**ISBN:** 3540292136

**Author:** Hanna Vehkamäki

**Language:** English

**Publisher:** Springer; 2006 edition (February 27, 2006)

**Pages:** 188

**Category:** Medicine

**Subcategory:** Medicine

**Rating:** 4.2

**Votes:** 543

**Size Fb2:** 1183 kb

**Size ePub:** 1870 kb

**Size Djvu:** 1610 kb

**Other formats:** mobi txt lit docx

Using an elegant classical theory based on thermodynamics and kinetics, this book provides a fully detailed picture of multi-component nucleation.

Classical nucleation theory (CNT) is the most common theoretical model used to quantitatively study the kinetics of nucleation

Classical nucleation theory (CNT) is the most common theoretical model used to quantitatively study the kinetics of nucleation. Nucleation is the first step in the spontaneous formation of a new thermodynamic phase or a new structure, starting from a state of metastability. The kinetics of formation of the new phase is frequently dominated by nucleation, such that the time to nucleate determines how long it will take for the new phase to appear.

SN - 978-3-540-29213-5. BT - Classical nucleation theory in multicomponent systems. ER -. Vehkamäki H. Classical nucleation theory in multicomponent systems. Berlin: Springer, 2006.

10 самых красивых удивительных Эпоксидный стол и речной деревянный стол!

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Classical nucleation theory (CNT) is the most common theoretical model used to understand why .

Classical nucleation theory (CNT) is the most common theoretical model used to understand why nucleation may take hours or years, or in effect never happen.

The nucleation theorem is valid also for heterogeneous nucleation (Vehkamäki, Lauri, Määttänen, & Kulmala, 2005; Kashchiev, 2000). These values are drastically smaller than the ones predicted by the classical nucleation theory, which clearly indicates that the nucleating clusters are too small to be quantitatively described using a macroscopic theory.

Classical nucleation theory hence provides a thermodynamic mainframe to rationalize the existence of a nucleation barrier, but may also be extended to multi-step nucleation routes and Ostwald ripening of competing nuclei

Classical nucleation theory hence provides a thermodynamic mainframe to rationalize the existence of a nucleation barrier, but may also be extended to multi-step nucleation routes and Ostwald ripening of competing nuclei. 7 The concept of relating interface and bulk terms to free energy may furthermore be transferred to describe crystal growth by step formation and propagation as discussed in the following. View chapter Purchase book. George Wypych, in Handbook of Foaming and Blowing Agents, 2017.

Classical Nucleation Theory in Multicomponent Systems. Impulsive and Hybrid Dynamical Systems: Stability, Dissipativity, and Control (Princeton Series in Applied Mathematics).

Finding books BookSee BookSee - Download books for free. Classical Nucleation Theory in Mutlicomponent Systems.

Nucleation is the initial step of every first-order phase transition, and most phase transitions encountered both in everyday life and industrial processes are of the first-order. Using an elegant classical theory based on thermodynamics and kinetics, this book provides a fully detailed picture of multi-component nucleation. As many of the issues concerning multi-component nucleation theory have been solved during the last 10-15 years, it also thoroughly integrates both fundamental theory with recent advances presented in the literature.

Classical Nucleation Theory in Multicomponent Systems serves as a textbook for advanced thermodynamics courses, as well as an important reference for researchers in the field. The main topics covered are: the basic relevant thermodynamics and statistical physics; modelling a molecular cluster as a spherical liquid droplet; predicting the size and composition of the nucleating critical clusters; kinetic models for cluster growth and decay; calculating nucleation rates; and a full derivation and application of nucleation theorems that can be used to extract microscopic cluster properties from nucleation rate measurements.

The assumptions and approximations needed to build the classical theory are described in detail, and the reasons why the theory fails in certain cases are explained. Relevant problems are presented at the end of each chapter.