Introduction to General Chemistry
by H.N. McCoy, E.M. Terry
Publisher: McGraw-Hill 1920
Number of pages: 672
The book has been written for college Freshmen, and, as its title implies, it is intended to serve as an introduction to general chemistry. In consequence we have aimed to present a continuous and connected story in teachable form and have not attempted to give extensive descriptive and numerical data where such matter is of little interest to the student or is not needed for the development of important principles.
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by Carmen Giunta - Le Moyne College
My intention here is to collect several articles by scientists who contributed to the development of knowledge about atoms and elements, and to provide sufficient background and commentary to place the work of these pioneers in context.
by John S. Hutchinson - Connexions
This is a textbook for an Introductory General Chemistry course. Each module develops a central concept in Chemistry from experimental observations and inductive reasoning. This approach complements an interactive or active learning approach.
by Hamilton Perkins Cady - Forgotten Books
In this book the author is developing the subject as logically as possible from the descriptive and experimental side; each law and theory has been presented at the point which seems best fitted both to the student and to the subject.
by Peter Dybdahl Hede - BookBoon
One-dimensional population balances are used as a modelling tool for a variety of chemical processes. In this text the population balances are introduced with focus on each of the terms in the balance. The book is a starting point for beginners.