3rd Edition

Dekker Encyclopedia of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology - Seven Volume Set (Print Version)

    4200 Pages
    by CRC Press

    [email protected]

    Aerosol Nanoparticles: Theory of Coagulation ? Atomic Force Microscopy Imaging Artifacts ?Biological and Chemical Weapon Decontamination by Nanoparticles ?Bionanoparticles
    ? Carbon Nanotubes: Electronic Properties ? Core/Shell Nanospheres, Hollow Capsules, and Bottles
    ? DNA Hybridization: Electronic Control ? Fullerenes: Topology and Structure ? Functionalization of Silica Surfaces ? Magnetic Nanoparticles: Preparation and Properties ? Molecular Computing Machine ? Molecular Switches ? Moore's Law: Performance and Disspation ? Nanomaterials: New Trends ?
    Nanostructured Catalysts ? Optical Nanosensors and Nano-biosensors ? Polymer Nanoparticles for Gene Delivery: Synthesis and Processing ? Quantum Dot Lasers ? Self-Assembly of Nanocolloidal Gold Films


    James A. Schwarz, Sergey Edward Lyshevski, Cristian I. Contescu

    Winner of a CHOICE Outstanding Academic Book Award for 2005!

    "…an excellent state-of-the-art review….it covers biomedical research and applications particularly well…."…highly recommended."


    "…this five-volume, almost-5,000 page tome surprised me. It provides an essentially exhaustive foundation on which future advancements in nanoscience and nanotechnology will be built…."…This encyclopedia should weigh down the shelves of every university and public library."
    -Science Books & Films

    "…there are many excellent articles in the volumes….Readers will certainly profit from much in these volumes."
    -Materials World

    "…the most comprehensive and detailed review of all the major developments that have characterized the emergence of these important fields. It will form an indispensable reference work for scientists and engineers in academia and industry for years to come…recommend[ed]."
    -Dr. Donald Fitzmaurice, Department of Chemistry, University College Dublin, Ireland

    "This Encyclopaedia is being assembled at an early stage in the field's development and should bring together the key advances in a coherently organised framework."
    -Sir Harry Kroto, Nobel Prize Winner in Chemistry (1996), University of Sussex, Brighton, United Kingdom