 illustrations. 1971 edition.
About the Author
Gerhard Herzberg (1904-99) was a pioneering physical chemist and physicist who won the Nobel Prize for Chemistry in 1971, "for his contributions to the knowledge of electronic structure and geometry of molecules, particularly free radicals."
Table of Contents
II. Diatomic Radicals and Ions
III. Linear Polyatomic Radicals and Ions
IV.Nonlinear Polyatomic Radicals and Ions
V. Dissociation, Predissociation, and Recombination
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