Descriptive inorganic chemistry was traditionally concerned with the prop- erties of the elements and their compounds. Now, in the renaissance of the subject. articulating a particular point of view. Chetan Bhagat's books do both and more. - A.R. Rahman, in TIME magazine, on Che. This books (Descriptive Inorganic Chemistry [PDF]) Made by Geoff Rayner- Canham About Books This text introduces descriptive inorganic.
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This book fills this need and as stated in the preface, the author intends to facilitate the integration of descriptive inorganic chemistry by introducing only those. Request PDF on ResearchGate | Descriptive Inorganic Chemistry (Rayner- Canham, Geoff) | Rayner-Canham's Descriptive Inorganic Chemistry, a one- semester. 4 days ago Request PDF on ResearchGate | On Feb 13, , Ranjith Raja and others published DESCRIPTIVE INORGANIC CHEMISTRY BY RAYNER.
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No notes for slide. Book details Author: Geoff Rayner-Canham Pages: ACS Omega authors are working in labs around the world doing research in both.
ISBN Instead of attempting to cover the vastness of modern inorganic chemistry, the author has elected to present the fundamentals of three core areas in inorganic chemistry: coordination, solid-state, and descriptive chemistry.
The author proposes that it is more important for students to have a firm foundation and thorough understanding of three core areas of the discipline than a superficial exposure to all the topics clustered under the umbrella of inorganic chemistry.
The text is written for sophomore-level students who have completed only an introductory college chemistry course. The material in each section is organized and written such that it may be presented without reference to concepts and theories covered in the other sections.
As an introduction to inorganic chemistry, Chapter 1 relates the historical development of inorganic chemistry to the discovery of new elements and the synthesis of novel compounds. The historical connection is a common thread that runs throughout the entire text, particularly in the descriptive chemistry chapters.
Part I, Coordination Chemistry Chapters 2—6 contains chapters on the historical development and nomenclature, structure, bonding, reaction mechanisms, and applications of coordination compounds. These chapters include a very good discussion on crystal field theory, rates of substitution reactions, and electron-transfer reactions.
A notable omission from this section is a discussion of molecular orbital theory as related to bonding in coordination compounds.