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Vibrational spectroscopies for adsorbed species based on a symposium sponsored by the Division of Colloid and Surface Chemistry at the 178th meeting of the American Chemical Society, Washington, D.C., September 12-13, 1979 by

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Published by American Chemical Society in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Vibrational spectra -- Congresses.,
  • Infrared spectroscopy -- Congresses.,
  • Surface chemistry -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Other titlesAdsorbed species.
StatementAlexis T. Bell, editor, Michael L. Hair, editor.
SeriesACS symposium series ; 137, ACS symposium series ;, 137.
ContributionsBell, Alexis T., 1942-, Hair, Michael L., American Chemical Society. Division of Colloid and Surface Chemistry.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQC454.V5 V534
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 295 p. :
Number of Pages295
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4106457M
ISBN 10084120585X
LC Control Number80021181

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The observation of the vibrational spectra of adsorbed species provides one of the most incisive methods for und erst an ding chemical and physical phenomena on surfaces. At the present time, many approaches may be applied to studies of molecular vibrations on surfaces. Some of these are used on. Direct Dynamics Studies of a Binuclear Metal Complex in Solution: The Interplay Between Vibrational Relaxation, Coherence, and Solvent Effects; Dual stereoselectivity in the nucleophilic attack on .pi.-allyl)palladium complexes. The observation of the vibrational spectra of adsorbed species provides one of the most incisive methods for und erst an ding chemical and physical phenomena on surfaces. At the present time, many approaches may be applied to studies of molecular vibrations on surfaces.   Electron Energy Loss Spectroscopy (EELS) Selection Rules. Applications of Vibrational Spectroscopy. Contributors and Attributions. Vibrational spectroscopy provides the most definitive means of identifying the surface species generated upon molecular adsorption and the species generated by surface reactions. In principle, any technique that can be used to obtain vibrational .

The observation of the vibrational spectra of adsorbed species provides one of the most incisive methods for und erst an ding chemical and physical phenomena on surfaces. At the present time, many approaches may be applied to studies of molecular vibrations on surfaces. Some of these are used on high-area solids of technological importance (e.g., heterogeneous catalysts) while others are applied . Journals & Books; Register Sign in. Sign in Register. Journals & Books select article The use of vibrational spectroscopies in studies of heterogeneous catalysis by metal oxides: an introduction surface chemistry and surface structure of catalytic aluminas, as studied by vibrational spectroscopy of adsorbed species. Claudio Morterra. Vibrational Spectra of Species Adsorbed on Surfaces: Forms of Vibrations and Selection Rules for Regular Arrays of Adsorbed Species Show all authors. N. Sheppard. Vibrational Spectroscopies for Adsorbed Species, Bell, A. T. and Hair, M. L., Eds. . Applications of Fourier Transform Infrared Spectroscopy to Studies of Adsorbed Species ALEXIS T. BELL Chapter 2, DOI: /bkch Publication Date (Print): Novem

The collective vibrational excitations of two different crystalline monolayer phases of ethane (C 2 H 6) adsorbed on the graphite () surface have been investigated theoretically and experimentally. The monolayer phases studied are the commensurate 7/8 ×4 structure in which the ethane molecules lie on their side in a herringbone arrangement and the commensurate 7/8 × 7/8 structure in. Chapter 6 Applications of Vibration Spectroscopy in Surface Physics and Chemistry General Remarks Vibration Spectroscopy and the Determination of Adsorption Sites Frequency Shifts Overtones and Bond Energy Chemical Analysis of Adsorbed Species . Book review Full text access Vibrational spectroscopies for adsorbed species, ACS Symposium series Edited by A. T. Bell and M. L. Hair, Amer. Chem. Soc., Washington, D.C. pp., $ Any species adsorbed on a suface must be bound to the surface with some specific amount of energy and will desorb at a rate determined by a Boltzmann factor. Heating the surface will increase this desorption rate, and the desorbing species may be detected in .