The rapid formation of tin oxide pillared laponite by microwave heating: Characterisation by tin-119 Mössbauer spectroscopy, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and nuclear magnetic resonance
- 29 Downloads
The intercalation of organotin-compounds into laponite and the formation of tin(IV) oxide pillars is rapidly achieved when performed in a microwave oven.119Sn Mössbauer- and x-ray- photoelectron-spectroscopy suggest that Ph3SnCl and Ph2SnCl2 undergo hydrolysis on the surface once sorbed. The treatment of Ph3SnCl/laponite with microwave radiation also induces the formation of a metallic phase which contains both tin and magnesium.
KeywordsOxide Radiation Spectroscopy Hydrolysis Thin Film
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- /1/.M.S. Whittingham and A.J. Jacobson, Intercalation Chemistry (Academic Press, New York, 1982)Google Scholar
- /2/.K. Chatakondu, M.L.H. Green, D.M.P. Mingos and S.M. Reynolds, J. Chem. Soc. Chem. Commun., (1989) 1515.Google Scholar
- /3/.F.J. Berry, M.S. Beevers, S.P. Bond and W.R. McWhinnie, Hyp. Int., submitted.Google Scholar
- /6/.N.N. Greenwood and T.C. Gibb, Mössbauer Spectroscopy (Chapman and Hall, London, 1971) p.374.Google Scholar
- /7/.A. Vertes, I. Czako-Nagy and M.L. Varsanyi, in Industrial Applications of the Mössbauer Effect, ed. G.J. Long and J.G. Stevens (Plenum, New York, 1986) p.697.Google Scholar
- /8/.A. Gelder and W.R. McWhinnie, unpublished results.Google Scholar