lunes, 2 de mayo de 2016

8 REFERENCIAS BIBLIOGRÁFICAS: TABLA PERIODICA

  1. Ball, P. (2004). The ingredients: a guided tour of the elements. Recording for the Blind & Dyslexic.
  2. Banks, M. (2016a). Discovery announced of four new elements. Physics World, 29(2), 11.
  3. Banks, M. (2016b). Japanese lab spells out collider needs. Physics World, 29(2), 11.
  4. Barber, R. C., Karol, P. J., Nakahara, H., Vardaci, E., & Vogt, E. W. (2011). Discovery of the elements with atomic numbers greater than or equal to 113 (IUPAC Technical Report). Pure and Applied Chemistry, 83(7), 1485–1498.
  5. Bayeh, C. (2011). BAYEH’s theoretical periodic table of Elements. Publisher Meta-Synthesis Database.
  6. Bensaude-Vincent, B., & Abbri, F. (1995). Lavoisier in European context: negotiating a new language for chemistry (Vol. 1). Science history publications.
  7. Brady, J. E., & Humiston, G. E. (1986). General Chemistry: Principles and Structure. Wiley & Sons.
  8. Camacho, J. P. G., Gallego, R. B., & Pérez, R. M. (2007). La ley periódica. Un análisis histórico epistemológico y didáctico de algunos textos de enseñanza. Educación Química, (da época), 278–288.
  9. Chalmers, A. (2005). Atomism from the 17th to the 20th Century.
  10. Chang, R., & Overby, J. (2011). General Chemistry,Th e Essential Concepts (11th ed.). McGraw-Hill New York.
  11. Cronyn, M. W. (2003). The proper place for hydrogen in the periodic table. Journal of Chemical Education, 80(8), 947.
  12. Eisenbud, M., Krauskopf, K., Franca, E. P., Lei, W., Ballad, R., Linsalata, P., & Fujimori, K. (1984). Natural analogues for the transuranic actinide elements: An investigation in Minas Gerais, Brazil. Environmental Geology and Water Sciences, 6(1), 1–9.
  13. Eliade, M., ET, & Ledesma, M. P. (1974). Herreros y alquimistas. Alianza Madrid.
  14. Emsley, J. (1987). The Development of the Periodic Table of the Chemical Elements. Interdisciplinary Science Reviews, 12(1), 23–32.
  15. Emsley, J. (2011). Nature’s building blocks: an AZ guide to the elements. Oxford University Press.
  16. Francl, M. (2009). Table manners. Nature Chemistry, 1(2), 97–98.
  17. Fricke, B., Greiner, W., & Waber, J. T. (1971). The continuation of the periodic table up to Z= 172. The chemistry of superheavy elements. Theoretica Chimica Acta, 21(3), 235–260.
  18. Hakim, J. (2007). The Fission Vision. The Science Teacher, 74(8), S204.
  19. House, J. E., & House, K. A. (2015). Descriptive inorganic chemistry. Academic Press.
  20. Izquierdo-Aymerich, M., & Adúriz-Bravo, A. (2009). Physical construction of the chemical atom: Is it convenient to go all the way back? Science & Education, 18(3-4), 443–455.
  21. Kauffman, G. B. (1999). From triads to catalysis: Johann Wolfgang Döbereiner (1780–1849) on the 150th anniversary of his death. The Chemical Educator, 4(5), 186–197.
  22. Mendeleev, D. (n.d.). definitions-periodic table report a problem. Group, 1(2), 3.
  23. Oganessian, Y. T., Abdullin, F. S., Bailey, P. D., Benker, D. E., Bennett, M. E., Dmitriev, S. N., … Itkis, M. G. (2010). Synthesis of a new element with atomic number Z= 117. Physical Review Letters, 104(14), 142502.
  24. Peppard, D. F., Studier, M. H., Gergel, M. V, Mason, G. W., Sullivan, J. C., & Mech, J. F. (1951). Isolation of Microgram Quantities of Naturally-occurring Plutonium and Examination of its Isotopic Composition1. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 73(6), 2529–2531.
  25. Petrucci, R. H., Herring, F. G., Madura, J. D., & Bissonnette, C. (2010). General Chemistry Principles and Modern Applications (10th ed.). Pearson.
  26. Prandtl, W. (1948). Some early publications on phosphorus. Journal of Chemical Education, 25(8), 414.
  27. Rouvray, D. H., & King, R. B. (2004). The periodic table: Into the 21st century. Research Studies Press Baldock, UK.
  28. Samuelson, A. G. (2000). Fulfilling Mendeleev’s dream. Resonance, 5(5), 64–66.
  29. Sanderson, R. T. (1964). A rational periodic table. Journal of Chemical Education, 41(4), 187.
  30. Scerri, E. (2010). Explaining the periodic table, and the role of chemical triads. Foundations of Chemistry, 12(1), 69–83.
  31. Scerri, E. (2012). Mendeleev’s periodic table is finally completed and what to do about group 3. Chem. Int. July-Aug, 28–31.
  32. Scerri, E. R. (1998). The evolution of the periodic system. Scientific American, 279(3), 56–61.
  33. Scerri, E. R. (2006). The periodic table: its story and its significance. Oxford University Press.
  34. Scerri, E. R. (2011). The periodic table. Philosophy of Chemistry, 6, 329.
  35. Stewart, P. J. (2010). Charles Janet: unrecognized genius of the periodic system. Foundations of Chemistry, 12(1), 5–15.
  36. Timberlake, K. C. (2015). Chemistry An Introduction to General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry (15th ed.). USA: Pearson.
  37. Weeks, M. E. (1932). The discovery of the elements. II. Elements known to the alchemists. Journal of Chemical Education, 9(1), 11.
  38. Winter, M. J. (2015). D-block Chemistry. Oxford University Press.
  39. Wisniak, J. (2004). Pierre Joseph Macquer. Educación Química, 15, 3.
  40. Witze, A. (2012). Matter & energy: Meet flerovium and livermorium: Group confers official names on two superheavy elements. Science News, 181(13), 10.
  41. Yakushev, A., Gates, J. M., Türler, A., Schädel, M., Düllmann, C. E., Ackermann, D., … Dvorak, J. (2014). Superheavy element flerovium (element 114) is a volatile metal. Inorganic Chemistry, 53(3), 1624–1629.

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