eBook Comprehensive Inorganic Chemistry II, 2nd Edition

  • Published By:
  • ISBN-10: 0080965296
  • ISBN-13: 9780080965291
  • DDC: 546
  • Grade Level Range: College Freshman - College Senior
  • 7544 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2013 | Published/Released June 2014
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2013
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About

Overview

Comprehensive Inorganic Chemistry II examines topics of relevance to today’s inorganic chemists. The book includes biological inorganic chemistry, solid state chemistry, materials chemistry, and nanoscience. It is designed to follow, with a different viewpoint and format, the 1973 work, Comprehensive Inorganic Chemistry, which has received more than 2,000 citations. The new work also complements other recent Elsevier works, Comprehensive Coordination Chemistry and Comprehensive Organometallic Chemistry, to form a trio that covers modern inorganic chemistry. Chapters provide a valuable, long-standing scientific resource for advanced students new to an area and researchers who need further background or answers to a particular problem on the elements, their compounds, or applications. Chapters are written by teams of experts, under the guidance of the volume editors and the editors-in-chief. The articles are written at a level that allows undergraduate students to understand the material, while providing active researchers with a ready reference resource. The chapters do not provide basic data on the elements, which is available from many sources (and the original work), but instead concentrate on applications of the elements and their compounds.

Table of Contents

Front Cover.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
Editorial Board.
Contributors.
Contents.
Preface.
Volume Editor's Introduction.
1: Main-Group Elements, Including Noble Gases.
2: Catenated Compounds (including rings, chains & clusters, but not multiply bonded systems).
3: 1.01 Catenated Compounds – Group 13 (Al, Ga, In, Tl).
4: 1.02 Catenated Silicon Compounds.
5: 1.03 Catenated Compounds – Group 14 (Ge, Sn, Pb).
6: 1.04 Catenated Phosphorus Compounds.
7: 1.05 Catenated Compounds – Group 15 (As, Sb, Bi).
8: 1.06 Catenated Sulfur Compounds.
9: 1.07 Catenated Compounds – Group 16 (Se, Te).
10: 1.08 Catenated Compounds – Group 17 – Polyhalides.
11: 1.09 Zintl Anions.
12: New Aspects of Bonding.
13: 1.10 Multiply Bonded Compounds of Group 13 Elements.
14: 1.11 Multiply Bonded Compounds of Group 14 Elements.
15: 1.12 Multiply Bonded Compounds of Group 15 Elements.
16: 1.13 Stable and Persistent Radicals of Group 13-17 Elements.
17: 1.14 Chalcogen–Nitrogen Radicals.
18: 1.15 Main Group Biradicaloids.
19: Low Oxidation States [excluding catenated (and multiply bonded) Compounds].
20: 1.16 N-Heterocyclic Carbene Adducts of Main Group Compounds.
21: 1.17 Low-Coordinate Main Group Compounds – Group 13.
22: 1.18 Low-Coordinate Main Group Compounds – Group 14 (Si, Ge).
23: 1.19 Low-Coordinate Main Group Compounds – Group 14 (Sn, Pb).
24: 1.20 Low-Coordinate Main Group Compounds – Group 15.
25: 1.21 Low-Coordinate Main Group Compounds – Group 16.
26: Weakly Coordinating Anions.
27: 1.22 Weakly Coordinating Anions: Halogenated Borates and Dodecaborates.
28: 1.23 Weakly Coordinating Anions: Fluorinated Alkoxyaluminates.
29: 1.24 Weakly Coordinating Anions: Highly Fluorinated Borates.
30: Noble Gas Chemistry.
31: 1.25 Noble-Gas Chemistry.
32: Inorganic Polymers.
33: 1.26 Heteroatomic p-Block (Main-Chain) Polymers.
34: 1.27 Boron-Containing Polymers.
35: 1.28 Phosphorus-Containing Polymers.
36: 1.29 Coordination Polymers with Group 15/16 Element Building Blocks.
37: Host-Guest Chemistry.
38: 1.30 Host–Guest Chemistry – p-Block Systems.
39: Precursor Chemistry.
40: 1.31 Precursor Chemistry – Group 13 Nitrides and Phosphides (Al, Ga, and In).
41: 1.32 Precursor Chemistry – Main Group Metal Chalcogenides.
42: 1.33 Precursor Chemistry – Main Group Metal Oxides.
43: Environmental Chemistry.
44: 1.34 Chemical Sensors: Main Group Compounds for Anion Detection.
45: Frustrated Lewis Pairs.
46: 1.35 Frustrated Lewis Pairs: Activation of H2 and Other Small Molecules.
47: Green Chemistry.
48: 1.36 Activation of White Phosphorus (P4) by Main Group Elements and Compounds.
49: 1.37 Alkaline Earth Chemistry: Synthesis and Structures.
50: 1.38 Alkaline Earth Chemistry: Applications in Catalysis.
51: 1.39 Main-Group Catalysts for Lactide Polymerization.
52: Hydrogen Storage.
53: 1.40 Binary and Complex Main-Group Hydrides for Hydrogen Storage.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Crystal Structure and Chemical Bonding.
2: 2.01 Transition-Metal Perovskites.
3: 2.02 Chemistry of Polar Transition-Metal Oxides.
4: 2.03 Ruddlesden-Popper Phases and Derivatives: Homologous Series of Transition Metal Oxides.
5: 2.04 Zintl Phases with d-Metal.
6: 2.05 Transition-Metal Pnictides.
7: 2.06 Low-Valency Nitridometalates.
8: 2.07 Fluorides and Oxide-Fluorides of d-Transition Elements.
9: 2.08 High-Valent Fluorides and Fluoro-Oxidizers.
10: 2.09 Transition Metal Oxides Under Extreme Conditions.
11: 2.10 Polyoxometalates: Synthesis and Structure – From Building Blocks to Emergent Materials.
12: From Clusters to Intermetallics.
13: 2.11 Clusters and Cluster Assemblies.
14: 2.12 Metal-Rich Compounds of the d-Metals.
15: 2.13 Crystal Structure and Bonding in Intermetallic Compounds.
16: Hybrid Materials.
17: 2.14 Nanostructured Inorganic–Organic Hybrid Semiconductor Materials.
18: Modern Synthesis.
19: 2.15 Soft Chemistry Synthesis of Oxides.
20: 2.16 Alkoxides and Alkoxosynthesis.
21: 2.17 Exothermic Metathesis Reactions.
22: 2.18 New Chemistry of Noble Metals.
23: Chemistry of f-elements.
24: 2.19 Volatile Compounds of Lanthanides.
25: 2.20 Low-Valence Compounds of the Lanthanoids.
26: 2.21 Complex Ternary Transition-Metal Hydrides and Hydridometalates.
27: 2.22 Transuranium Inorganic Chemistry.
28: 2.23 Crystal Chemistry of Uranium Oxides and Minerals.
29: 2.24 Lanthanides and Actinides in Ionic Liquids.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Bioinorganic Fundamentals and Applications: Metals in Natural Living Systems and Metals in Toxicology and Medicine.
2: 3.01 Fe Acquisition.
3: 3.02 Fe Transport and Storage Related to Humans and Pathogens and Oxygen.
4: 3.03 Metal-Regulated Gene Expression.
5: 3.04 Toxicology (Pb, Hg, Cd, As, Al, Cr, and Others).
6: 3.05 Recent History of Heme-Containing Proteins: Advances in Structure, Functions, and Reaction Intermediate Determination.
7: 3.06 Iron–Sulfur Centers: New Roles for Ancient Metal Sites.
8: 3.06 Iron–Sulfur Centers: New Roles for Ancient Metal Sites.
9: 3.07 Copper Enzymes.
10: 3.08 Zinc in Biology.
11: 3.09 Bioinorganic Neurochemistry.
12: 3.10 Nitric Oxide Signaling.
13: 3.11 Molybdenum Enzymes.
14: 3.12 Nickel Bioinorganic Systems.
15: 3.13 Vanadium Biochemistry.
16: 3.14 Hydrogenases.
17: 3.15 Complex Systems: Photosynthesis.
18: 3.16 B12 Enzymes, Function, and Small Molecules as Models.
19: 3.17 Small Molecule Models: Cu, Ni, Co.
20: 3.18 Small Molecule Models for Nonporphyrinic Iron and Manganese Oxygenases.
21: 3.18 Small Molecule Models for Nonporphyrinic Iron and Manganese Oxygenases.
22: 3.19 Metalloprotein Design.
23: 3.20 Spectroscopic Methods for Understanding Metals in Proteins.
24: 3.21 Metal-Ion Interactions with Nucleic Acids and Their Constituents.
25: 3.21 Metal-Ion Interactions with Nucleic Acids and Their Constituents.
26: Medicinal and Toxicology.
27: 3.22 Protein-Binding Metal Complexes: Noncovalent and Coordinative Interactions.
28: 3.23 Hydroxamic Acids: An Important Class of Metalloenzyme Inhibitors.
29: 3.24 Noncovalent DNA Binding of Metal Complexes.
30: 3.24 Noncovalent DNA Binding of Metal Complexes.
31: 3.25 Metal–DNA Coordination Complexes.
32: 3.26 SPECT/PET Imaging with Technetium, Gallium, Copper, and Other Metallic Radionuclides.
33: 3.27 Biological Activities of V and Cr.
34: 3.28 Metal Carcinogens.
35: 3.29 Signaling Molecule Delivery (CO).
36: 3.30 Boron and Gadolinium Neutron Capture Therapy.
37: 3.31 Metal-Based MRI Contrast Agents.
38: 3.32 Biodistribution of Metals and Metallodrugs.
39: 3.33 Main-Group Medicinal Chemistry Including Li and Bi*.
40: 3.34 Metal Complexes in the Treatment of Tropical Diseases: Malaria, Trypanosomiasis, and Leishmaniasis.
41: 3.35 Chelation Therapy.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Solid State Materials - General.
2: 4.01 Synthetic Methodologies.
3: 4.02 Materials from Extreme Conditions.
4: 4.03 Oxides: Their Properties and Uses.
5: 4.04 Compound Luminescent Semiconductors: Their Properties and Uses.
6: 4.05 Photoluminescent Zeolite-Type Lanthanide Silicates.
7: 4.06 Nonclassical Crystals: Crystallographically Ordered Nanocrystal Superstructures.
8: 4.07 Negative Thermal Expansion (Thermomiotic) Materials.
9: Solid State Materials and Electronics.
10: 4.08 The Electronic Structure and Properties of Solids.
11: 4.09 Compound Semiconductors: Chalcogenides.
12: 4.10 Metals – Gas-Phase Deposition and Applications - Part I.
13: 4.10 Metals – Gas-Phase Deposition and Applications - Part II.
14: 4.11 Magnetic Solid-State Materials.
15: 4.12 One-Dimensional Inorganic Nanomaterials for Energy Storage and Production.
16: 4.13 Defining and Using Very Small Crystals.
17: Molecular Materials.
18: 4.14 Molecular Magnets.
19: Naturally Occurring Materials.
20: 4.15 Perovskite Defect Chemistry as Exemplified by Strontium Titanate.
21: 4.16 Material and Biological Issues Related to the Use of Inorganic Materials at the Bone–Implant Interface.
22: 4.17 One-Dimensional Ni(III) and Pd(III) Mott Insulators.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Porous Inorganic Materials.
2: 5.01 Diffraction and Spectroscopy of Porous Solids.
3: 5.02 Adsorption Properties.
4: 5.03 Metal–Organic Frameworks.
5: 5.04 Soft Porous Coordination Polymers.
6: 5.05 Zeolites.
7: 5.06 Mesoporous Silica.
8: 5.07 Porous Metals and Metal Oxides.
9: 5.08 Porous Pillared Clays and Layered Phosphates.
10: 5.09 Chalcogenides and Nonoxides - Part I.
11: 5.09 Chalcogenides and Nonoxides - Part II.
12: 5.10 Zeolite Nanoparticles.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Main Catalytic Processes.
2: 6.01 Carbonylation Reactions.
3: 6.02 Hydroformylation.
4: 6.03 Cross-Coupling Reactions.
5: 6.04 Selectivity in C—H Functionalizations.
6: 6.05 Olefin Metathesis.
7: 6.06 Oligo- and Polymerization of Olefins.
8: 6.07 Combining Transition Metal Catalysis and Organocatalysis.
9: 6.08 Catalytic Oxidation Processes.
10: Asymmetric Catalysis.
11: 6.09 Enantioselective Hydrogenation of CC and CX Bonds.
12: 6.10 Asymmetric Cycloaddition Reactions.
13: 6.11 Chiral Phosphorous Ligands in Asymmetric Catalysis.
14: 6.12 Asymmetric Epoxidation and Sulfoxidation - Part I.
15: 6.12 Asymmetric Epoxidation and Sulfoxidation - Part II.
16: 6.13 Asymmetric Carbonylations.
17: 6.14 Asymmetric Cyanation Reactions.
18: 6.15 Supramolecular Catalysis.
19: 6.16 Stereoselective C—N Bond Formation by Hydroamination of Olefins, Alkyne, Allenes, and Dienes.
20: Homogeneous Catalysis and Green Chemistry.
21: 6.17 Application of Nontoxic Iron Salts in Oxidative C—C Coupling Reactions.
22: 6.18 Iron Complexes as Substitutes for Toxic Metals in Asymmetric Synthesis.
23: 6.19 From Carbon Dioxide to Valuable Products under Homogeneous Catalysis.
24: 6.20 Hydrogen Generation from Formic Acid and Alcohols.
25: 6.21 Catalytic Asymmetric C–C Bond Formation in Aqueous Medium.
26: 6.22 Sustainable Asymmetric Oxidations.
27: 6.23 Cobalt(II) Carboxylate Chemistry and Catalytic Applications.
28: Biologically Inspired Catalytic Processes.
29: 6.24 Biocatalysis by Metalloenzymes.
30: 6.25 Biomacromolecules as Ligands for Artificial Metalloenzymes.
31: 6.26 Hydrocarbon Oxidations Catalyzed by Bio-Inspired Nonheme Iron and Copper Catalysts.
32: 6.27 Artificial Metalloproteases and Metallonucleases.
1: Half Title Page.
2: Title Page.
3: Concepts.
4: 7.01 Heterogeneous Catalysis: Introduction.
5: 7.02 Elementary Steps in Heterogeneous Catalysis.
6: 7.03 Kinetics on Model Systems.
7: Catalysis by Metals.
8: 7.04 Metal Nanoparticle Synthesis.
9: 7.05 Imaging of Heterogeneous Catalysts.
10: Catalysis by Oxides.
11: 7.06 Monolayer Systems.
12: 7.07 Mixed-Metal Oxides.
13: 7.08 Heteropoly Compounds.
14: Catalysis by Zeolites.
15: 7.09 Solid Acids and Bases.
16: 7.10 Ordered Mesoporous and Microporous Materials with Heteroatoms.
17: 7.11 Mesoporous Zeolitic Materials.
18: Special Materials.
19: 7.12 Hydrotreating: Removal of Sulfur from Crude Oil Fractions with Sulfide Catalysts.
20: 7.13 Carbon - Part I.
21: 7.13 Carbon - Part II.
22: 7.14 Nanoscale Carbide and Nitride Catalysts.
23: Theory of Surface Reactions.
24: 7.15 Density Functional Theory as a Key Approach in Surface Chemistry and Heterogeneous Catalysis.
25: 7.16 Hydrogenation Reactions: Concepts and Practice.
26: 7.17 Ammonia Synthesis: State of the Bellwether Reaction.
27: 7.18 From Static to Reacting Systems on Transition-Metal Surfaces.
28: Special Reactions.
29: 7.19 Car Exhaust Cleaning.
30: 7.20 Fischer–Tropsch Synthesis: Catalysts and Chemistry.
31: 7.21 Catalysis in Biomass Processing.
32: 7.22 Photochemical Water Splitting Using Nanostructured Metal Oxides.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Coordination and Organometallic Chemistry.
2: 8.01 Ligand and Metalloligand Design for Macrocycles, Multimetallic Arrays, Coordination Polymers, and Assemblies.
3: 8.02 Coordination Self-assembly: Structure and Function Updated.
4: 8.03 Noncovalent Metal–Metal Interactions.
5: 8.04 Fundamentals, Principles, and Concepts of Molecular Magnetism and Spintronics.
6: 8.04 Fundamentals, Principles, and Concepts of Molecular Magnetism and Spintronics.
7: 8.05 Cobalt(II) Carboxylate Chemistry and Molecular Magnetism.
8: 8.06 Photochemistry of Metal Carbonyls.
9: 8.07 Photophysics and Photochemistry of Non-Carbonyl-Containing Coordination and Organometallic Compounds.
10: 8.08 Photophysics of Lanthanoid Coordination Compounds.
11: 8.09 Bond Activation and Catalysis.
12: 8.10 Bimetallic Approaches in Olefin Polymerization and Metathesis.
13: 8.11 Catalysis of Redox Reactions.
14: 8.12 Carbon Dioxide Capture and Activation1.
15: 8.13 Water Oxidation.
16: 8.14 Nitrogen Activation.
17: 8.15 Solar Fuels: Approaches to Catalytic Hydrogen Evolution.
18: 8.16 Organic Photovoltaics and Dye-Sensitized Solar Cells.
19: 8.17 Luminescent Coordination and Organometallic Complexes for OLEDs.
20: 8.18 Chemosensing and Diagnostics.
21: 8.19 Molecular Imaging: Chemistry and Applications.
22: 8.20 Nonlinear Optical Properties of Coordination and Organometallic Complexes.
23: 8.21 Metallomesogens.
24: 8.22 Electrochromic and Photochromic Properties.
25: 8.23 Molecular Switching, Logics, and Memories.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
1: Methodology.
2: 9.01 Theoretical Toolkits for Inorganic and Bioinorganic Complexes: Their Applications and Insights.
3: 9.02 Computational Methods for Solids.
4: Bonding and Electronic Structure.
5: 9.03 Gas Phase Structure of Small Molecules.
6: 9.04 Hyperbonding and Hypercoordination in Main-Group Chemistry.
7: 9.05 Molecular Structure of Solvates and Coordination Complexes in Solution as Determined with EXAFS and XANES.
8: 9.06 Structural Aspects of Light-Excited States.
9: 9.07 Electron Density Analysis.
10: 9.08 Extreme Oxidation States of Transition Metals.
11: 9.09 Aromaticity and Antiaromaticity in Inorganic Chemistry.
12: 9.10 f-Element Complexes.
13: 9.11 Metal–Metal Bonding.
14: 9.12 Weak Hydrogen Bonding.
15: Spectroscopy.
16: 9.13 Electron Paramagnetic Resonance.
17: 9.14 NMR Spectroscopy in Inorganic Chemistry.
18: 9.15 Calculating Electronic Optical Activity of Coordination Compounds.
19: 9.16 X-Ray Spectroscopy.
20: Spins and Magnetism.
21: 9.17 Spin State and Stereochemistry.
22: 9.18 Theoretical Approaches for Spin-Crossover Phenomenon in Transition-Metal Complexes.
23: 9.19 Spin Crossover Reactivity.
24: 9.20 Exchange Coupling in Di- and Polynuclear Complexes.
25: Bioinorganic Systems.
26: 9.21 [Fe]-, [Ni–Fe]-, and [Fe–Fe]-Hydrogenases.
27: 9.22 Molybdenum- and Tungsten-Mediated Oxidations.
28: 9.23 Nitrogenase and Nitrogen Activation.
29: 9.24 Oxygen Atom Transfer.
30: Organometallic Chemistry and Catalysis.
31: 9.25 Mechanistic Studies of C—X Bond Activation at Transition-Metal Centers.
32: 9.26 Theoretical Studies on the Reaction Mechanism of Metal-Assisted C—H Activation.
33: 9.27 H–H Bond Activation.
34: 9.28 C—C Bond Formation.
35: 9.29 Enantioselective Synthesis.
36: Clusters and Large Molecules.
37: 9.30 Main Group Metal Clusters.
38: 9.31 Theoretical Treatment of Ligated Clusters Containing Transition Metals.
39: 9.32 Structure and Reactivity of Polyoxometalates.
40: 9.33 Endohedral Fullerenes.
41: 9.34 Nanotubes and Peapods.
42: Solid State Compounds.
43: 9.35 Structure Prediction in Solid-State Chemistry as an Approach to Rational Synthesis Planning.
44: 9.36 Structure and Vibrational Spectra.
45: 9.37 Adsorption in Metal-Organic Frameworks.
46: 9.38 Electronic Conductivity of Solids.
Index.