Abragam and Bleaney/H) and others.o6---19) Basically, this volume deals with those spectroscopic techniques that use EPR as a detection method. Chapters 2 through 5 cover the experimental and theoretical aspects of multiple resonance spectroscopy. Chapters 6 through 12 are systems-oriented and deal with the multiple resonance techniques applied to crystals, glasses, bioproteins, polymers, and triplets. The concepts of the first five chapters illustrate the strength of MERS to solve a broad range of problems. Chapters 13 and 14 are rather detailed introductions to two of the latest new applications: TRIPLE resonance and optical perturbations in EPR. The latter is to be distinguished from the OMDR (optical magnetic double resonance) techniques, in which the optical system is the detection method. References 1. E. J. Zavoisky, J. Phys. U.S.S.R. 9, 211 (1945). 2. J. S. Hyde, Ann. Rev. Phys. Chern. 25, 407 (1974). 3. N. M. Atherton, Electron Spin Resonance (Specialist Periodical Reports, The Chemical Society, London) 1, 32 (1972); 2, 35 (1974). 4. J. H. Freed, Ann. Rev. Phys. Chern. 23, 265 (1972). 5. J. E. Wertz and J. R. Bolton, Electron Spin Resonance, Elementary Theory and Practical Applications, p. xii, McGraw-Hill Book Co., New York (1972). 6. G. Feher, Phys. Rev. 103,834 (1956). 7. P. P. Sorokin, G. J. Lasher, and I. L. Gelles, Phys. Rev. 118, 939 (1960). 8. N. Bloembergen, S. Shapiro, P. S. Pershan, and J. O. Artman, Phys. Rev. 114,445 (1959).
Publisher: Springer-Verlag New York Inc.
Number of pages: 512
Weight: 765 g
Dimensions: 229 x 152 x 27 mm
Edition: Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 197