General Links and Resources
Advice and Information about Exams - Important!
JPL Data Evaluation #17 - Chemical Kinetics and Photchemical Data for Use in Atmospheric Studies (PDF file).
IUPAC Chemical Kinetics Database - PDF file of recommended rate constants for use in atmospheric chemistry
NIST Chemical Kinetics Database - Searchable database of rate constants. Data has been tabulated, not evaluated.
Consecutive Reactions worksheet and Consecutive Reactions pdf file - PDF file showing variants of Figure on concentrations versus time for consecutive elementary reactions for three ratios of ka/kb and with ka fixed at 103 s-1. This is for the reaction scheme with the elementary reactions:
A -> I with rate constant kA
I -> Products with rate constant kB
Steady State Approximation for H2 + Br2 Reaction - PDF file which justifies the very strange rate law for the H2 + Br2 reaction.
Concentration versus time for 4 scenaries of the system A = B -> C - Using Kintecus. Created by TSD.
Spreadsheet for Calculating Termolecular Rate Constants - Using the Troe formalism. Created by TSD.
Animations of many reactions, including radical-molecule, ion-molecule, and surface reactions
Organic Reaction Animations (Brigham Young University)
Planck Distribution at two temperatures - Excel spreadsheet and Graph by TSD
Transmission Coefficient for a square potential barrier - Excel spreadsheet by TSD
Animations and explanations for tunneling and quantum scattering - copyright Leon van Dommelen at FSU
Lecture notes from Grant Ritchie
Rotation-vibrational spectrum of HCl and HCl and DCl
Illustrations of the integrand for computing the transition dipole moment for Δn=+2 for a particle in a 1-D box
Molecular Orbitals and PhotoElectron Spectroscopy
MOs of CH4 - Does sp3 hybridization show up in MOs of CH4?
Figures showing the Rydberg series for Hydrogen atom: Figure 1, Figure 2, and Figure 3.
Illustration of spherical polar coordinates
Equations for the Radial wavefunction of a one-electron atom - Note that it is more general to use the value of a (which depends on the reduced mass) rather than a0 (the Bohr radius, which approximates the reduced mass as the electron mass).