Electron Microprobe Analysis and Scanning Electron Microscopy in Geology The favourable reception given to the first (1996) edition of this book suggests that the joint treatment of electron microprobe analysis (EMPA) and scanning electron microscopy (SEM) with a specifically geological slant has been found to serve a useful purpose. It was therefore decided to proceed with this second, revised and updated,... How to Use Excel in Analytical Chemistry and in General Scientific Data Analysis Spreadsheets provide one of the most easily learned routes to scientific computing. This book uses Excel®, the most powerful spreadsheet available, to explore and solve problems in general and chemical data analysis. It follows the usual sequence of college textbooks in analytical chemistry: statistics, chemical equilibria, pH calculations,... Learning Cocoa with Objective-C, 2nd Edition Based on the Jaguar release of Mac OS X 10.2, this new edition of Learning Cocoa covers the latest updates to the Cocoa frameworks, including examples that use the Address Book and Universal Access APIs. Also included with this edition is a handy quick reference card, charting Cocoa's Foundation and AppKit frameworks, along with an...
Computational and Instrumental Methods in EPR (Biological Magnetic Resonance)
Electron magnetic resonance in the time domain has been greatly facilitated by
the introduction of novel resonance structures and better computational tools, such
as the increasingly widespread use of density-matrix formalism. This second volume
in our series, devoted both to instrumentation and computation, addresses applications
Implementing CIFS: The Common Internet File System
"The book that Microsoft should have written, but didn't."
—Jeremy Allison, Samba Team
"Your detailed explanations are clear and backed-up with source code—and the numerous bits of humor make a dry subject very enjoyable to read."
—J.D. Lindemann, network engineer, Adaptec, Inc.
Undue Influence: How the Wall Street Elite Puts the Financial System at Risk In late 1999, a Republican congressman held a party in Washington
to celebrate the passing of new legislation destined to
have a profound effect on Wall Street and the entire financial
industry in the United States. Despite the date on the law,
the principle upon which it was based actually had been a cornerstone
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