By H. Margenau, N.R. Kestner and D. ter Haar (Auth.)
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Kingston (1964), Barker and Leonard (1964), Bell (1965a), Bell and Kingston (1966) and others have attempted to arrive at the best values of C 1 . 2 we list the most recent tabulation due to Dalgarno (1967) which is estimated to be good to at least 10 per cent for all systems except possibly those involving xenon. We also list values of Gordon (1 968a) who estimated bounds on some of these interactions. Other bounds are found in the works of Futrelle and McQuarrie (1969), Weinhold (1969), Goscinski (1968), and Tang (1968).
53 Theory of Intermolecular Forces The function Y , too, will be idealized: we take it to be a product of individual electron functions a and b, each of which has spherical symmetry. Asa consequence, (ci2 )00 = (yi2)o0 = (zi2)00 for every 1, and (xi)00 = (ßi)00 = (z)00 = 0. For the same reason 1/00 = O. A suitable form for v is a linear function of the electron coordinates which are involved in V. Hence we take n = ~ ~izi (74) and treat the V's as variation parameters to be adjusted for minimum H.
Like the London formula, it emphasizes the dependence of the R -6 force upon polarizabilities, but it does not involve dispersion f-values. Kirkwood (1932) and Muller (1936) proposed an easily derivable modification of formula (79) which introduces the diamagnetic susceptibilities N 0 = Avogadro's number. 6 the values of the coefficients C1 of 1 /R 6 in DE as obtained by three methods for helium and argon, where quite accurate results are available. 6. 5 'Margenau (1939), Dalgarno and Lynn (1957), and Bell (1965).
Theory of Intermolecular Forces by H. Margenau, N.R. Kestner and D. ter Haar (Auth.)