By Michael Springborg and Yi Dong (Eds.)
The current e-book describes a wide number of forms of chain platforms (nanowires), together with shorter chains which are artificially produced for example in break-junction experiments, chains synthesized as visitors contained in the channels of a number crystal, crystalline chain compounds, natural polymers (synthetic metals), and charge-transfer salts, therefore masking an strange wealth of structures. either experimental and theoretical experiences are mentioned. specific emphasis is wear illustrating the precise phenomena that take place in such quasi-one-dimensional platforms, and the way theoretical and experimental efforts were utilized in choosing these homes which are particular for really one-dimensional structures from these of quasi-one-dimensional structures. furthermore, it really is proven that metal chains are available in a wide variety of platforms, but in addition that chains of metals no longer consistently are metal.
· provides a unifying description of very many various phenomena and systems
· High-Tc superconductors, conjugated polymers, gold nanowires, carbon nanotubes, chain compounds, and charge-transfer salts are all handled in a single volume
· Illustrates the very huge variety of quasi-one-dimensional structures
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Additional resources for Metallic Chains/Chains of Metals
Far away from the central wire), the normalized eigenfunctions can be written as cL ðzÞ ¼ Aeikz þ BeÀikz , cR ðzÞ ¼ Feikz þ GeÀikz , ð2:30Þ 16 Chapter 2. Single-Particle Properties where A and B are related to F and G through a transfer matrix involving the transmission and reﬂection amplitudes t and r of the system, obeying jtj2 ¼ 1 À jrj2 ¼ T. 31) Here, T is the transmission coefﬁcient. 32) M¼B @r 1 A. tÃ t Similarly, F and G are related to A and B through a transfer matrix involving the transmission and reﬂection amplitudes t0 and r0 of the ‘wire’.
A. Hinchliffe, p. 96 (Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2002).  M. Springborg, in Specialist Periodical Reports: Chemical Modeling, Applications and Theory, Vol. 3, ed. A. Hinchliffe, p. 69 (Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2004).  J. Hubbard, Proc. Roy. Soc. (London) A276, 238 (1963).  K. Ohno, Theor. Chim. Acta 2, 219 (1964).  N. Mataga and K. Nishimoto, Z. Phys. Chem. 13, 140 (1957).  D. K. Campbell, and S. Mazumdar, in Conducting Polymers, ed. H. Kiess, p.
A0 is the Bohr radius. Reproduced with permission of American Physical Society from Ref. . a wire with some chosen radius. u. was considered. ). 1. 6. u. ) as functions of elongation. Reproduced with permission of American Physical Society from Ref. . constriction radius at the centre of the constriction which is seen to show some tendency towards plateaus for the ‘magic radii’ mentioned above. Also the elongation force (lowest panel) is a non-regular function of elongation, once again being partly dictated by the electronic properties through the existence of the ‘magic radii’.