List of Chemistry Notes
Starts with basic revision of Statistical Mechanics, then moves on to 2-Level Systems, Equilibrium Constants, etc (the more common exam questions!)
Notes mostly from the Primer, starting with Hydrogen then moving to Alkali Metals and Helium.
Notes from the Primer, with examples.
Short notes specific to Electronic Spectroscopy, e.g. Selection Rules. Recommend the other Molecular Spectroscopy Notes first.
Basic Ideas, Activation Energies, Steady State Approximation, then more complex reactions such as Enzyme Kinetics
Some great notes on this topic taken from some lecture notes from a few years before me.
Covers microscopic and macroscopic interactions. Moves on to Mixtures and De-Bye Huckel Theory and so on. There are some gaps in this early on.
Contains basic facts to know, and an introduction to approximations and selection rules for molecular energy levels.
Based on lecture notes in Photochemistry. Bit short.
Theory behind NMR, and nature of Chemical Shifts and Spin Coupling. Moves on to Chemical Exchange and Relaxation Mechanisms.
Covers basics and postulates, before moving onto applications, e.g. particle in a box, on a ring, etc etc.
Concentrates on bimolecular reactions and Transition State Theory, and includes things like the Kinetic Isotope Effect and Temperature-dependence.
Discussion of basic formulae, selection rules and so on relevant to rotational spectroscopy.
Incorporates Vibrational Energy Levels into molecular spectroscopy, so covering IR and Raman.
Covers origins of molecular partition function, then addresses translational, rotational, vibrational and electronic components.
Fairly brief notes on isotherms and rates of reactions at surfaces. Also some experimental methods at the end. Not my favourite topic!
Starts with simplistic uses of the laws of thermodynamics before moving onto Phase Equilibria, Phase Diagrams and Mixtures.
Starts with the background to the approximations involved in this, then works through the Variation Principle and how it applies to a range of simple molecules. Finishes with Huckel Theory.