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TitleExtended Linear Chain Compounds [electronic resource] : Volume 3 / edited by Joel S. Miller
ImprintBoston, MA : Springer US, 1983
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4684-4175-8
Descript 580 p. 162 illus. online resource

SUMMARY

Linear chain substances span a large cross section of contemporary chemisยญ try ranging from covalent polymers, organic charge transfer complexes to nonstoichiometric transition metal coordination complexes. Their commonยญ ality, which coalesced intense interest in the theoretical and experimental solid-state-physics/chemistry communities, was based on the observation that these inorganic and organic polymeric substrates exhibit striking metal-like electrical and optical properties. Exploitation and extension of these systems has led to the systematic study of both the chemistry and physics of highly and poorly conducting linear chain substances. To gain a salient understanding of these complex materials rich in anomalous anisotropic electrical, optical, magnetic, and mechanical properties, the convergence of diverse skills and talents was required. The constructive blending of traditionally segregated disciplines such as synthetic and physical organic, inorganic, and polymer chemistry, crystallography, and theoretical and experimental solid state physics has led to the timely develยญ opment of a truly interdisciplinary science. This is evidenced in the contriยญ butions of this monograph series. Within the theme of Extended Linear Chain Compounds, experts in important, but varied, facets of the discipline have reflected upon the progress that has been made and have cogently summarized their field of specialty. Consequently, up-to-date reviews of numerous and varied aspects of "extended linear chain compounds" has developed. Within these volumes, numerous incisive contributions covering all aspects of the diverse linear chain substances have been summarized. I am confident that assimilation of the state-of-the-art and clairvoyยญ ance will be rewarded with extraordinary developments in the near future


CONTENT

1. The Infinite Linear Chain Compounds Hg3-? AsF6 and Hg3-?SbF6 -- 1. History and Introduction -- 2. Chemistry -- 3. Room-Temperature Structure (D Phase) -- 4. Structure-Related Properties -- 5. Electrical Resistivity -- 6. Low-Temperature Structure: Ordering of the Mercury Chains -- 7. Dynamical Properties -- 8. Superconducting Properties -- 9. Electron Properties -- 10. Summary -- Notation -- References -- 2. The Synthesis and Static Magnetic Properties of First-Row Transition-Metal Compounds with Chain Structures -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Chain Compounds of Titanium -- 3. Chain Compounds of Vanadium -- 4. Chain Compounds of Chromium -- 5. Chain Compounds of Manganese -- 6. Chain Compounds of Iron -- 7. Chain Compounds of Cobalt -- 8. Chain Compounds of Nickel -- 9. Chain Compounds of Copper -- 10. Summary -- Notation -- References -- 3. Ferromagnetism in Linear Chains -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Background -- 3. Synthetic Strategies -- 4. Magneto-Structural Correlations in Dimeric Systems -- 5. Theoretical Predictions -- 6. Recent Progress in Ferromagnetic Linear Chain Systems -- Notation -- References -- 4. Magnetic Resonance in Ion-Radical Organic Solids -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Triplet Spin Excitons: Dimerized Ion-Radical Stacks -- 3. Charge-Transfer Complexes with Mixed Regular Stacks -- 4. NMR Studies of Ion-Radical Solids -- 5. Paramagnetism of Ion-Radical Solids -- 6. Discussion -- Notation -- References -- 5. Salts of 7,7,8,8-Tetracyano-p-quinodimethane with Simple and Complex Metal Cations -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Alkali and Ammonium Salts of 7,7,8,8-Tetracyano-p-quinodimethane -- 3. 7,7,8,8-Tetracyano-q-quinodimethane Salts of Other Simple Metal Ions -- 4. 7,7,8,8-Tetracyano-p-quinodimethane Salts of Metal Complexes and Organometallic Compounds -- 5. Applications -- 6. Summary -- Notation -- References -- 6. Linear Chain 1,2-Dithiolene Complexes -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Chemistry of the 1,2-Dithiolene Ligand and Its Linear Complexes -- 3. Molecular and Electronic Structures of Metal 1,2-Dithiolene Complex Molecules -- 4. Linear Chains of Metal 1,2-Dithiolene Complex Molecules -- 5. Conclusions -- Notation -- References -- 7. The Spin-Peierls Transition -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Theory of the Spin-Peierls Transition -- 3. Experimental Systems -- 4. Conclusions and Summary -- Notation -- References -- 8. Polypyrrole: An Electrochemical Approach to Conducting Polymers -- 1. Introduction -- 2. PyrroleBlack -- 3. Electrochemical Preparation of Polypyrrole -- 4. Free-Standing Films -- 5. Electrochemical Properties of Thin Films -- 6. N-Substituted Polypyrroles -- 7. AnionVariation -- 8. Applications -- References -- 9. Compendium of Synthetic Procedures for One-Dimensional Substances -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Organic Materials -- 3. Inorganic Materials -- 4. Polymeric Materials -- References -- 10. Structural, Magnetic, and Charge Transport Properties of Stacked Metal Chelate Complexes -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Integrated Stack Crystals -- 3. Segregated Stack Crystals, Integral Oxidation State Metal Complexes -- 4. Segregated Stack Crystals, Nonintegral Oxidation State Metal Complexes -- 5. Future Directions -- References


Mathematics Matrix theory Algebra Mathematics Linear and Multilinear Algebras Matrix Theory



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