Advances in Chemical Physics, Volume 155
The cutting edge of research in chemical physics
Each volume of the Advances in Chemical Physics series discusses aspects of the state of diverse subjects in chemical physics and related fields, with chapters written by top researchers in the field. Reviews published in Advances in Chemical Physics are typically longer than those published in journals, providing the space needed for readers to fully grasp the topic, including fundamentals, latest discoveries, applications, and emerging avenues of research.
Volume 155 explores:
- Modeling viral capsid assembly
- Charges at aqueous interfaces, including the development of computational approaches in direct contact with the experiment
- Theory and simulation advances in solute precipitate nucleation
- A computational viewpoint of water in the liquid state
- Construction of energy functions for lattice heteropolymer models, including efficient encodings for constraint satisfaction programming and quantum annealing
Advances in Chemical Physics is ideal for introducing novices to topics in chemical physics and serves as the perfect supplement to any advanced graduate class devoted to its study. The series also provides the foundation needed for more experienced researchers to advance research studies.
CONTRIBUTORS TO VOLUME 155 v
PREFACE TO THE SERIES vii
MODELING VIRAL CAPSID ASSEMBLY 1
By Michael F. Hagan
CHARGES AT AQUEOUS INTERFACES: DEVELOPMENT OF COMPUTATIONAL
APPROACHES IN DIRECT CONTACT WITH EXPERIMENT 69
By Robert Vácha, Frank Uhlig, and Pavel Jungwirth
SOLUTE PRECIPITATE NUCLEATION: A REVIEW OF THEORY AND SIMULATION
By Vishal Agarwal and Baron Peters
WATER IN THE LIQUID STATE: A COMPUTATIONAL VIEWPOINT 161
By Toshiko Ichiye
CONSTRUCTION OF ENERGY FUNCTIONS FOR LATTICE HETEROPOLYMER
MODELS: EFFICIENT ENCODINGS FOR CONSTRAINT SATISFACTION PROGRAMMING
AND QUANTUM ANNEALING 201
By Ryan Babbush, Alejandro Perdomo-Ortiz, Bryan O’Gorman, William Macready, and Alan Aspuru-Guzik
AUTHOR INDEX 245
SUBJECT INDEX 271
STUART A. RICE received his master’s degree and doctorate from Harvard University and was a junior fellow at Harvard for two years before joining the faculty of The University of Chicago in 1957, where he is currently the Frank P. Hixon Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus.
AARON R. DINNER received his bachelor’s degree and doctorate from Harvard University, after which he conducted postdoctoral research at the University of Oxford and the University of California, Berkeley. He joined the faculty at The University of Chicago in 2003.