by Maurice de Kay Thompson
Publisher: The MacMillan Company 1911
Number of pages: 366
This is an account of the most important electrochemical industries, as well as the principal applications of electrochemistry in the laboratory. The plan adopted in this book has been to discuss each subject from the theoretical and from the technical point of view separately. In the theoretical part a knowledge of theoretical chemistry is assumed.
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by J. Karl Johnson - University of Pittsburgh
This text will provide the student with basic thermodynamic tools for solving many classes of problems. It is intended for first year chemical engineering graduate students with at least one undergraduate course in classical thermodynamics.
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 Leo Lue - Bookboon
This book covers the transport of momentum, heat, and mass in non-equilibrium systems. It derives balance equations for general properties and introduces the concepts of convective and diffusive flux. These are applied to the conservation of mass.
by Mark E. E. Davis, Robert J. J. Davis - McGraw-Hill
An introduction to the quantitative treatment of chemical reaction engineering. The book is appropriate for a one-semester undergraduate or first-year graduate course. The text covers both homogeneous and heterogeneous reacting systems.