Lecture 13: Intrinsic and Extrinsic Semiconductors, Doping, Compound Semiconductors, Molten Semiconductors

author: Donald R. Sadoway, Center for Future Civic Media
recorded by: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, MIT
published: Feb. 10, 2009,   recorded: October 2004,   views: 2265
released under terms of: Creative Commons Attribution No Derivatives (CC-BY-ND)

See Also:

Download slides icon Download slides: mit3091f04_sadoway_lec13_01.pdf (192.0 KB)

Download Video - generic video source Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec13_01.m4v (Video - generic video source 117.9 MB)

Download Video - generic video source Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec13_01.rm (Video - generic video source 81.2 MB)

Download Video Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec13_01.flv (Video 150.2 MB)

Download Video Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec13_01.wmv (Video 400.6 MB)


Help icon Streaming Video Help

WebLink icon Windows Media Player Firefox Plugin - Download

Related content

Report a problem or upload files

If you have found a problem with this lecture or would like to send us extra material, articles, exercises, etc., please use our ticket system to describe your request and upload the data.
Enter your e-mail into the 'Cc' field, and we will keep you updated with your request's status.
Lecture popularity: You need to login to cast your vote.
  Delicious Bibliography

Description

"So, last day, we talked about secondary bonding, and we looked at various forms of secondary bonding. Here's the cartoons, dipole-dipole interactions, dipole induced, dipole in solutions, a little bit of a diversion, induced dipole, induced dipole, which was the London dispersion forces, or van der Waals bonds, and also hydrogen bonding.

And, all of these helped us answer the question, what's the state of aggregation? The reason we want to know the state of aggregation is that this is solid-state chemistry. And we want to know when something is a solid.

So, this helps us get to that conclusion. And, then we came to the point where we realized that three quarters of the periodic table wasn't covered by either ionic bonding, covalent bonding, or van der Waals bonding as a primary form of bonding..."

Link this page

Would you like to put a link to this lecture on your homepage?
Go ahead! Copy the HTML snippet !

Write your own review or comment:

make sure you have javascript enabled or clear this field: