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Amendment to "Inhibition of efflorescence in mixed organic-inorganic particles at temperatures less than.. Bodsworth, A.; Zobrist, B.; Bertram, Allan K. 2010

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ADDITIONS & CORRECTIONS www.rsc.org/pccp | Physical Chemistry Chemical PhysicsThermal reversion of spirooxazine in ionic liquids containing the [NTf2]C0anionSimon Coleman, Robert Byrne, Stela Minkovska and Dermot DiamondPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 5608–5614 (DOI: 10.1039/b901417a). Amendment published 30thNovember 2009.In the above paper, Table 1 inadvertently referenced the incorrect literature. The references should appear as shown in the tablebelow (according to the numbering in the published paper). The literature value for a in ethanol is corrected to 0.86 from 0.83 andthe literature value for b in ethanol is corrected to 0.75 from 0.77.41 C. P. Fredlake, M. J. Muldoon, S. N. V. K. Aki, T. Welton, J. F. Brennecke, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2004, 6, 3280.42 Y. Marcus, Chem. Soc. Rev., 1993, 22, 409.43 M. J. Muldoon, C. M. Gordon, I. R. Dunkin, J. Chem. Soc., Perkin Trans. 2, 2001, 433.Analysis of isotope effects in NMR one-bond indirect nuclear spin–spin coupling constants in termsof localized molecular orbitalsPatricio F. Provasi and Stephan P. A. SauerPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 3987–3995 (DOI: 10.1039/b819376b). Amendment published 7thDecember 2009.The numerical values given for the reduced coupling constants, KX–H(in 1018JC01T2), and for the changes in the reduced couplingconstants, DKX–H(in 1018JC01T2), in Tables 2 to 7 and Figures 1 to 4 have to be multiplied by the constant factor p. These changeshave no influence on the discussion or conclusions of the paper as all values are equally affected.Solvent Et(30)/kcal molC01abp*SOMC lmaxkC210C02/sC01SD t/sMethanol 55.4 (55.4)81.06 (1.05)410.62 (0.61)410.71 (0.73)41640 3.2 C60.008 31.25Ethanol 52.1 (51.9)80.90 (0.86)420.72 (0.75)420.63 (0.54)42642 3.8 (2.0)20C60.009 26.32Acetonitrile 46.4 (45.6)80.42 (0.35)410.37 (0.37)410.79 (0.79)41642 5.0 (5.2)20C60.006 20Acetone 42.5 (42.2)80.25 (0.20)410.57 (0.54)410.67 (0.70)41642 5.1 (5.4)20C60.011 19.61[bmIm][NTf2] 52.4 (51.5)430.72 (0.69)410.24 (0.25)410.90 (0.97)41642 2 C60.005 50[em2Im][NTf2] 50 0.42 0.1 1.02 640 2.3 C60.011 43.48[bmPy][NTf2] 49.6 (50.2)140.57 (0.43)130.23 (0.25)130.87 (0.95)13642 2.2 C60.009 45.45[P6,6,6,14][NTf2] 46.1 0.37 0.27 0.83 648 1.1 C60.005 90.91[N1,8,8,8][NTf2] 45.9 0.33 0.23 0.87 646 1.5 C60.008 66.6715132 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineDependence of surface atomic arrangement of titanium dioxide on metallic nanowire nucleationby thermally assisted photoreductionHsien-Tse Tung, Jenn-Ming Song, Shih-Wei Feng, Changshu Kuo and In-Gann ChenPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 740–744 (DOI: 10.1039/b920150e). Amendment published 8thJanuary 2010.The author affiliations should be as follows:aDepartment of Materials Science and Engineering, National Cheng Kung University, No.1, University Road, Tainan 70101, Taiwan.Fax: (+886)-6-238-1695; Tel: (+886)-6-276-3741; E-mail: ingann@mail.ncku.edu.twbDepartment of Materials Science and Engineering, National Dong Hwa University, No.1, Sec.2, Da Hsueh Road, Hualien 97401, Taiwan.Tel: (+886)-3-863-4605cDepartment of Applied Physics, National University of Kaohsiung, 700, Kaohsiung University Rd., Nanzih District, 811. Kaohsiung, Taiwan.Tel: (+886)-7-5919354; Fax: (+886)-7-5919357; E-mail: swfeng@nuk.edu.twIonicity in ionic liquids: correlation with ionic structure and physicochemical propertiesKazuhide Ueno, Hiroyuki Tokuda and Masayoshi WatanabePhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 8, 1649–1658 (DOI: 10.1039/b921462n). Amendment published 15thJanuary 2010.Fig. 2 (corrected)This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15133Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineThe correct reference 55 is:55 (a) H. Luo, G. A. Baker, and S. Dai, J. Phys. Chem. B, 2008, 112, 10077. (b) J. M. S. S. Esperanca, J. N. C. Lopes, M. Tariq,L. M. N. B. F. Santos, J. W. Magee, and L. P. N. Rebelo, J. Chem. Eng. Data, 2010, 55,3.Characterization of the~X1A1and~A1B2electronic states of titanium dioxide, TiO2Hailing Wang, Timothy C. Steimle, Cristina Apetrei and John P. MaierPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 2649–2656 (DOI: 10.1039/b821849h). Amendment published 1stMarch 2010.An error in the program code used to model the optical Stark effect in the~A1B2 ~X1A1band at 18655 cmC01of TiO2has beendiscovered. Specifically, the previously used code erroneously included levels that are not allowed by nuclear spin statistics. Thecorrected code fits the optical Stark spectra to give the permanent electric dipole moments, me, of 7.00C60.10D and 5.11C60.23DFig. 4 (corrected)Fig. 6 (corrected)15134 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView Onlinefor the~X1A1and~A1B2states, respectively. The correlation coefficient is 0.66. The corrected differences between the observed andcalculated Stark shifts and the standard deviation of the fit of Table 2 are given below.Time-dependent density functional theory of high excitations: to infinity, and beyondMeta van Faassen and Kieron BurkePhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 4437–4450 (DOI: 10.1039/b901402k). Amendment published 2ndMarch 2010.In the above paper, an acknowledgement of funding was missing. The following line should have been included:KB thanks the DOE DE-FG02-08ER46496.First steps in combining modulation excitation spectroscopy with synchronous dispersiveEXAFS/DRIFTS/mass spectrometry for in situ time resolved study of heterogeneous catalystsDavide Ferri, M. Santosh Kumar, Ronny Wirz, Arnim Eyssler, Oxana Korsak, Paul Hug,Anke Weidenkaff and Mark A. NewtonPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 5634–5646 (DOI: 10.1039/b926886c). Amendment published 27thMay 2010.The name of the second author should be spelled M. Santhosh Kumar.Table 2 The observed and calculated Stark shifts for the R202line of the A˜1B2’X˜1A1(000-000) band of TiO2Field (V/cm) M0NM00NObs. (MHz) Da(MHz) Field (V/cm) M0NM00NObs. (MHz) Da(MHz)1109 C62 C62 180 9 1450 C610C0185 C068 C61 C61 C035 C09 > C62 C61 C0113 C0800C0116 C023 0 C61 C021 31450 C62 C62 279 C012 C63 C62 198 88 C61 C61 C039 5 C61 C62 373 2100C0163 C04 1692 C610C0248 C051692 C62 C62 374 C020 > C62 C61 C0152 C0108 C61 C61 C061 C0 C61 C036 C0500C0201 15 C63 C62 250 C061934 0 0 C0263 18 C61 C62 479 28 C61 C61 C055 20 1933 C610C0298 20C62 C62 508 C04 > C62 C61 C0173 11967 C62 C61 C039 8 0 C61 C015 24> C63 C6281 3 C63 C62 342 91208 C62 C61 C070 2 C61 C62 642 22> C63 C62 134 9C61 C62 240 C05 Std. of fit = 12.1 MHzThis journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15135Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineMolecular dynamics simulations of atomically flat and nanoporous electrodes with a molten saltelectrolyteJenel Vatamanu, Oleg Borodin and Grant D. SmithPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 170–182 (DOI: 10.1039/b917592j). Amendment published 26thMarch 2010.In our original publication of this work1the effective integral electric double layer (EDL) capacitance CEDLeffwas used.In this addendum we augment the original analysis by exploring behavior of the integral capacitance Ci. It will be shownthat that CEDLeffand Cibehave quite differently as a function of voltage and usage of the conventional definition of Ciispreferred.The effective integral EDL capacitance is given by eqn (13) in ref. 1 and repeated in eqn (1) here:CeffEDL¼QelectrodeDUEDLA; ð1Þwhere Qelectrodeis the electrode charge, A is the electrode area and DUEDLis the electric double layer potential, which is given bythe potential difference between the electrode potential and bulk potential:DUEDL= UelectrodeC0Ubulk(2)The effective integral EDL capacitance CEDLeffhas been used by the simulation community (e.g., Feng et al.,2Reed et al.,3andKislenko et al.4). It is well known that the effective EDL capacitance CEDLeff[see eqn (1)] shows a discontinuity near thepotential of zero charge (UPZC) and negative values as shown in Fig. 8 of the original paper,1Fig. A1a of this Addition (seebelow), and Fig. 5b of ref. 2. Discontinuity in CEDLeffis also apparent in Fig. 6 of ref. 3. Such behavior originates fromthe particular definition of CEDLeffemployed,2and from the fact that the potential drop within EDL could be zero forthe charged electrode (Fig. 9 of our original work1). As the two individual electrodes can be considered two serial individualcondensers (see the discussion from the page 084704 of ref. 3), infinite capacitance at one plate still leads to finite andpositive capacitance for the entire capacitor which can be obtained by adding the electrode capacitances as given by eqn (1) inseries.While the definitionofCEDLeffgiven by eqn(1) has beenusedin simulationstudies,2–4wefeelthat itis highlybeneficial toaugmentthe results presented in the original paper1with the integral electrode capacitance data calculated using the conventional definitionfrom Bard and Faulkener,5Ci¼QelectrodeðDUEDLC0UPZCÞAð3Þ15136 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineThe integral capacitance Ci[eqn (3)] reflects the charge stored in an electrode with the unit area upon potential change from UPZCto a given EDL potential. The integral capacitance Cidoes not lead to discontinuities and large negative values near UPZCprovided that the value of UPZCis known precisely. It also allows one to make a more transparent comparison than CEDLeffgivenby eqn (1) with differential EDL capacitance:CdiffEDL¼1AdQelectrodedUEDLThe purpose of this comment is to emphasize that the effective integral EDL capacitance [eqn (1)] reported in a number of MDsimulations,1–4yields (as expected) a different behavior near PZC from the integral electrode capacitance given by eqn (3).A comparative plot between the two capacitances is shown in Fig. A1a and b for molten LiCl at 900 K, under a non-fluctuant flatelectrode charge setup.1The integral electrode capacitance [eqn (3)] was evaluated by assuming a PZC potential of C00.124 V.As expected, the integral capacitance Cidefined by eqn (3) does not have any discontinuity for the precisely known PZC.However, due to numerical errors, one particular point from simulations closest to PZC is out of trend with other simulationresults (Fig. A1b).Fig. A1 A comparison between (a) the ‘‘effective integral EDL capacitance’’ [eqn (1)] and (b) the ‘‘integral electrode capacitance’’ Ci[eqn (3)] fromsimulation data(symbols)and from the fitted behavior of the electrodechargeversuscharge EDLpotential (solidlines). For comparison,thefitteddifferential EDL capacitance CDis shown in (b) as dotted lines.This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15137Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineThe integral capacitance [eqn (3)] shows a U-shaped (Fig. A1b) behavior for LiCl molten salt next to the flat electrodes, whichis similar to the behavior of the differential capacitance reported in the original paper.1Note that close to UPZCthe differentialand integral capacitances are asymptotically equal as expected. In the original paper we focused on the analysis of thedifferential capacitance instead of focusing on the integral capacitance because the former is more useful in evaluation of theenergy stored by the capacitor and allows a straightforward interpretation of the charge storing ability in the EDL as a function ofapplied voltage.References used in this Addition:1 J. Vatamanu, O. Borodin, G. D. Smith, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 170.2 G. Feng, J. S. Zhang and R. Qiao, J. Phys. Chem. C, 2009, 113, 4549.3 S. K. Reed, O. J. Lanning and P. A. Madden, J. Chem. Phys., 2007, 126, 084704.4 S. A. Kislenko, I. S. Samoylov, R. H. Amirov, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 5584.5 J. A., Bard, L. R., Faulkner, Electrochemical Methods: Fundamentals and Applications, Second Edition, John Wiley & Sons Inc,2001, p. 541.Theory of the photodissociation of ozone in the Hartley continuum; effect of vibrational excitationand O(1D) atom velocity distributionEzinvi Baloı¨tcha and Gabriel G. Balint-KurtiPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2005, 7, 3829–3833 (DOI: 10.1039/b511640f). Amendment published 2ndJune 2010.Careful re-examination of the computer codes used to calculate the photodissociation dynamics in the title paper has uncoveredsome errors. The principal error occurred in the interpolation of the transition dipole moment surface and has resulted in the factthat the published cross sections and product state distributions in the paper are incorrect. The code has now been corrected andnew calculations have beenperformed. In keeping with the comment of Schinke and Grebenshchikov,1the number of angular gridpoints used has been increased from 32 to 70. All other parameters, i.e. grid sizes, number of radial grid points and total time, arethe same as reported in ref. 2.Fig. 1 shows the calculated absorption cross section starting from different initial vibrational states of ozone. The molecule isinitially has zero rotational angular momentum. The figure replaces Fig. 3 of ref. 2. The calculated cross sections now agree wellwith those published by Schinke and Grebenshchikov.1Fig. 1 Calculated photodissociation cross section for O3starting in different vibrational states, all with initial J = 0.15138 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineFig. 2 shows the calculated velocity distribution of the O(1D) atoms resulting from the photodissociation of O3initially in itsground rotation-vibration state. The velocity distributions have been normalized so that the integral of the distribution overvelocity yields unity. The peak velocity for the whole band is 2154.9 m sC01. Compared to experiment3the peak of the calculatedabsorptionspectrum isattoolow energy by0.206528 C210C019JandthecalculatedO(1D)+O2(a1Dg)asymptote leadstotoogreatan energy release by 0.097 eV (0.15541198C210C019J). The overall relative kinetic energy release should therefore be increased by0.051117C210C019J, leading to an adjusted peak O atom velocity of 2214.42 m sC01and a kinetic energy of 39.2 kJ molC01. Fig. 2 isthe corrected version of Fig. 5 of ref. 2.References1 R. Schinke and S. Y. Grebenshchikov, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2007, 9, 4026.2 E. Baloı¨tcha and G. G. Balint-Kurti, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2005, 7, 38293 D. Freeman, K. Yoshino, J. Esmond and W. Parkinson, Planet. Spasce Sci., 1984, 32, 239.Towards an understanding of the vibrational mode specificity for dissociative chemisorptionof CH4on Ni(111): a 15 dimensional studyKrishnamohan G. Prasanna, Roar A. Olsen, A´lvaro Valde´s and Geert-Jan KroesPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 7654–7661 (DOI: 10.1039/b924669j). Amendment published 8thJuly 2010.The true submission date is 23rd November 2009Fig. 2 Calculated O(1D) velocity distributions arising from the photodissociation of ozone in the Hartley continuum. Velocity distribution arising;(A) from entire Hartley band200 nm to 340 nm; (B) fromhigh frequencyrangeof theband 200 nm to 245 nm; (C)from centralfrequency rangeofthe band 245 nm to 277 nm; (D) from low frequency range of the band 277 nm to 340 nm.This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15139Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineDamage to fuel cell membranes. Reaction of HOC15with an oligomer ofpoly(sodium styrene sulfonate) and subsequent reaction with O2Sindy M. Dockheer, Lorenz Gubler, Patricia L. Bounds, Anastasia S. Domazou,Gu¨ nther G. Scherer, Alexander Wokaun and Willem H. KoppenolPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 11609–11616 (DOI: 10.1039/c0cp00082e). Amendment published 16thAugust 2010.Fig. 2 should appear as follows, with the correct unit on the y-axis.Interaction between silica in the presence of adsorbed poly(ethyleneimine): correlation betweencolloidal probe adhesion measurements and yield stressShannon M. Notley and Yee-Kwong LeongPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 10594–10601 (DOI: 10.1039/c003973j). Amendment published 13thJuly 2010.The published Fig. 7 is incorrect; the correct Fig. 7 is:Fig. 2 Pseudo-first-order rate constants for the reaction of HOC15with PSSS-1100 as a function of [PSSS-1100] at 30–300 mM; N2O-saturatedsolutions, irradiated (dose 8 Gy) near neutral pH. Data points reflect the mean for 4–10 measurements, and error bars correspond to tC2s/On forthe t-distribution at a confidence level of 95%.15140 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineThe versatile colour gamut of coatings of plasmonic metal nanoparticlesCatherine S. Kealley, Michael B. Cortie, Abbas I. Maaroof and Xiaoda XuPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 5897–5902 (DOI: 10.1039/b903318a). Amendment published 16thAugust 2010.We have discovered that some of the numerical simulations of optical properties in the above paper1were inaccurate in the redpart of the spectrum. This was due to instabilities in the routine used in the program to interpolate dielectric properties from asparse table, in this case of the glass substrate used. The program uses a parabolic interpolation routine and at least three values ofthe dielectric constants as a function of wavelength are required for stable interpolation. This was not the case in our original workin which we set the refractive index of the glass to be 1.52, specified at only two wavelengths (295 nm and 1770 nm). The result wasthat the interpolation routine erroneously inflated the dielectric constants of the glass substrate in the red part of the spectrum,which in turn red-shifted some of the plasmon resonances of the precious metal nanoparticles.Corrected versions of Fig. 5, 6, 7 and 9 are presented here. The change to the original Fig. 8 is small and not important.The dielectric data for glass used here are listed in Table 1.Fig. 7 The yield stress-pH behaviour of 50 wt% silica suspensions under the influence of PEI of (a) Mw600 and (b) Mw70000. Reproduced withpermission from ref. 28.This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15141Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineFig. 5 Scattering and resonance colours from an individual Au particle with a 30 nm diameter of curvature on a glass window, with decreasingaspect ratio (90% to 10%).Fig. 6 Scattering and resonance colours from an individual Ag particle with a 30 nm diameter of curvature on a glass window, with increasingaspect ratio (10% to 90%).Fig. 7 Scattering and resonance colours from two Au particles (30 nm diameter) with increasing separation, spheres touching and 3 nm apartshown.15142 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineThe text of the paper remains correct and unchanged except as follows:Section 3.2.1 Aspect ratio of particles on glassChange ‘Therange ofcolours availablefromAg, Fig.6,is evenwider thanthatofthe Auparticles’ to‘The rangeofcoloursavailable from Ag, Fig. 6, is broad and includes pink and yellow.’References1 C. S. Kealley, M. B. Cortie, A. I. Maaroof and X. Xu, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 5897–5902.2 Specification PCE - TKT B 270 Superwite, 2nd May 2000, Schott Desag,http://www.naugatuckglass.com/downloads/B270.pdfFig. 9 Scattering and resonance colours from Au particles, simulated with increasing nucleation rate, growth rate 0.07 nm sC01, for 300 seconds.Table 1 Refractive index, n, of Schott ‘B270 Superwite’ glass, from website of Schott glass company2Wavelength/mm (vacuum) n Wavelength/mm (vacuum) n0.30 1.517 0.62 1.5220.32 1.562 0.64 1.5210.34 1.562 0.66 1.5200.36 1.548 0.68 1.5200.38 1.539 0.70 1.5190.40 1.535 0.72 1.5190.42 1.534 0.74 1.5180.44 1.535 0.76 1.5180.46 1.534 0.78 1.5170.48 1.530 0.80 1.5170.50 1.528 0.82 1.5170.52 1.527 0.84 1.5160.54 1.526 0.86 1.5160.56 1.524 0.88 1.5160.58 1.523 0.90 1.5150.60 1.522This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15143Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineLive celloidosome structures based on the assembly of individual cells by colloid interactionsRawil F. Fakhrullin, Marie-Laure Brandy, Olivier J. Cayre, Orlin D. Velev andVesselin N. PaunovPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 11912–11922 (DOI: 10.1039/c0cp00131g). Amendment published 1stSeptember 2010.In the above paper, the address of Dr Rawil Fakhrullin was incorrect. The correct address is as follows:Department of Biochemistry, Kazan (Idel-Ural) Federal University, Kreml urami 18, Kazan, Republic of Tatarstan, 420008Inhibition of efflorescence in mixed organic–inorganic particles at temperatures less than 250KA. Bodsworth, B. Zobrist and A. K. BertramPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 12259–12266 (DOI: 10.1039/c0cp00572j). Amendment published 8thSeptember 2010.The acknowledgements to this paper did not include a complete list of projects that funded the work. The correctAcknowledgements are included below:AcknowledgementsThis research was supported by the Canadian Foundation for Climate and Atmospheric Science (CFCAS), the National Sciencesand Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC), the Canada Research Chair Program and the European Commissionthrough the EC Integrated Projects SCOUT-O3 (505390-GOCE-CT-2004) and RECONCILE (226365-FP7-ENV-2008-1). Theauthors thank U.K. Krieger for helpful discussions regarding the project.Specific cellular water dynamics observed in vivo by neutron scattering and NMRMarion Jasnin, Andreas Stadler, Moeava Tehei and Giuseppe ZaccaiPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 10154–10160 (DOI: 10.1039/c0cp01048k). Amendment published 8thOctober 2010.The final two authors in reference 30 are listed incorrectly in the above Perspective. The correct details are:30 E. Deplazes, W. van Bronswijk, F. Zhu, L. D. Barron, S. Ma, L. A. Nafie and K. J. Jalkanen, Theor. Chem. Acc., 2008, 119,155–176.15144 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineComplete representation of isothermal mass and charge transport properties of mixedionic–electronic conductor La2NiO4+dHong-Seok Kim and Han-Ill YooPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 12951–12955 (DOI: 10.1039/c0cp00722f). Amendment published 15thOctober 2010.Theequationsfrompages2–4shouldbelabelled consecutively. Thatis tosay,onpage 2,thesecond equationlabelled as(I)shouldbe (6), and those labelled as (6)–(8) should be (7)–(9). On page 3, the equation labelled as (9) should be (11) and on page 4, theequation labelled as (11) should be (12).The version of Fig. 2 published in the article contained errors and is replaced by the following figure:In addition, the signs of eqn (6) and (9) were incorrect; the correct versions are as follows:Eqn (6):UðtÞ¼C0‘IaC3i2As0eC0LIteAs0e1C0aC3i2C18C194p2X1n¼12ð2nC01Þ2sinð2nC01Þp2C18C19C2 sinð2nC01Þp2‘LC18C19exp C0p2ð2nC01Þ2~DtL2 !Eqn (9):UðtÞ¼LIteAs0e1C0aC3i2C18C194p2X1n¼12ð2nC01Þ2sinð2nC01Þp2C20C21C2sinð2nC01Þp2‘LC20C21exp C0p2ð2nC01Þ2~DtL2"#Fig. 2 Typical behaviors of U(t) and V(t) vs. time during galvanostatic polarization and depolarization in ion-blocking electrode condition.The solid line through U is the best fitted results by eqn (6) and (9).This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 | 15145Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView OnlineDefect-chemical analysis of the nonstoichiometry, conductivity and thermopower of La2NiO4+dHong-Seok Kim and Han-Ill YooPhys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 4704–4713 (DOI: 10.1039/b918329a). Amendment published 15thOctober 2010(this replaces the amendment published 7thJuly 2010).In Table 4, the value at 1173 K should be 0.18, not 0.08.The correct Table 4 is:In addition, eqn (22) contained errors. The version in the text:21ffiffiffi8pssVþ316C0ffiffiffi3p9 !ssVC18C192"#þlns2eouhC0sC18C19ssVC18C192¼lnKOxþ12lnaO2is replaced by the following equation:21ffiffiffi8pssVþ316C0ffiffiffi3p9 !ssVC18C192"#þlns4beouhC0sC18C19ssVC18C192¼lnKOxþ12lnaO2The Royal Society of Chemistry apologises for these errors and any consequent inconvenience to authors and readers.Additions and corrections can be viewed online by accessing the original article to which they apply.T/K Soh=kþqC3h=kT1073 0.20C60.011173 0.18C60.021273 0.21C60.0215146 | Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2010, 12, 15132–15146 This journal is C13c the Owner Societies 2010Downloaded on 18 April 2011Published on 10 November 2010 on http://pubs.rsc.org | doi:10.1039/C0CP90127JView Online

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Shenzhen 3 11
Guangzhou 2 0
Beijing 2 0
Tokyo 1 0

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