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Modern Chemistry & Applications

Modern Chemistry & Applications
Open Access

ISSN: 2329-6798

+44-7482878454

William E Acree Jr

William E Acree Jr

William E Acree Jr
Professor and Chair, Department of Chemistry
University of North Texas, USA

Biography

Dr. William Acree is currently Professor of Chemistry at the University of North Texas. He received his B.S. (1975), M.S. (1977) and Ph.D. (1981) in Chemistry from the University of Missouri at Rolla. He is the co-author of more than 600 peer-refereed research articles, one research monograph on the thermodynamic properties of nonelectrolyte solutions, and is the sole editor of three volumes in IUPAC’s Solubility Data Series (Volumes 54, 58 and 59). He has contributed an article on thermodynamic properties of nonelectrolyte solutions to The Encyclopedia of Physical Science and Technology (by Academic Press, Inc.) and articles on spectroscopic measurements and instrumentation to The Encyclopedia of Analytical Chemistry: Instrumentation and Applications, (by John Wiley and Sons). He serves as a member of the editorial advisory boards for 13 international journals. His primary research interests include the development of thermodynamic models to describe thermodynamic properties concerning solid-liquid equilibria in nonelectrolyte mixtures, development of linear free energy relationships to correlate both Gibbs energy and enthalpy of solvation of organic vapors and gases in organic and ionic liquid solvents, and the compilation and critical evaluation of published thermodynamic data describing solid-to-gas, solid-to-liquid and liquid-to-vapor phase transitions.

Research Interest

The development of thermodynamic models to describe thermodynamic properties concerning solid-liquid equilibria in nonelectrolyte mixtures, development of linear free energy relationships to correlate both Gibbs energy and enthalpy of solvation of organic vapors and gases in organic and ionic liquid solvents, and the compilation and critical evaluation of published thermodynamic data describing solid-to-gas, solid-to-liquid and liquid-to-vapor phase transitions.

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