Chapter 1: Chemistry: The Study of ChangeChapter 2: Atoms, Molecules, and IonsChapter 3: Mass Relationships in Chemical ReactionsChapter 4: Reactions in Aqueous SolutionsChapter 5: GasesChapter 6: ThermochemistryChapter 7: Quantum Theory and the Electronic Structure of AtomsChapter 8: Periodic Relationships Among the ElementsChapter 9: Chemical Bonding I: Basic ConceptsChapter 10: Chemical Bonding II: Molecular Geometry and Hybridization of Atomic OrbitalsChapter 11: Intermolecular Forces and Liquids and SolidsChapter 12: Physical Properties of SolutionsChapter 13: Chemical KineticsChapter 14: Chemical EquilibriumChapter 15: Acids and BasesChapter 16: Acid-Base Equilibria and Solubility EquilibriaChapter 17: Entropy, Free Energy, and Equilibrium Chapter 18: ElectrochemistryChapter 19: Nuclear ChemistryChapter 20: Chemistry in the AtmosphereChapter 21: Metallurgy and the Chemistry of MetalsChapter 22: Nonmetallic Elements and Their Compounds Chapter 23: Transition Metals Chemistry and Coordination CompoundsChapter 24: Organic ChemistryChapter 25: Synthetic and Natural Organic PolymersAppendixes1 Derivation of the Names of the Elements2 Units for the Gas Constant3 Thermodynamic Data at 1 atm and 25 degrees C4 Mathematical Operations
Raymond Chang received his B.Sc in chemistry from London University, and his Ph.D. in chemistry from Yale University. After doing postdoctoral research at Washington University and teaching for a year at Hunter College, he joined the Chemistry Department of Williams College. He wrote books on physical chemistry, industrial chemistry, and physical science. Kenneth Goldsby is a professor at the University of Florida, accompanies by Raymond from seventy edition USE of Fundamentals of General Chemistry. is studies on chimicainorganica have enriched the content and exercises in the book and his intense work with the students, both in the classroom and in the laboratory, has consolidated the long experience of the professor Chang focused on understanding and respect of the students point of view both the text and the teacher himself.