By K. P. Lawley
The Advances in Chemical Physics sequence offers the chemical physics and actual chemistry fields with a discussion board for serious, authoritative reviews of advances in each quarter of the self-discipline. choked with state of the art learn said in a cohesive demeanour now not chanced on in different places within the literature, each one quantity of the Advances in Chemical Physics sequence serves because the excellent complement to any complicated graduate type dedicated to the learn of chemical physics.
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PLATTEEUW For the gas hydrates it is not possible to make an entirely unambiguous comparison of the observed heat of hydrate formation from ice (or water) and the gaseous solute with the calculated energy of binding of the solute in the ,B lattice, because A H = Hp-Ha is not known. If one assumes A H = 0, it is found that the hydrates of krypton, xenon, methane, and ethane have heats of formation which agree within the experimental error with the energies calculated from Eq. 39; for details the reader is referred to ref.
8. In the four-phase line H,,L,L,G there P atm T€MP ,OC Fig. 9. The system CC1,-H,S-H,O. The univariant equilibria of the singlecomponent systems have been indicated by dotted lines, those of the binary systems by thin lines, and those of the ternary system by heavy lines. 46 52 J. H. VAN DER WAALS A N D J. C. PLATTEEUW occurs a temperature maximum, above which no hydrates of Structure I1 can exist. Figure 9 represents the system CC1,-H,S-H,O, where no hydrates occur in the binary system CC1,-H,O.
74 . . . . . 76 . . . . 77 . . . . . 79 . . . . . . . . . . . . 79 81 82 I. INTRODUCTION The correlation of electron motion in molecular systems is responsible for many important effects, but its theoretical treatment has proved to be very difficult. Thus many quantum valence calculations use wave functions which are adjusted to optimize kinetic energy effects and the potential energy of interaction of nuclei and electrons but which do not adequately allow for electron correlation and hence yield excessive electron repulsion energy.
Advances in Chemical Physics, Volume 2 by K. P. Lawley