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This third edition of the popular classic retains the clear style and excellent didactical, highly practical approach. It explains this complex topic without mathematical equations, making it ideal for those students who do not have a strong mathematical background, but want to understand the fundamentals of NMR and work with the method in an efficient and accurate way. The contents have been completely revised and updated with approximately 25% new material, including new chapters on biological NMR and on other nuclei, outdated methods are replaced by current ones, and new developments have been added. Many examples are taken from organic chemistry, making this an equally invaluable guide to undergraduate and graduate students from such related fields as biochemistry, medicinal chemistry, pharmaceutical chemistry and materials science. Contains problems complete with solutions.
Harald G?nther studied at the University of Heidelberg, Germany, followed by a Postdoctoral Fellowship at Mellon Institute, Pittsburgh, USA. He then became an assistent at the Institute of Organic Chemistry at the Unversity of Cologne, Germany, where he also completed his habilitation. He became Professor of Organic Chemistry at the University of Siegen, Germany in 1978.
Table of Contents
The Physical Basis of the Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Experiment Part I.
The Proton Magnetic Resonance Spectra of Organic Molecules.
Experimental Aspects of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy.
Chemical Shift and Spin-Spin Coupling as Functions of Structure.
The Analysis of High-Resolution Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectra.
The Influence of Molecular Symmetry and Chirality on Proton Magnetic Resonance Spectra.
The Physical Basis of the Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Experiment Part II: Fourier Transform and Pulse Nuclear Magnetic Resonance.
Two-Dimensional Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy.
The Influence of Dynamic Effects on 1H Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectra.
Selected Experimental Techniques of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy.
Carbon-13 Nuclear Magnetic Resosnance Spectroscopy.
Other Important Nuclei (Including 15N, 31P, 17O and Metal Nuclei)