Electrons in Moleculas

Electrons in Molecules
From Basic Principles to Molecular Electronics

Jean-Pierre Launay, Université Paul Sabatier, Toulouse and Institut Universitaire de France
Michel Verdaguer, Université Pierre et Marie Curie, Paris
October 2013 | 512 pages, 346 black and white illustrations
Hardback | ISBN 978-0-19-929778-8 |
The book of our colleagues Jean-Pierre Launay (Université Paul Sabatier, Toulouse and Institut Universitaire de France) and Michel Verdaguer (Université Pierre et Marie Curie, Paris) is now published by Oxford University Press (OUP). 

http://ukcatalogue.oup.com/product/9780199297788.do
Oxford University Press is offering a 20 % discount if the order is placed on the OUP site by January 17th, 2014 (enter the promotional code AAFLY4 at the checkout of the shopping). 
The ten laureates of the Posters’ Prizes in ECMM 2013 received a copy of the book, presented as a gift by Oxford University Press.

Editor Notice:

“This book provides the reader with essential keys to a unified understanding of the rapidly expanding field of molecular materials and devices: electronic structures and bonding, magnetic, electrical and photo-physical properties, and the mastering of electrons in molecular electronics. Chemists will discover how basic quantum concepts allow us to understand the relations between structures, electronic structures, and properties of molecular entities and assemblies, and to design elaborate new molecules and useful materials. Physicists and engineers will realize how the molecular world fits in with their need for systems flexible enough to check theories or provide original solutions to exciting new scientific and technological challenges. The non-specialist will find out how molecules behave in electronics at the most minute, subnanosize level.

Table of contents
1: Basic concepts
2: The localized electron: magnetic properties
3: The moving electron: electrical properties
4: The excited electron: photophysical properties
5: The mastered electron: molecular electronics

Essential for: Undergraduate and graduate students, postdoctoral fellows and faculty members in chemistry, physics, materials sciences, and nanoscience.”
See flyer 
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