Chemical Crystallography: An Introduction To Optical And X-Ray Methods
by C. W. Bunn
Publisher: Oxford At The Clarendon Press 1946
Number of pages: 471
Crystallographic methods are used in chemistry for two main purposes: the identification of solid substances, and the determination of atomic configurations. There are also other applications, most of which, as far as technique is concerned, may be said to lie between the two main subjects. This book is intended to be a guide to these methods.
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by Mike Howard, Darcy Howard - Rockhounding Arkansas
Crystallography is a fascinating division of the entire study of mineralogy. We hope to bring you to a greater appreciation of natural mineral crystals and their forms by giving you some background and understanding into the world of crystallography.
by Jason B. Benedict - InTech
The advent of X-ray diffraction in the early twentieth century transformed crystallography to a highly interdisciplinary field which now includes nearly all life and physical sciences as well as materials science and engineering.
by B.D. Cullity - Addison-Wesley
Intended to acquaint the reader with the theory of x-ray diffraction, the experimental methods involved, and the main applications. It stresses X-ray diffraction rather than metallurgy. Designed for beginners, not a reference for the advanced reader.
by Slawomir J. Grabowski (ed.) - MDPI AG
Hydrogen bonding is one of the most important interactions responsible for the arrangements of molecules and ions in crystals. This special issue collects new, interesting and important findings and ideas on the role of the hydrogen bond in crystals.