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Amorphous solids and the liquid state

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Published by Plenum Press in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Liquids.,
  • Amorphous substances.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Statementedited by Norman H. March, Robert A. Street, and Mario Tosi.
SeriesPhysics of solids and liquids
ContributionsMarch, Norman H. 1927-, Street, R. A., Tosi, M. P.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQC145.2 .A46 1985
The Physical Object
Paginationxix, 539 p. :
Number of Pages539
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2531405M
ISBN 100306419475
LC Control Number85012031

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Book Amorphous Solids And The Liquid State Uploaded By Hermann Hesse, this book has its origins in the spring college held at the interna tional centre for theoretical physics miramare trieste the primary aim is to give a broad coverage of liquids and amorphous solids at a level suitable for graduate students and research. An in-depth study of non-crystalline solids in which the arrangement of the atoms do not have long-range order. Describes the way amorphous solids are formed, the phenomenology of the liquid-to-glass and glass- to-liquid transition, and the technological applications. Emphasizes modern approaches such as scaling, localization, and s: 2. About this book An in-depth study of non-crystalline solids in which the arrangement of the atoms do not have long-range order. Describes the way amorphous solids are formed, the phenomenology of the liquid-to-glass and glass- to-liquid transition, and the technological applications. CONTENTS CHAPTER 1 The Formation of Amorphous Solids Preparation of Amorphous Solids Structure, Solidity, and Respectability The Glass Transition Applications of Amorphous Solids Freezing into the Solid State: Glass Formation versus Crystallization CHAPTER 2 Amorphous Morphology: The Geometry and Topology of Disorder Introduction: Geometry, .

Amorphous solid are sometimes described as supercooled liquid because their molecules are arranged in a random manner somewhat as in liquid state. 1. Lack of long-range order. Amorphous Solid does not have a long-range order of arrangement of their constituent particles. However, they may possess small regions of orderly arrangement. The Structure of Non-crystalline Materials: Liquids and Amorphous Solids. Yoshio Waseda. McGraw-Hill International Book Company, - Science - pages. 0 Reviews. Liquids and Amorphous Solids Advanced Book Program: Author: Yoshio Waseda: Edition: illustrated: Publisher: McGraw-Hill International Book Company, Original from. Solid state physics after solving so successfully many fundamental problems in perfect or slightly imperfect crystals, tried in recent years to attack problems associated with large disorder with the aim to understand the consequences of the lack of the long-range order. Semiconductors are much. ## eBook Amorphous Solids And The Liquid State ## Uploaded By Hermann Hesse, amorphous solids and the liquid state editors march norman h street robert tosi mario p eds free preview buy this book ebook eur price for spain gross buy ebook isbn 1 3 digitally watermarked drm free included format pdf ebooks can.

Glass refers to all amorphous bodies obtained by supercooling the melt, irrespective of their chemical composition, and the temperature range of solidification, and which, as a result of the gradual increase in viscosity, have the properties of mechanically rigid bodies, and the process of transition from a liquid state to a glassy one must be. Amorphous solids are in a higher energy state than crystalline solids and thus have higher solubility. Amorphous solid dispersions are a promising option for improving the oral absorption of drug molecules, that are poorly absorbed because of their low solubility [32–34]. The physicochemical properties of an amorphous API must be well. Also, amorphous solids may undergo a transition to the crystalline state under appropriate conditions. Figure \(\PageIndex{2}\): (a) Diboron trioxide, B 2 O 3, is normally found as a white, amorphous solid (a glass), which has a high degree of disorder in its structure. Amorphous solids display several of the characteristics of a liquid. Just like in liquids, in amorphous solids, properties such as electrical conductivity, thermal conductivity, mechanical strength, refractive index, etc., remain the same in all directions. Hence, they are known as isotropic materials.