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Aquatic Redox Chemistry by Paul G. Tratnyek, Timothy J. Grundl, and Stefan B. Haderlein

By Paul G. Tratnyek, Timothy J. Grundl, and Stefan B. Haderlein (Eds.)

content material: PREFACE ; 1. advent TO AQUATIC REDOX CHEMISTRY ; TIMOTHY J. GRUNDL, STEFAN HADERLEIN, JAMES T. NURMI, AND PAUL G. TRATNYEK ; 2. THERMODYNAMIC REDOX CALCULATIONS FOR ONE AND ELECTRON move STEPS: IMPLICATIONS FOR HALIDE OXIDATION AND HALOGEN ENVIRONMENTAL biking ; GEORGE W. LUTHER, III ; three. ONE-ELECTRON relief POTENTIALS FROM CHEMICAL constitution concept CALCULATIONS ; ERIC J. BYLASKA, ALEXANDRA J. SALTER-BLANC, AND PAUL G. TRATNYEK ; four. THERMODYNAMIC keep watch over ON TERMINAL ELECTRON move AND METHANOGENESIS ; CHRISTIAN BLODAU ; five. REDOX CHEMISTRY AND typical natural topic (NOM): GEOCHEMISTS' DREAM, ANALYTICAL CHEMISTS>' NIGHTMARE ; DONALD L. MACALADY AND KATHERINE WALTON-DAY ; 6. ELECTRON SHUTTLING via typical natural topic: two decades AFTER ; GARRISON SPOSITO ; 7. ELECTROCHEMISTRY OF normal natural subject ; JAMES T. NURMI AND PAUL G. TRATNYEK ; eight. PATHWAYS CONTRIBUTING TO THE FORMATION and rot OF FERROUS IRON IN SUNLIT common WATERS ; SHIKHA GARG, ANDREW L. ROSE, AND T. DAVID WAITE ; nine. THE function OF IRON COORDINATION within the construction OF REACTIVE OXIDANTS FROM FERROUS IRON OXIDATION by way of OXYGEN AND HYDROGEN PEROXIDE ; CHRISTINA KEENAN REMUCAL AND DAVID L. SEDLAK ; 10. TIO2 PHOTOCATALYSIS FOR THE REDOX CONVERSION OF AQUATIC pollution ; JAESANG LEE, JUNGWON KIM, AND WONYONG CHOI ; eleven. CHLORINE established OXIDANTS FOR WATER PURIFICATION AND DISINFECTION ; GREGORY V. KORSHIN ; 12. REMEDIATION OF CHEMICALLY-CONTAMINATED WATERS utilizing SULFATE RADICAL REACTIONS: KINETIC experiences ; STEPHEN P. MEZYK, KIMBERLY A. RICKMAN, GARRETT MCKAY, CHARLOTTE M. HIRSCH, XUEXIANG HE, AND DIONYSIOS D. DIONYSIOU ; thirteen. VOLTAMMETRY OF SULFIDE NANOPARTICLES AND THE FES(AQ) challenge ; G. R. HELZ, I. CIGLENECKI, D. KRZNARIC, AND E. BURA-NAKIC ; 14. REDOX REACTIVITY OF ORGANICALLY COMPLEXED IRON(II) SPECIES WITH AQUATIC CONTAMINANTS TIMOTHY J. STRATHMANN ; 15. FE2+ SORPTION on the FE OXIDE-WATER INTERFACE: A REVISED CONCEPTUAL FRAMEWORK ; CHRISTOPHER A. GORSKI AND MICHELLE M. SCHERER ; sixteen. REDOX pushed sturdy ISOTOPE FRACTIONATION ; JAY R. BLACK, JEFFREY A. CRAWFORD, SETH JOHN, AND ABBY KAVNER ; 17. REDOX houses OF STRUCTURAL FE IN SMECTITE CLAY MINERALS ; ANKE NEUMANN, MICHAEL SANDER, AND THOMAS B. HOFSTETTER ; 18. REACTIVITY OF ZEROVALENT METALS IN AQUATIC MEDIA: results OF natural floor COATINGS ; PAUL G. TRATNYEK, ALEXANDRA J. SALTER-BLANC, JAMES T. NURMI, JAMES E. AMONETTE, JUAN LIU, CHONGMIN WANG, ALICE DOHNALKOVA, AND DONALD R. BAER ; 19. present views at the MECHANISMS OF CHLOROHYDROCARBON DEGRADATION IN SUBSURFACE ENVIRONMENTS: perception FROM KINETICS, PRODUCT FORMATION, PROBE MOLECULES, AND ISOTOPE FRACTIONATION ; MARTIN ELSNER AND THOMAS B. HOFSTETTER ; 20. DEGRADATION ROUTES OF RDX IN a number of REDOX structures ; ANNAMARIA HALASZ AND JALAL HAWARI ; 21. function OF COUPLED REDOX variations within the MOBILIZATION AND SEQUESTRATION OF ARSENIC ; JANET G. HERING, STEPHAN J. HUG, CLAIRE FARNSWORTH, AND PEGGY A. O>'DAY ; 22. REDOX techniques AFFECTING THE SPECIATION OF TECHNETIUM, URANIUM, NEPTUNIUM, AND PLUTONIUM IN AQUATIC AND TERRESTRIAL ENVIRONMENTS ; EDWARD J. O'LOUGHLIN, MAXIM I. BOYANOV, DIONYSIOS A. ANTONOPOULOS, AND KENNETH M. KEMNER ; 23. fee CONTROLLING strategies within the TRANSFORMATION OF TETRACHLOROETHYLENE AND CARBON TETRACHLORIDE lower than IRON lowering AND SULFATE decreasing stipulations ; ELIZABETH C. BUTLER, YIRAN DONG, LEE R. KRUMHOLZ, XIAOMING LIANG, HONGBO SHAO, AND YAO TAN ; 24. using CHEMICAL PROBES FOR THE CHARACTERIZATION OF THE principal ABIOTIC REDUCTANTS IN ANAEROBIC SEDIMENTS ; HUICHUN (JUDY) ZHANG, DALIZZA COLON, JOHN F. KENNEKE, AND ERIC J. WEBER ; 25. THE position OF delivery IN AQUATIC REDOX CHEMISTRY ; WOLFGANG KURTZ AND STEFAN PEIFFER ; 26. EVOLUTION OF REDOX approaches IN GROUNDWATER ; PETER B. MCMAHON, FRANCIS H. CHAPELLE, AND PAUL M. BRADLEY ; EDITORS' BIOGRAPHIES ; INDEXES ; writer INDEX ; topic INDEX

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21. ; Walker, J. V. Marine Haloperoxidases. Chem. Rev. 1993, 93, 1937–1944. 22. Blasiak, L. ; Drennan, C. L. Structure perspective on enzymatic halogenations. Acc. Chem. Res. 2009, 42, 147–155. 23. Küpper, F. ; Carpenter, L. ; McFiggans, G. ; Palmer, C. ; Waite, T. ; Luther, G. , III; Kroneck, P. M. ; Feiters, M. C. Iodide accumulation provides kelp with an inorganic antioxidant impacting atmospheric chemistry. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. A. 2008, 105, 6954–6958. 24. Garland, J. ; Elzerman, A. ; Penkett, S.

Orphan, V. J. Manganese- and iron-dependent marine methane oxidation. Science 2009, 325, 184–187. Luther, G. , III. The role of one and two electron transfer reactions in forming thermodynamically unstable intermediates as barriers in multi-electron redox reactions. Aquat. Geochem. 2010, 16, 395–420. Truesdale, V. ; Luther, G. , III; Canosa-mas, C. Molecular iodine reduction in seawater: an improved rate equation considering organic compounds. Mar. Chem. 1995, 48, 143–150. ; ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 2011.

5 V). This is because electronic structure methods need to include highlevel treatments of the electronic correlation energy—which are very expensive to compute—in order to directly calculate bond energies. Another strategy uses isodesmic reactions—where the types of chemical bonds broken in the reactants are the same as those formed in the products (see below)—to estimate the standard state aqueous free energies of formation of species in the reaction. An advantage of this approach is that lower level electronic structure methods can be used, but this requires that accurate thermodynamic data are available for similar species from experiment or high-level electronic structure calculations.

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