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American Mineralogist, Volume 98, pages 1633–1643, 2013 0003-004X/13/0010–1633$05.00/DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.2138/am.2013.4486 1633 Review aRticle The crystal structure and vibrational spectroscopy of jarosite and alunite minerals HenRy J. SpRatt1, llew Rintoul1, MaxiM avdeev2 and wayde n. MaRtenS1,* 1Chemistry, Physics and Mechanical Engineering, Science and Engineering Faculty, Queensland University of Technology, Brisbane, Queensland 4001, Australia 2Bragg Institute, Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation, Lucas Heights, New South Wales

Cyanoplatinate Halides – Synthesis, Crystal Structure Analyses and Vibrational Spectroscopy of Compounds A2[Pt(CN)4X2] (A = Rb, Cs; X = Cl, Br, I) Claus Mühle, Jürgen Nuss, Robert E. Dinnebier, and Martin Jansen Max-Planck-Institut für Festkörperforschung, Heisenbergstraße 1, 70569 Stuttgart, Germany Reprint requests to Prof. Dr. Dr. h. c. M. Jansen. Fax: +49(0)711 6891502. E-mail: M.Jansen@fkf.mpg.de Z. Naturforsch. 2010, 65b, 1066 – 1072; received May 21, 2010 Crystal structures of the cyanoplatinates A2[Pt(CN)4X2] (A = Rb, Cs; X = Cl, Br, I) have been de

Leland B. Gee, Hongxin Wang and Stephen P. Cramer 9 Nuclear resonance vibrational spectroscopy 9.1 Introduction 9.1.1 Mössbauer effect In a Mössbauer experiment, the intensity directly scales with fLM, such that the observed cross section, σN, is reduced from the total cross section according to σ(0) ~(π/2) σN fLM [6]. However, there is a “sum rule” that states that the integrated cross section for a nuclear transition remains constant [7]. So, where does this missing intensity go? The missing intensity is in the “recoil fraction,” 1 – fLM, where nuclear

_ Wet Surface Vibrational Spectroscopy Experiments In recent years, there have been important developments in vibrational spectroscopic techniques applicable to studies of the wet interfaces which surround us in nature and in technology. Methods that can provide vibrational spectroscopic information about monolayers at surfaces are powerful tools in revealing the molecular basis of the observed macroscopic behavior of such systems. Surface enhanced Raman spectroscopy (SERS), which gives remarkable enhancement of typically weak Raman scattering, was at first

Ill-Posed Problems in Natural Sciences, pp. 535 - 542 A. Tikhonov (Ed.) 1992 V S P / T V P INVERSE PROBLEMS IN VIBRATIONAL SPECTROSCOPY I.V. KOCHIKOV, G.M. KURAMSHINA, Yu.A. PENTIN, and A.G. YAGOLA Moscow State University, Len. Gory, 119899 Moscow, Russia A B S T R A C T The correctness of statements of various inverse problems related to processing the ex- perimental data in vibrational spectroscopy is discussed. Stable numerical methods of determining parameters of the force fields of multi-atomic molecules based on Tikhonov regularization method are

Vibrational spectroscopy is an ideally suited tool for the study of solute hydration. Nevertheless, water is commonly considered by spectroscopists a difficult solvent to work with. However, by using the isotopic dilution technique, in which a small amount of D2O is introduced into H2O or vice versa with formation of semiheavy water (HDO), many technical and interpretative problems connected with measurement of infrared spectra of water may be circumvented. Particularly, the isotopic decoupling of stretching vibrational modes greatly simplifies interpretation of the spectra. Systematic studies conducted in several laboratories since the 1980s up to the present day have provided a vast amount of data, concerning mainly ionic hydration. Many of these experiments have been performed in our laboratory. The analysis method we applied is based on the quantitative version of the difference spectra technique and allows separation of the spectrum of solute-affected HDO from the bulk solvent. This review illustrates the development of vibrational spectroscopy of HDO and spectral analysis methods over the years, as well as summarizes the results obtained for ionic and nonionic solutes, including some general hydration models formulated on their basis.

Ca(SCN)2 and Ca(SCN)2 · 2 H2O: Crystal Structure, Thermal Behavior and Vibrational Spectroscopy Claudia Wickleder and Patrick Larsen Institut für Anorganische Chemie, Universität zu Köln, Greinstrasse 6, D-50939 Köln, Germany Reprint requests to Dr. Claudia Wickleder Fax: +49 (0)221 470 5083. E-mail: claudia.wickleder@uni-koeln.de Dedicated to Professor Albrecht Mewis on the occasion of his 60th birthday Z. Naturforsch. 57 b, 1419–1426 (2002); received September 6, 2002 Thiocyanates, Vibrational Spectroscopy, Hydrogen Bonds The dehydration of Ca(SCN)2!4H2O

Pure & Appl. Chem., Vol. 67, No. 5, pp. 761-767, 1995. Printed in Great Britain. Q 1995 IUPAC Matrix isolation and vibrational spectroscopy of carbocations Hrvoj VanEik University of Zagreb, Faculty of Science, Department of Chemistry, Strossmayerov trg 14, 41000 Zagreb, Croatia A b s t r a c t : It is reported that some unstable species, such as cyclopropylcarbinyl-, cyclooctyl-, 2-butyl- and 7-norbornyl- carbocations, can be prepared in the SbF5 matrix and investigated by IR spectroscopy combined with high level ab initio calculations. Direct