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Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 1. The Entropies of Inorganic Substances
From Introduction: "The present work is an attempt to collect all the available data referring to one important thermodynamic property and to supply sufficient discussion to make the results readily usable by metallurgists. In the study of chemical or metallurgical reactions two factors have predominant importance-the free energy of reaction and the speed of reaction. The subject of this publication is so closely allied to the former that may be well to consider briefly some of the uses to which free-energy data may be put."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 2. High-Temperature Specific-Heat Equations for Inorganic Substances
From introduction: "The present work reviews the available high-temperature thermal data on inorganic compounds and gives representative specific-heat equations valid at high temperatures for use in thermodynamic calculations."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 3. The Free Energies of Vaporization and Vapor Pressures of Inorganic Substances
From Introduction: "It is the purpose of this present work (1) to apply the previously compiled entropy values and specific-heat equations to vapor-pressure and other pertinent data in obtaining heat and free energy of vaporization equations for inorganic substances valid up to the normal boiling or sublimation points (760 mm pressure), (2) to supplement wherever possible the data on heats and entropies of transformations and fusions, (3) to supplement wherever possible the data on heats and entropies of gases, and (4) to supply tables of vapor pressures for inorganic substances at various temperatures up to and including the boiling or sublimation point."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 4. Metal Carbonates--Correlations ans Applications of Thermodynamic Properties
From Introduction: "This publication proposes to assemble existing thermodynamic data for carbonates and to correlate so far as possible the results of decomposition-pressure determinations with the calorimetrically determined heats of formation and entropy values on the one hand and with solubility and standard electrode-potential data on the other."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 5. Heats of Fusion of Inorganic Substances
From Introduction: "Examples of the use of the derived heat-of-fusion values in the application of thermodynamics to problems concerning metallurgical practice are not given here, but the reader is referred to the textbook of Lewis and Randall (454), in which the methods and types of calculations are adequately portrayed, and to the papers of Maier (469, 470, 471), in which the application of thermodynamic methods to various problems of metallurgical interest has been illustrated and discussed."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 6. A Revision of the Entropies of Inorganic Substances--1935
From Introduction: "Moreover, a critical study of the existing vapor-pressure data made by the author (98) furnishes entropy of vaporization results suitable for obtaining approximate values of the entropies of a number of gases from the entropies of the solids or liquids. Consequently, it appears worth while at the present time to supplement the former publication, giving the new values now obtainable and making such revision in the older values as the data warrant."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 7. The Thermodynamic Properties of Sulphur and its Inorganic Compounds
Report issued by the Bureau of Mines discussing the thermodynamic properties of sulfur, and its inorganic compounds. As stated in the introduction, "the present bulletin has as its primary purpose the correlation of the thermodynamic properties of elementary sulfur and its inorganic compounds and the presentation, after careful consideration of all available information, of a self-consistent system of thermodynamic relationships for these substances" (p. 1). This report includes tables.
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 7. The Thermodynamic Properties of Sulphur and its Inorganic Compounds
Report issued by the Bureau of Mines over studies on the thermodynamics of sulphur. As stated in the introduction, "the present bulletin has as its primary purpose the correlation of the thermodynamic properties of elementary sulphur and its inorganic compounds and the presentation, after careful consideration of all available information, of a self-consistent system of thermodynamic relationships for these substances" (p. 1). This report includes tables.
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 8. The Thermodynamic Properties of Metal Carbides and Nitrides
From Introduction: "The present paper collects and discusses thermodynamic data relating to metal carbides and nitrides, with the view of obtaining usable heat and free energy of formation relationships."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 9. The Entropies of Inorganic Substances. Revision (1940) of Data and Methods of Calculation
From Introduction: "This bulletin originally was planned as a second revision of the first member of this series, the first revision (249) having appeared in 1936; however, because of requests for the explanatory, section of the first bulletin from those teaching thermodynamics, it was decided to combine the information in the first bulletin and its revision with the data that have appeared since 1935 and to repeat the explanatory material in somewhat more detail. The purpose of this bulletin is therefore to give the available values of the entropies at 298.1 degrees K. of the elements and inorganic compounds, together with enough explanation of the methods employed in calculating entropies to make the results comprehensible."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 10. High-temperature Heat-Content, Heat-Capacity, and Entropy Data for Inorganic Compounds
From Introduction: "This work is both a revision and an elaboration of Bureau of Mines Bulletin 371, which was published in 1934 and included data available to October 1933. This bulletin purposes to collect and correlate all available high-temperature heat-content and specific-heat data for inorganic substances and to formulate tables and algebraic expressions for their representation. It is expected also that this bulletin will have value to those teaching courses in metallurgical and chemical thermodynamics."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 11. Entropies of Inorganic Substances: Revision (1948) of Data and Methods of Calculation
From Introduction: "The present bulletin also contains all the pertinent explanatory matter that appeared in its predecessors. Thus, it retains the same dual purpose of assembling the available values of the entropies at 298.16 degrees K of the elements and inorganic compounds and giving enough explanation of methods of calculating entropies to make the results comprehensible."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 12. Heats and Free Energies of Formation of Inorganic Oxides
From Introduction: "This bulletin purposes to collect and compile, in readily usable form, heat and free-energy-of-formation data for inorganic oxides. Such data are used in evaluating heat balances in metallurgical processes, in appraising possible improvements in existing metal extractive methods, and as a guide in the search for better methods of producing metals of recent or possible future commercial interest."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 13. High-Temperature Heat-Content, Heat-Capacity, and Entropy Data for the Elements and Inorganic Compounds
From Introduction: "This publication as its title indicates, contains high-temperature heat-content, heat-capacity, and entropy data for the elements and inorganic compounds. The available experimental and calculated values were compiled and intercompared, and a selection of "best" values was made. The heat-content data are given in tabular form for use by those who make thermodynamic computations by means of tables, and in algebraic form for use by those who prefer equations."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 14. Entropies of the Elements and Inorganic Compounds
From Introduction: "The present bulletin covers data available through September 1959 and is a further elaboration and revision, made desirable by the fact that nearly 1,300 entropy values for inorganic substances at 298.15 degrees K. now are known as compared with 800 in the 1950 publication, which covered data available through October 1948. The present bulletin contains the currently pertinent explanatory matter that appeared in its predecessors."
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 15. A Reprint of Bulletins 383, 384, 393, and 406
Report issued by the Bureau of Mines containing a compilation of four previously printed Bulletins discussing thermodynamics and inorganic substances. The four reprints included are bulletins 383, 384, 393, and 406, and are each printed in full. This report includes tables.
Contributions to the Data on Theoretical Metallurgy: [Part] 16. Thermodynamic Properties of Nickel and its Inorganic Compounds
From Introduction: "The compilation of thermodynamic properties of nickel and its inorganic compounds was undertaken as part of a continuing effort by the Federal Bureau of Mines to provide information for the extractive metallurgist to use as guidelines for research on improving established process or developing new ones. This report also provides useful information for other areas of thermochemical research."