




OverviewThis second, extended and updated edition presents the current state of kinetics of chemical reactions, combining basic knowledge with results recently obtained at the frontier of science. Special attention is paid to the problem of the chemical reaction complexity with theoretical and methodological concepts illustrated throughout by numerous examples taken from heterogeneous catalysis combustion and enzyme processes. Of great interest to graduate students in both chemistry and chemical engineering. Full Product DetailsAuthor: Guy B. Marin , Gregory S. Yablonsky , Denis ConstalesPublisher: WileyVCH Verlag GmbH Imprint: WileyVCH Verlag GmbH Edition: 2nd Edition Dimensions: Width: 17.30cm , Height: 2.10cm , Length: 24.30cm Weight: 0.890kg ISBN: 9783527342952ISBN 10: 3527342958 Pages: 464 Publication Date: 13 February 2019 Audience: Professional and scholarly , Professional & Vocational Format: Paperback Publisher's Status: Active Availability: To order Stock availability from the supplier is unknown. We will order it for you and ship this item to you once it is received by us. Table of ContentsPreface to First Edition xv Preface to Second Edition xix 1 Introduction 1 1.1 Overview 1 1.2 Decoding Complexity in Chemical Kinetics 2 1.3 Three Types of Chemical Kinetics 2 1.3.1 Applied Kinetics 3 1.3.2 Detailed Kinetics 3 1.3.3 Mathematical Kinetics 3 1.4 Challenges and Goals. How to Kill Chemical Complexity 4 1.4.1 GrayBox Approach 4 1.4.2 Analysis of Kinetic Fingerprints 5 1.4.3 Nonsteadystate Kinetic Screening 6 1.5 What Our Book is Not About. Our Book among Other Books on Chemical Kinetics 6 1.6 The Logic in the Reasoning of This Book 7 1.7 How Chemical Kinetics and Mathematics are Interwoven in This Book 7 1.8 History of Chemical Kinetics 8 References 12 2 Chemical Reactions and Complexity 17 2.1 Introduction 17 2.2 Elementary Reactions and the MassAction Law 19 2.2.1 Homogeneous Reactions 19 2.2.2 Heterogeneous Reactions 21 2.2.3 Rate Expressions 22 2.3 The Reaction Rate and Net Rate of Production of a Component  A Big Difference 23 2.4 Dimensions of the Kinetic Parameters and Their Orders of Magnitude 24 2.5 Conclusions 26 Nomenclature 26 References 28 3 Kinetic Experiments: Concepts and Realizations 29 3.1 Introduction 29 3.2 Experimental Requirements 29 3.3 Material Balances 30 3.4 Classification of Reactors for Kinetic Experiments 31 3.4.1 Steadystate and Nonsteadystate Reactors 31 3.4.2 Transport in Reactors 31 3.4.3 Ideal Reactors 32 3.4.3.1 Batch Reactor 32 3.4.3.2 Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 33 3.4.3.3 Plugflow Reactor 34 3.4.4 Ideal Reactors with Solid Catalyst 34 3.4.4.1 Batch Reactor 34 3.4.4.2 Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 35 3.4.4.3 Plugflow Reactor 35 3.4.4.4 Pulse Reactor 35 3.4.5 Determination of the Net Rate of Production 36 3.5 Formal Analysis of Typical Ideal Reactors 36 3.5.1 Batch Reactor 36 3.5.1.1 Irreversible Reaction 36 3.5.1.2 Reversible Reaction 38 3.5.1.3 How to Distinguish Parallel Reactions from Consecutive Reactions 40 3.5.2 Steadystate Plugflow Reactor 43 3.5.3 Nonsteadystate Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 43 3.5.3.1 Irreversible Reaction 43 3.5.3.2 Reversible Reaction 44 3.5.4 Thinzone TAP Reactor 45 3.6 Kineticmodelfree Analysis 46 3.6.1 Steady State 46 3.6.2 Nonsteady State 47 3.6.2.1 Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 47 3.6.2.2 Plugflow Reactor 48 3.7 Diagnostics of Kinetic Experiments in Heterogeneous Catalysis 49 3.7.1 Gradients at Reactor and Catalystpellet Scale 49 3.7.2 Experimental Diagnostics and Guidelines 49 3.7.2.1 Test for External Masstransfer Effect 51 3.7.2.2 Test for Internal Masstransport Effect 51 3.7.2.3 Guidelines 52 3.7.3 Theoretical Diagnostics 52 3.7.3.1 External Mass Transfer 53 3.7.3.2 External Heat Transfer 54 3.7.3.3 InternalMass Transport 56 3.7.3.4 Internal Heat Transport 59 3.7.3.5 Nonsteadystate Operation 59 Nomenclature 59 References 62 4 Chemical Bookkeeping: Linear Algebra in Chemical Kinetics 65 4.1 Basic Elements of Linear Algebra 65 4.2 Linear Algebra and Complexity of Chemical Reactions 67 4.2.1 Atomic Composition of Chemical Components: Molecules Consist of Atoms 68 4.2.1.1 Molecular Matrix 68 4.2.1.2 Linear Algebra and Laws of Mass Conservation 68 4.2.1.3 Key Components and Their Number 70 4.2.2 Stoichiometry of Chemical Reactions: Reactions Consist of Chemical Components 72 4.2.2.1 Stoichiometric Matrix 72 4.2.2.2 Difference and Similarity between the Conservation Law for Chemical Elements and the KineticMassConservation Law 74 4.2.2.3 Similarity and Difference between the Numbers of Key Components and the Number of Key Reactions 74 4.2.3 DetailedMechanism of Complex Reactions: Complex Reactions Consist of Elementary Reactions 75 4.2.3.1 Mechanisms and Horiuti Numbers 75 4.2.3.2 Matrices and Independent Routes of Complex Reactions 80 4.3 Concluding Remarks 83 4.A BookKeeping Support in Python/SymPy 83 4.A.1 Skeleton Code Generation 83 4.A.2 Matrix Augmentation and Reduction 84 Nomenclature 88 References 90 5 SteadyState Chemical Kinetics: A Primer 93 5.1 Introduction to Graph Theory 93 5.2 Representation of Complex Mechanisms as Graphs 94 5.2.1 Singleroute Mechanisms 95 5.2.2 Singleroute Mechanism with a Buffer Step 97 5.2.3 Tworoute Mechanisms 97 5.2.4 Number of Independent Reaction Routes and Horiuti's Rule 99 5.3 How to Derive the Reaction Rate for a Complex Reaction 101 5.3.1 Introduction 101 5.3.2 Kinetic Cramer's Rule and Trees of the Chemical Graph 104 5.3.3 Forward and Reverse Reaction Rates 110 5.3.4 Singleroute LinearMechanism  General Case 111 5.3.5 How to Find the Kinetic Equation for the Reverse Reaction: The HoriutiBoreskov Problem 112 5.3.6 What About the Overall Reaction  A Provocative Opinion 114 5.4 Derivation of SteadyState Kinetic Equations for a SingleRoute Mechanism  Examples 116 5.4.1 Twostep Mechanisms 117 5.4.1.1 MichaelisMenten Mechanism 117 5.4.1.2 WaterGas Shift Reaction 118 5.4.1.3 Liquidphase Hydrogenation 119 5.4.2 Threestep Mechanisms 120 5.4.2.1 Oxidation of Sulfur Dioxide 120 5.4.2.2 Coupling Reaction 121 5.4.3 Fourstep Mechanisms 122 5.4.4 Fivestep Mechanisms 124 5.4.5 Singleroute Linear Mechanisms with a Buffer Step 125 5.5 Derivation of SteadyState Kinetic Equations for Multi Route Mechanisms: Kinetic Coupling 126 5.5.1 Cycles Having a Common Intermediate 127 5.5.2 Cycles Having a Common Step 129 5.5.3 Cycles Having Two Common Steps 130 5.5.4 Different Types of Coupling between Cycles 131 Nomenclature 132 References 133 6 Steadystate Chemical Kinetics:Machinery 137 6.1 Analysis of Rate Equations 137 6.1.1 Dependence of Parameters on Temperature and Number of Identifiable Parameters 138 6.1.2 Simplifying Assumptions 140 6.1.2.1 Fast Step 140 6.1.2.2 Ratelimiting Step 141 6.1.2.3 Quasiequilibrated Step(s) 141 6.1.2.4 Irreversible Step(s) 142 6.1.2.5 Dependence of the Reaction Rate on Concentrations 143 6.2 Apparent Kinetic Parameters: Reaction Order and Activation Energy 143 6.2.1 Definitions 143 6.2.2 Twostep Mechanism of an Irreversible Reaction 145 6.2.2.1 Apparent Partial Reaction Order 145 6.2.2.2 Apparent Activation Energy 146 6.2.3 More Examples 147 6.2.3.1 Apparent Partial Reaction Order 147 6.2.3.2 Apparent Activation Energy 152 6.2.4 Some Further Comments 153 6.3 How to Reveal Mechanisms Based on Steadystate Kinetic Data 154 6.3.1 Assumptions 154 6.3.2 Direct and Inverse Problems of Kinetic Modeling 155 6.3.3 Minimal and Nonminimal Mechanisms 155 6.3.3.1 Twostep Catalytic Mechanisms 156 6.3.3.2 Threestep Catalytic Mechanisms 156 6.3.3.3 Fourstep Catalytic Mechanisms 157 6.3.3.4 Fivestep Catalytic Mechanisms 158 6.3.3.5 Summary 158 6.3.4 What Kind of Kinetic Model Do We Need to Describe Steadystate Kinetic Data and to Decode Mechanisms? 159 6.3.4.1 Kinetic Resistance 159 6.3.4.2 Analysis of the Kinetic Resistance in Identifying and Decoding Mechanisms and Models 160 6.3.4.3 Concentration Terms of the Kinetic Resistance and Structure of the Detailed Mechanism 160 6.3.4.4 Principle of Component Segregation 164 6.4 Concluding Remarks 165 Nomenclature 166 References 167 7 Linear and Nonlinear Relaxation: Stability 169 7.1 Introduction 169 7.1.1 Linear Relaxation 171 7.1.2 Relaxation Times and Steadystate Reaction Rate 173 7.1.2.1 Relaxation Times and Kinetic Resistance 173 7.1.2.2 Temkin's Rule. Is it Valid? 174 7.1.3 Further comments 176 7.2 Relaxation in a Closed System Principle of Detailed Equilibrium 177 7.3 Stability  General Concept 180 7.3.1 Elements of the Qualitative Theory of Differential Equations 180 7.3.2 Local Stability  Rigorous Definition 182 7.3.3 Local Stability  System with two Variables 184 7.3.3.1 Real Roots 186 7.3.3.2 Imaginary Roots 187 7.3.4 Selfsustained Oscillations and Global Dynamics 188 7.4 Simplifications of Nonsteadystate Models 190 7.4.1 Abundance and Linearization 190 7.4.2 Fast Step Equilibrium Approximation 191 7.4.3 Ratelimiting Step Approximation 191 7.4.4 Quasisteadystate Approximation 192 Nomenclature 198 References 200 8 Nonlinear Mechanisms: Steady State and Dynamics 203 8.1 Critical Phenomena 203 8.2 Isothermal Critical Effects in Heterogeneous Catalysis: Experimental Facts 205 8.2.1 Multiplicity of Steady States 205 8.2.2 Selfsustained Oscillations of the Reaction Rate in Heterogeneous Catalytic Reactions 207 8.2.3 Diversity of Critical Phenomena and Their Causes 207 8.3 Ideal Simple Models: Steady State 209 8.3.1 Parallel and Consecutive Adsorption Mechanisms 209 8.3.2 Impact Mechanisms 210 8.3.3 Simplest Mechanism for the Interpretation of Multiplicity of Steady States 212 8.3.4 Hysteresis: Influence of Reaction Reversibility 218 8.3.5 Competition of Intermediates 223 8.4 Ideal Simple Models: Dynamics 227 8.4.1 Relaxation Characteristics of the Parallel Adsorption Mechanism 227 8.4.2 Catalytic Oscillators 234 8.4.2.1 Simplest Catalytic Oscillator 234 8.4.2.2 Relaxation of Selfsustained Oscillation: Model 239 8.4.2.3 Other Catalytic Oscillators 239 8.4.3 Fine Structure of Kinetic Dependences 242 8.5 Structure of Detailed Mechanism and Critical Phenomena: Relationships 244 8.5.1 Mechanisms without Interaction between Intermediates 245 8.5.2 HornJacksonFeinberg Mechanism 247 8.6 Nonideal Factors 250 8.7 Conclusions 251 Nomenclature 251 References 253 9 Kinetic Polynomials 263 9.1 Linear Introduction to the Nonlinear Problem: Recap 263 9.2 Nonlinear Introduction 266 9.3 Principles of the Approach: QuasiSteadyState Approximation. Mathematical Basis 267 9.3.1 Introduction 267 9.3.2 Examples 269 9.4 Kinetic Polynomials: Derivation and Properties 270 9.4.1 Resultant Reaction Rate: A Necessary Mathematical Basis 270 9.4.2 Properties of the Kinetic Polynomial 272 9.4.3 Examples of Kinetic Polynomials 273 9.4.3.1 Impact Mechanism 273 9.4.3.2 Adsorption Mechanism 274 9.5 Kinetic Polynomial: Classical Approximations and Simplifications 276 9.5.1 Ratelimiting Step 276 9.5.2 Vicinity of Thermodynamic Equilibrium 278 9.5.3 Thermodynamic Branch 279 9.6 Application of Results of the Kineticpolynomial Theory: Cycles across an Equilibrium 282 9.7 Critical Simplification 289 9.7.1 Critical Simplification: A Simple Example 289 9.7.2 Critical Simplification and Limitation 295 9.7.3 Principle of Critical Simplification: General Understanding and Application 296 9.8 Concluding Remarks 297 9.A Appendix 298 Nomenclature 299 References 301 10 Temporal Analysis of Products: Principles, Applications, and Theory 307 10.1 Introduction 307 10.2 Characteristics of TAP 309 10.2.1 The TAP Experiment 309 10.2.2 Description and Operation of a TAP Reactor System 310 10.2.3 Basic Principles of TAP 312 10.3 Position of TAP among Other Kinetic Methods 314 10.3.1 Uniformity of the Active Zone 315 10.3.1.1 Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 315 10.3.1.2 Plugflow Reactor 315 10.3.1.3 TAP Reactor 315 10.3.2 Domain of Conditions 315 10.3.3 Possibility of Obtaining Relevant Kinetic Information 316 10.3.4 Relationship between Observed Kinetic Characteristics and Catalyst Properties 316 10.3.5 ModelFree Kinetic Interpretation of Data 317 10.3.6 Summary of the Comparison 318 10.3.7 Applications of TAP 318 10.4 Qualitative Analysis of TAP Data: Examples 318 10.4.1 Singlepulse TAP Experiments 319 10.4.2 Pumpprobe TAP Experiments 322 10.4.3 Multipulse TAP Experiments 324 10.5 Quantitative TAP Data Description.Theoretical Analysis 326 10.5.1 OneZone Reactor 327 10.5.1.1 Diffusion Only 327 10.5.1.2 Irreversible Adsorption 330 10.5.1.3 Reversible Adsorption 331 10.5.2 Two and ThreeZone Reactors 332 10.5.3 ThinZone TAP Reactor Configuration 333 10.5.4 MomentBased Quantitative Description of TAP Experiments 336 10.5.4.1 Moments and Reactivities 336 10.5.4.2 From Moments to Reactivities 342 10.5.4.3 Experimental Procedure 345 10.5.4.4 Summary 348 10.6 Kinetic Monitoring: Strategy of Interrogative Kinetics 348 10.6.1 Statebystate Kinetic Monitoring. Example: Oxidation of Furan 348 10.6.2 Strategy of Interrogative Kinetics 352 10.7 Theoretical Frontiers 353 10.7.1 Global Transfer Matrix Equation 353 10.7.2 Y Procedure 354 10.7.2.1 Principles of the Solution 355 10.7.2.2 Exact Mathematical Solution 358 10.7.2.3 How to Reconstruct the Active Zone Concentration and Net Rate of Production in Practice 359 10.7.2.4 Numerical Experiments 361 10.7.2.5 Summary of the Y Procedure 364 10.7.3 Probabilistic Theory of Singleparticle TAP Experiments 366 10.8 Conclusions:What Next? 367 Nomenclature 368 References 371 11 Joint Kinetics 383 11.1 Events and Invariances 383 11.2 Single Reaction 384 11.2.1 Batch Reactor 384 11.2.1.1 Basics 384 11.2.1.2 Point of Intersection 386 11.2.1.3 Swapping the Equilibrium 387 11.2.2 Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 388 11.2.2.1 Basis 388 11.2.2.2 Point of Intersection 388 11.2.3 Invariances 389 11.3 Multiple Reactions 391 11.3.1 Events: Intersections and Coincidences 391 11.3.2 Mathematical Solutions of Kinetic Models 393 11.3.2.1 Batch Reactor 393 11.3.2.2 Continuous Stirredtank Reactor 394 11.3.3 First Stage: Occurrence of Single Kinetic Events 394 11.3.4 Second Stage: Coincidences: Ordering Events by Pairs 397 11.3.5 End Products Intersection: Intersection of B and C 402 11.3.6 Invariances 403 Nomenclature 405 References 406 12 Decoding the Past 407 12.1 Chemical Time and Intermediates. Early History 407 12.2 Discovery of Catalysis and Chemical Kinetics 407 12.3 Guldberg and Waage's Breakthrough 409 12.4 Van't Hoff's Revolution: Achievements and Contradictions 409 12.4.1 Undisputable Achievements 409 12.4.2 Contradictions 410 12.5 PostVan't Hoff Period: Reaction is Not a Singleact Drama 411 12.6 Allinall Confusion. Attempts at Understanding 411 12.7 Out of Confusion: Physicochemical Understanding 412 12.8 Towards Mathematical Chemical Kinetics 414 Nomenclature 418 References 419 13 Decoding the Future 425 13.1 A Great Achievement, a Great Illusion 425 13.2 A New Paradigm for Decoding Chemical Complexity 426 13.2.1 Advanced Experimental Kinetic Tools 427 13.2.2 New Mathematical Tools. Chemical Kinetics and Mathematics 428 References 430 Index 433ReviewsAuthor InformationGuy B. Marin is professor in Chemical Reaction Engineering at Ghent University (Belgium) and directs the Laboratory for Chemical Technology. The investigation of chemical kinetics constitutes the core of his research. He has coauthored more than 600 papers in high impact journals and is coinventor in 3 patents. He is editorinchief of 'Advances in Chemical Engineering', coeditor of the 'Chemical Engineering Journal' and member of the editorial boards of 'Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research', 'Current Opinion in Chemical Engineering' and the 'Canadian Journal of Chemical Engineering'. He is member of Scientific Advisory Boards in France, Denmark and the Netherlands. He is 'Master' of the 111 project of the Chinese Government for oversees collaborations in his field. Professor G. Yablonsky is an Associate Research Professor of Chemistry at Parks College and the College of Arts and Sciences. Previously (19972007), he was a Research Associate Professor in the Department of Energy, Environmental and Chemical Engineering as Washington University in St. Louis. He is a world recognized expert in the area of chemical kinetics and chemical engineering, in catalytic technology particularly, which is one of main driving forces of sustainable development. He has authored two monographs and more than 200 peerreviewed papers on these topics. Denis Constales is associate professor of mathematical analysis at Ghent University. His work centres on the application of of integral transforms, special functions and computer algebra to problems ranging from hypercomplex analysis to applied mathematical modelling, with a strong emphasis on topics from chemical engineering and reaction kinetics. He has coauthored two monographs and more than 100 peerreviewed papers on these subjects. Tab Content 6Author Website:Countries AvailableAll regions 