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Wiley's J.D. Lee Concise Inorganic Chemistry for JEE (Main & Advanced), 2017ed (WIND) JEE Advanced

SubjectWiley's J.D. Lee Concise Inorganic Chemistry for JEE (Main & Advanced), 2017ed (WIND)
By Sudarsan Guha (Author)
M.R.P 779/-
Amazon 499
Flipkart 639
Product Description

This book is an adaptation of the classic book Concise Inorganic Chemistry by J.D. Lee (fifth edition) which is widely used by students preparing for JEE. This adapted version provides a more concise treatment of the subject as per JEE syllabus requirements but does not compromise on essentials. The explanation of fundamental concepts is simple and straightforward, offering a right blend of theory and applications. The adaptation has been carried out with the purpose of making the book the best fit for JEE aspirants. The text has been reorganized as per the syllabus flow and three new chapters: Hydrolysis, Metallurgy and Qualitative Salt Analysis have been included in the original chapters to make the coverage complete. Chapters 2 to 5 of the original book have been combined to form consolidated chapter on Chemical Bonding. Special Features Highlights of this adapted version: ØThree new chapters: Hydrolysis, Metallurgy and Qualitative Salt Analysis. ØChapters 2, 3, 4 and 5 of the original combined into single chapter on Chemical bonding. ØThe s-, p-, d and f- block elements and their compounds covered in single chapter each. ØChapters 29, 30, 31 and 32 of original removed ØAssessment as per JEE comprising all question types üSingle Correct Choice Type Questions (235) üMultiple Correct Choice Type Questions (133) üComprehension Type Questions (167) üAssertion-Reasoning Type Questions (148) üInteger Answer Type Questions (109) üMatrix-Match Type Questions (63) ØAnswers for all the problems at the end of chapter. ØUseful appendices. New to this Edition ØChapter 1 & 2 replaced with more relevant and precise chapters: üStructure of an Atom üPeriodic Table and Periodic Properties ØSolved Chemistry papers for üJEE (Main) 2014 üJEE (Advanced) 2013. Table of Content Preface Note to the Student 1. Structure of an Atom 1.1 Atoms 1.2 Some Important Definitions 1.3 Electronic Configuration of an Atom 2. Periodic Table and Periodic Properties 2.1 Periodic Table 2.2 Classification of Elements Based on Electronic Configuration 2.3 Periodic Trends in Properties 3. Chemical Bonding 3.1 Attainment of a Stable Configuration 3.2 Types of Bonds 3.3 Transitions between the Main Types of Bonding 3.4 The Covalent Bond 3.5 Valence Bond theory 3.6 Valence Shell Electron Pair Repulsion (VSEPR) Theory 3.7 The Extent of d Orbital Participation in Molecular Bonding 3.8 Types of Covalent Bonds (Sigma (s) and Pi (p) Bonds) 3.9 Molecular Orbital Method 3.10 LCAOMethod 3.11 Rules for Linear Combination of Atomic Orbitals 3.12 Examples of Molecular Orbital Treatment for Homonuclear Diatomic Molecules 3.13 Examples of Molecular Orbital Treatment for Heteronuclear Diatomic Molecules 3.14 Dipole Moment 3.15 The Ionic Bond 3.16 Close Packing 3.17 Ionic Compounds of the Type AX (ZnS, NaCl, CsCl) 3.18 Ionic Compounds of the Type AX2 (CaF2, TiO2, SiO2) 3.19 Layer Structures (CdI2, CdCl2, [NiAs]) 3.20 Lattice Energy 3.21 Stoichiometric Defects 3.22 Nonstoichiometric Defects 3.23 Born–Haber Cycle 3.24 Polarizing Power and Polarizability – Fajans’ Rules 3.25 Melting Point of Ionic Compounds 3.26 Solubility of Ionic Compounds 3.27 Electrical Conductivity and Colour 3.28 Acidic Nature of Oxides 3.29 Thermal Stability of Ionic Compounds 3.30 Weak Forces 3.31 Interactions between Ions and Covalent Molecules 3.32 The Metallic Bond 3.33 Theories of Bonding in Metals 3.34 Conductors, Insulators and Semiconductors 4. Hydrolysis 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Hydrolysis through SN1 Mechanism 4.3 Hydrolysis through SN2 Mechanism 4.4 Hydrolysis through Addition–Elimination Mechanism 4.5 Hydrolysis through Addition Mechanism 4.6 Hydrolysis through Redox Reaction 4.7 Hydrolysis through Push–Pull Mechanism 4.8 Hydrolysis through Mixed Mechanism 5. Coordination Compounds 5.1 Double Salts and Coordination Compounds 5.2 Werner’s Work 5.3 More Recent Methods of Studying Complexes 5.4 Classification of Ligands 5.5 Effective Atomic Number (EAN) 5.6 Shapes of d Orbitals 5.7 Bonding in Transition Metal Complexes 5.8 Valence Bond Theory 5.9 Crystal Field Theory 5.10 Effects of Crystal Field Splitting 5.11 Tetragonal Distortion of Octahedral Complexes (Jahn-Teller Distortion) 5.12 Square Planar Arrangements 5.13 Tetrahedral Complexes 5.14 Magnetism 5.15 Extension of the Crystal Field Theory to Allow for Some Covalency 5.16 Nomenclature of Coordination Compounds 5.17 Isomerism 6. Metallurgy 6.1 Types of Ores 6.2 Principal Steps in the Recovery of a Metal from its Ore 6.3 Concentration or Dressing of Ore 6.4 Conversion of Concentrated Ore into its Oxide 6.5 Different Reduction Processes 6.6 Purification or Refining of Metal 6.7 Theromodynamics of Reduction Process 6.8 Alloys and Amalgams 6.9 Different Types of Furnaces Used in Metallurgy 6.10 Extraction of Silver 6.11 Extraction of Gold by Cyanide Process 6.12 Extraction of Tin 6.13 Extraction of Magnesium 6.14 Extraction of Aluminium 6.15 Extraction of Lead 6.16 Extraction of Copper 6.17 Extraction of Zinc 6.18 Extraction of Iron 7. Qualitative Salt Analysis Tests for Acid Radicals 7.1 Action of Dilute Acids 7.2 Tests for CO23-/HCO3- and SO23-/HSO3- Radicals 7.3 Tests for Sulphide (S2-) Radical 7.4 Tests for Thiosulphate (S2O32-) Radical 7.5 Tests for Nitrite (NO2-) Radical 7.6 Tests for Acetate, Formate and Oxalate Radicals 7.7 Tests for Halide (Cl-, Br-, I-) Radicals 7.8 Tests for Nitrate (NO3-) Radical 7.9 Tests for Sulphate (SO24-) Radical 7.10 Tests for Borate (BO33-) Radical 7.11 Tests for Phosphate (PO34-) Radical 7.12 Tests for Chromate (CrO24-) and Dichromate (Cr2O72-) Radicals 7.13 Tests for Permanganate (MnO4-) and Manganate (MnO42-) Radicals Tests for Basic Radicals 7.14 Dry Tests for Basic Radicals 7.15 Wet Tests for Basic Radicals 7.16 Some General Tests for Cations 7.17 Specific Tests for Some Cations Heating Effects 8. Hydrogen and the Hydrides 8.1 Electronic Structure 8.2 Position in the Periodic Table 8.3 Abundance of Hydrogen 8.4 Preparation of Hydrogen 8.5 Properties of Molecular Hydrogen 8.6 Isotopes of Hydrogen 8.7 Ortho and Para Hydrogen 8.8 Hydrides 8.9 The Hydrogen Ion 8.10 Hydrogen Bonding 8.11 Acids and Bases 9. The s-Block Elements and their Compounds Group 1 – The Alkali Metals 9.1 General Properties 9.2 Born–Haber Cycle: Energy Changes in the Formation of Ionic Compounds 9.3 Structures of the Metals, Hardness and Cohesive Energy 9.4 Flame Colours and Spectra 9.5 Colour of Compounds 9.6 Chemical Properties 9.7 Oxides, Hydroxides, Peroxides and Superoxides 9.8 Sulphides 9.9 Oxosalts – Carbonates, Bicarbonates, Nitrates, Nitrites and Sulphates 9.10 Halides and Polyhalides 9.11 Hydrides 9.12 Solubility and Hydration 9.13 Solutions of Metals in Liquid Ammonia 9.14 Compounds with Carbon 9.15 Complexes, Crowns and Crypts 9.16 Biological Importance 9.17 Differences between Lithium and the Other Group 1 Elements The Chlor-Alkali Industry 9.18 Sodium Hydroxide 9.19 Leblanc Process 9.20 Weldon and Deacon Processes 9.21 Electrolytic Processes 9.22 Sodium Carbonate 9.23 The Solvay (or Ammonia – Soda) Process Group 2 – The Alkaline Earth Elements 9.24 General Properties 9.25 Anomalous Behaviour of Beryllium 9.26 Chemical Properties 9.27 Hydroxides 9.28 Hardness of Water 9.29 Reaction with Acids and Bases 9.30 Oxides and Peroxides 9.31 Sulphates 9.32 Nitrates 9.33 Hydrides 9.34 Halides 9.35 Nitrides 9.36 Carbides 9.37 Complexes 9.38 Biological Role of Mg2+ and Ca2+ 9.39 Differences between Beryllium and the Other Group 2 Elements 10. The p-Block Elements and their Compounds The Group 13 Elements 10.1 Oxidation States and Types of Bonds 10.2 General Properties 10.3 Reactions of Boron 10.4 Reactions of the Other Elements 10.5 Compounds of Boron and Oxygen 10.6 The Other Group 13 Oxides 10.7 Tetrahydridoborates (Borohydrides) 10.8 Halides 10.9 Complexes 10.10 Differences between Boron and the Other Elements 10.11 Boron Hydrides 10.12 Reactions of the Boranes 10.13 Structures of the Boranes 10.14 Organometallic Compounds The Group 14 Elements 10.15 Structure and Allotropy of the Elements 10.16 Differences between Carbon, Silicon and the Remaining Elements 10.17 Physical Properties 10.18 Chemical Reactivity 10.19 Graphite Compounds 10.20 Carbides 10.21 Oxygen Compounds of Carbon 10.22 Carbonates 10.23 The Carbon Cycle 10.24 Sulphides of Carbon 10.25 Oxides of Silicon 10.26 Oxides of Germanium, Tin and Lead 10.27 Silicates 10.28 Classification of Silicates 10.29 Glass 10.30 Organosilicon Compounds and the Silicones 10.31 Hydrides of Silicon 10.32 Complexes 10.33 Internal p Bonding Using d Orbitals 10.34 Halides 10.35 Cluster Compounds 10.36 Reaction Mechanisms 10.37 Organic Derivatives The Group 15 Elements 10.38 General Properties and Structures of the Elements 10.39 Hydrides 10.40 Liquid Ammonia as a Solvent 10.41 Hydrogen Azide and the Azides 10.42 Nitrogen Fixation 10.43 Fertilizers 10.44 Halides 10.45 Oxides of Nitrogen 10.46 Oxoacids of Nitrogen 10.47 Oxides of Phosphorus, Arsenic and Bismuth 10.48 Oxoacids of Phosphorus 10.49 Major Uses of Phosphates The Group 16 Elements – Chalcogens 10.50 General Properties 10.51 Structure and Allotropy of the Elements 10.52 Physical Properties 10.53 Chemical Reactivity 10.54 General Properties of Oxides 10.55 Oxides of Sulphur 10.56 Oxoacids of Sulphur 10.57 Oxohalides 10.58 Hydrides 10.59 Halides 10.60 Organo Derivatives The Group 17 Elements – The Halogens 10.61 Extraction and Uses of the Elements 10.62 General Properties 10.63 Reaction with Water 10.64 Reactivity of the Elements 10.65 Hydrogen Halides HX 10.66 Halides 10.67 Halogen Oxides 10.68 Oxoacids 10.69 Interhalogen Compounds 10.70 Polyhalides 10.71 Basic Properties of the Halogens 10.72 Pseudohalogens and Pseudohalides The Group 18 Elements – Noble Gases 10.73 Occurrence and Recovery of the Elements 10.74 Uses of the Elements 10.75 Physical Properties 10.76 Special Properties of Helium 10.77 Chemical Properties of the Noble Gases 10.78 Chemistry of Xenon 10.79 Structure and Bonding in Xenon Compounds 10.80 Valediction 11. The d-Block Elements and Some of their Compounds 11.1 Variable Oxidation State 11.2 Complexes 11.3 Size of Atoms and Ions 11.4 Density 11.5 Melting and Boiling Points 11.6 Reactivity of Metals 11.7 Ionization Energies 11.8 Colour 11.9 Magnetic Properties 11.10 Catalytic Properties 11.11 Nonstoichiometry 11.12 Abundance 11.13 Chromate and Dichromate 11.14 Manganate and Permanganate 11.15 Silver and its Compounds 11.16 Zinc Compounds 11.17 Copper Compounds 11.18 Iron Compounds 12. The f-Block Elements and Some of their Compounds 12.1 Lanthanoids 12.2 Actinoids 12.3 Comparison between Lanthanoids and Actinoids Appendices Appendix A Abundance of the Elements in the Earth’s Crust Appendix B Melting Points of the Elements Appendix C Boiling Points of the Elements Appendix D Densities of the Solid and Liquid Elements Appendix E Electronic Structures of the Elements Appendix F Some Average Single Bond Energies and Some Double and Triple Bond Energies Appendix G Solubilities of Main Group Compounds in Water Appendix H Atomic Weights Based on 12C = 12. Appendix I Values of Some Fundamental Physical Constants Appendix J Electrical Resistivity of the Elements at the Stated Temperature Appendix K Hardness of Minerals – Mohs’ Scale JEE(Main) Paper (2014) JEE(Advanced) Paper (2013) Index


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