|Statement||Sponsored by the International Atomic Energy Agency.|
|Series||International Atomic Energy Agency. Proceedings series, Proceedings series (International Atomic Energy Agency)|
|LC Classifications||QD601 .S88 1960|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||62005470|
This chapter discusses the chemical effects of nuclear transformations. The chemical effects of nuclear transformations are mainly the chemical reactions of energetic (hot), electronically excited, and thermal radioactive recoil atoms, produced by nuclear reactions and of hot, excited, and thermal ions, produced by nuclear by: 1. The valence distribution of ion implanted S in sodium chloride has been investigated and the influences of pre-bombardment of the crystal with O, S and Cl measured. The effects of pre- or post-irradiation of the crystals with γ radiation and of thermal annealing combined with these treatments have been examined. A. Title: Chemical Effects of Nuclear Transformations: Authors: Willard, J. E. Publication: Annual Review of Nuclear and Particle Science, vol. 3, pp Consequences of Nuclear Transformations in Chemical Compounds Studied by the Mössbauer Method. Abstract. Chemical consequences of β - decay, electron capture and (n,γ)-reactions in compounds of 4d and 5d transition elements have been studied at Cited by:
Masses of the Metastable Particles W H Barkas Annual Review of Nuclear Science Radiation Chemistry of Aqueous Solutions E J Hart Annual Review of Nuclear Science Chemical Effects of Nuclear Transformations J E Willard Annual Review of Nuclear Science Separation Techniques Used in Radiochemistry P C Stevenson, and and H G HicksCited by: Request PDF | Chemical effects of nuclear transformations and possible formation of unknown derivatives with N-phenylquinazolinium structure | Quinazoline derivatives are well known to . The physical and chemical behavior of energetic carbon particles in ionic lattices is investigated. Models of the process due to Libby and to Seitz and Koehler are compared for simple and complex i Cited by: Nuclear transformations are reactions in which the composition or energy states of nuclei are changed. Neutron capture, isomeric transition, alpha, beta, or gamma emission are important forms of such transformations. Much energy is usually released in a nuclear transformation, frequently destroying the molecule in which the reacting atom is bound.
The chemical effects of beta-decay of Ce and Ce complexed with polyaminopolycarboxylic acud chelating ligands have been further investigated. We have determined the extent of decomposition of the daughter complexes produced by beta-decay of Ce and Ce complexed, in aqueous solution, with the multidentate ligand by: 9. Chemical effects of nuclear transformations in mixed potassium hexahalogenometallates(IV), K 2 MX n Y 6−n II. Chemical effects of the 35 Cl(n, γ) 36 Cl, 37 Cl(n, γ) 38 Cl, 79 Br(n, γ) 80m Br and 81 Br(n, γ) 82 Br nuclear processes in mixed potassium hexabromochlororhenates(IV), K 2 ReBr n Cl 6−n, and osmates, K 2 OsBr n Cl 6−nCited by: 4. Chemical Effects of Nuclear Transformations The kinetic energy is acquired as a result of the requirement of conservation of momentum in the capture or emission of a particle or photon. Charge may result from negatron, positron or a-particle emission, and also from electron capture, internal conversion and Auger electron (1) emission. Chemical effects of nuclear transformations in the alkali metal chlorides. Part 4.—Doped alkali metal chloride matrices. Abstract. The distribution of 35S amongst different chemical species, following production by 35Cl (n, p) 35S, in CN –, SH – and S 2– doped samples of potassium chloride has been investigated.