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handbook on physics chemistry of rare earths [pdf] gschneidner, bunzli, pecharsky

Handbook on the Physics and Chemistry of Rare Earths Edited by: K. A. Gschneidner, Jr., J.-C. G. Bunzli, and V. K. Pecharsky

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Handbook on the Physics and Chemistry of Rare Earths edited by K. A. Gschneidner, Jr., J.-C. G. Bunzli, and V. K. Pecharsky . This volume of the Handbook on the Physics and Chemistry of Rare Earths adds five new chapters to the science of rare earths, compiled by researchers renowned in their respective fields. Volume 34 opens with an overview of ternary intermetallic systems containing rare earths, transition metals and indium (Chapter 218) followed by an assessment of up-to-date understanding of the interplay between order, magnetism and superconductivity of intermetallic compounds formed by rare earth and actinidemetals (Chapter 219). Switching from metals to complex compounds of rare earths, Chapter 220 is dedicated to molecular structural studies using circularly polarized luminescence spectroscopy of lanthanide systems, while Chapter 221 examines rare-earth metal-organic frameworks, also known as coordination polymers, which are expected to have many practical applications in the future. A review discussing remarkable catalytic activity of rare earths in site-selective hydrolysis of deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) and ribonucleic acid, or RNA (Chapter 222) completes this book. A new feature to the Handbook series has been included in this volume. An abbreviated subject index to the contents of the 222 chapters published to date. This index appears right after the Contents of Volumes 1–33. We kept its size to a minimum by including only the most general terms and plan to update the index with every new volume.

Handbook on the Physics and Chemistry of Rare Earths edited by K. A. Gschneidner, Jr., J.-C. G. Bunzli, and V. K. Pecharsky cover the following topics.

  • 1. Introduction
    2. Synthesis conditions
    3. Ternary systems – compounds and phase relations

    3.1. R–3d-metal–In systems
    3.1.1. The R–Mn–In systems
    3.1.2. The R–Fe–In systems
    3.1.3. The R–Co–In systems
    3.1.4. The R–Ni–In systems
    3.1.5. The R–Cu–In systems
    3.1.6. The R–Zn–In systems
    3.2. R–4d-metal–In systems
    3.2.1. The R–Ru–In systems
    3.2.2. The R–Rh–In systems
    3.2.3. The R–Pd–In systems
    3.2.4. The R–Ag–In systems
    3.2.5. The R–Cd–In systems
    3.3. R–5d-metal–In systems
    3.3.1. The R–Ir–In systems
    3.3.2. The R–Pt–In systems
    3.3.3. The R–Au–In systems

  • 4. Structure types of ternary indides of rare-earth and transition metals
    4.1. Structure type NaZn13
    4.2. Structure type LaNi7In6
    4.3. Structure type ThMn12
    4.4. Structure type EuAg4In8
    4.5. Structure type Dy2Pt7In16
    4.6. Structure type YNi9In2
    4.7. Structure type CaCo2Al8
    4.8. Structure type Yb2Pd6In13
    4.9. Structure type LaNi3In6
    4.10. Structure type Th2Ni17
    4.11. Structure type Ho4Ni10-Ga21
    4.12. Structure type CeNi5Sn
    4.13. Structure type Sm2Co9In3
    4.14. Structure type CeCu4.32In1.68
    4.15. Structure type YbAg2In4
    4.16. Structure type HoCoGa5
    4.17. Structure type Tb6Pt12In23
    4.18. Structure type Gd3Pt4In12
    4.19. Structure type Lu6Co17.92In14
    4.20. Structure type MgCu4Sn
    4.21. Structure type HoNi2.6Ga2.4
    4.22. Structure type YNiAl4
    4.23. Structure type LaCoAl4
    4.24. Structure type Ho2CoGa8
    4.25. Structure type CePt2In2
    4.26. Structure type Ce2Au3In5
    4.27. Structure type LaRuSn3
    4.28. Structure type Ce4Ni7In8
    4.29. Structure type La3Au4In7
    4.30. Structure type anti-Hf2Co4P3
    4.31. Structure type Pr5Ni6In11
    4.32. Structure type Ce8Pd24Sb
    4.33. Structure type PrCo2Ga
    4.34. Structure type GdPt2Sn
    4.35. Structure type MnCu2Al
    4.36. Structure type MgCuAl2
    4.37. Structure type PrNiIn2
    4.38. Structure type HfNiGa2
    4.39. Structure type Ho10Ni9In20
    4.40. Structure type La6Co11Ga3
    4.41. Structure types Fe2P
    4.42. Structure type TiNiSi
    4.43. Structure type CeCu2
    4.44. The structure type CaIn2
    4.45. Structure type Lu3Co1.87In4
    4.46. Structure type AlB2
    4.47. Structure type Mn2AlB2
    4.48. Structure type W2CoB2
    4.49. Structure type U2Pt2Sn
    4.50. Structure type Mo2FeB2
    4.51. Structure type Lu5Ni2In4
    4.52. The structure type CsCl
    4.53. Structure type LT–LaAgxIn1-x
    4.54. Structure type Mo5B2Si
    4.55. Structure type Ce12Pt7In
    4.56. Structure type Sm12Ni6In
    4.57. Structure type Ho6Co2Ga
    4.58. Structure type Lu14Co2In3

  • 5. Geometrical relations of some RxTyInz structures
    5.1. Structures of multiple substitution
    5.2. Structures of intergrowth of small slabs

  • 6. Chemical bonding in rare earth transition metal indides

  • 7. Chemical and physical properties
    7.1. Ternary equiatomic indides RTIn
    7.1.1. Magnetic and electronic properties
    7.1.2. Hydrogenation behavior
    7.2. Indides R2T2In with ordered U3Si2 or Zr3Al2 type structures
    7.3. Indium-rich indides with HoCoGa5 or Ho2CoGa8 structures
    7.4. Cubic indides with MgCu4Sn structure
    7.5. Ternary indides with CsCl superstructures or Heusler phases
    7.6. Other indides

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