Advances in Chemical Physics, Volume 156
Advances in Chemical Physics is the only series of volumes available that explores the cutting edge of research in chemical physics.
- This is the only series of volumes available that presents the cutting edge of research in chemical physics.
- Includes contributions from experts in this field of research.
- Contains a representative cross-section of research that questions established thinking on chemical solutions.
- Structured with an editorial framework that makes the book an excellent supplement to an advanced graduate class in physical chemistry or chemical physics.
David J. Tannor, Norio Takemoto, and Asaf Shimshovitz
Entropy-Driven Phase Transitions In Colloids: From Spheres to
Anisotropic Particles 35
Sub-Nano Clusters: The Last Frontier of Inorganic Chemistry
Anastassia N. Alexandrova and Louis-S. Bouchard
Supercooled Liquids and Glasses by Dielectric Relaxation
Confined Fluids: Structure, Properties and Phase Behavior
G. Ali Mansoori and Stuart A. Rice
Theories and Quantum Chemical Calculations of Linear and
Sum-Frequency Generation Spectroscopies, and Intramolecular
Vibrational Redistribution and Density Matrix Treatment of
Ultrafast Dynamics 295
L. Yang, Y.L. Niu, C.K. Lin, M. Hayashi, C.Y. Zhu, and S.H. Lin
On The Kramers Very Low Damping Escape Rate for Point Particles
and Classical Spins 393
Declan J. Byrne, William T. Coffey, William J. Dowling, Yuri P. Kalmykov, and Serguey V. Titov
Author Index 461
Subject Index 499
Stuart A. Rice received his master's 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 remains a well-known theoretical chemist who also does experimental research and is currently the Frank P. Hixon Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus at The University of Chicago. Professor Rice has served the university in a wide variety of capacities during his forty-eight year tenure. He served as the director of the James Franck Institute (the university's center for physical chemistry and condensed matter physics) from 1961 to 1967, was Chairman of the Department of Chemistry from 1971 to 1976 and was Dean of the Physical Sciences Division from 1981 to 1995. In 1999 he received the National Medal of Science.
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, Berkely. He joined the faculty at the University of Chicago in 2003 and is the Principal Investigator of The Dinner Group, which develops and applies theoretical methods for relating cellular behavior to molecular properties.