Irving Langmuir bibliography

  • Complete list of papers of Dr Irving Langmuir as they appear in the “Collected Works of Irving Langmuir“, edited by C. Guy Suits, 12 vols. Published 1962, with the editorial assistance of the General Electric Co. by Pergamon Press
  • Numbers refer to the order in which the papers were published.
  • JACS = Journal of the American Chemical Society
  • AIEE = American Institute of Electrical Engineers

  • VOLUME 1: LOW-PRESSURE PHENOMENA, Mechanism of Chemical Reactions
    • 1. The Partial Recombination of Dissociated Gases During Cooling. Inaugural dissertation for Doctor’s Degree, Gottingen. (1906).
    • 2. The Dissociation of Water Vapor and Carbon Dioxide at High Temperatures. JACS, 28, 1357 (1906).
    • 3. The Velocity of Reactions in Gases Moving Through Heated Vessels and the Effect of Convection and Diffusion. JACS, 30, 1742 (1908).
    • 8. A Chemically Active Modification of Hydrogen. JACS, 34, 1310 (1912).
    • 7. The Dissociation of Hydrogen into Atoms. JACS, 34, 860 (1912).
    • 18. Note on the Heat of Formation of Hydrogen from Hydrogen Atoms. Phil. Mag., 27, 188 (1914).
    • 22. The Dissociation of Hydrogen into Atoms. (With G. M. J. Mackay). JACS, 36, 1708 (1914).
    • 25. The Dissociation of Hydrogen into Atoms. II. Calcu lation of the Degre of Dissociation and the Heat of Formation. JACS, 37, 417 (1915); Zeit. f. Electrochemie, 23, 217 (1917).
    • 37. Dissociation of Hydrogen into Atoms. III. JACS, 38, 1145 (1916).
    • 9. Chemical Reactions at Very Low Pressures. I. The Clean-up of Oxygen in a Tungsten Lamp. JACS, 35, 105 (1913).
    • 13. Chemical Reactions at Very Low Pressures. II. The Chemical Clean-up of Nitrogen in a Tungsten Lamp. JACS, 35, 931 (1913).
    • 27. Chemical Reactions at Low Pressures. JACS, 37, 1139 (1915).
    • 52. Chemical Reactions at Low Pressures. IV. The Clean-up of Nitrogen by a Heated Molybdenum Filament. JACS, 41, 167 (1919).
    • 66. Radiation as a Factor in Chemical Action. JACS, 42, 2190 (1920).
    • 72. Chemical Reaction on Surfaces. G. E. Rev., 25, 445 (1922); Trans. Faraday Soc., 17, 607 (1921).
    • 73. The Mechanism of the Catalytic Action of Platinum in the Reactions 2C0 + O2 = 2CO2 and 2H2 + 02 = 2H0. Trans. Faraday Soc., 17, 621 (1921).

  • VOLUME 2: HEAT TRANSFER — INCANDESCENT TUNGSTEN, Part 1 — Transfer of Heat
    • 4. Thermal Conduction and Convection in Gases at Extremely High Temperatures. Trans. Amer. Electrochem. Soc., 20, 225 (1911).
    • 5. Convection and Conduction of Heat in Gases. Phys. Rev., 34, 401 (1912).
    • 6. Convection and Conduction of Heat in Gases. Proc. AIEE, 31, 1011 (1912).
    • 10. Laws of Heat Transmission in Electrical Machinery. Proc. AIEE, 32, 391 (1913).
    • 11. Convection and Radiation of Heat. Trans. Amer. Electrochem. Soc., 23, 299 (1913).
    • 12. Flow of Heat Through Furnace Walls: the Shape Factor. (With E. Q. Adams and G. S. Meikle). Trans. Amer. Electrochem. Soc., 24, 53 (1913)
    • 103. Flames of Atomic Hydrogen. Science, 62, 463 (1925).
    • 104. Flames of Atomic Hydrogen. G. E. Rev., 29, 153 (1926).
    • 105. Atomic Hydrogen Arc Welding. (With R. A. Weinman). G. E. Rev., 29, 160 (1926).
    • 110. Flames of Atomic Hydrogen. Ind. and Engrg. Chem., 19, 667 (1927).

  • VOLUME 2: HEAT TRANSFER — INCANDESCENT TUNGSTEN, Part 2 — Incandescent Lamps and Tungsten
    • 14. Tungsten Lamps of High-efficiency. I. Blackening of Tungsten Lamps and Methods of Preventing it. II. Nitrogen-filled Lamps. (With J. A. Orange). Proc. AIEE, 32, 1894 (1913); Trans. AIEE, 32, 1913 (1913); G. E. Rev., 16, 956 (1913).
    • 20. The Flicker of Incandescent Lamps on Alternating Current Circuits and Stroboscopic Effects. G. E. Rev., 17, 294 (1914).
    • 26. The Melting Point of Tungsten. Phys. Rev., 6, 138 (1915).
    • 34. The Characteristics of Tungsten Filaments as Functions of Temperature. Phys. Rev., 7, 302 (1916).
    • 111. The Characteristics of Tungsten Filaments as Functions of Temperature. (With H. A. Jones). G. E. Rev., 30, 408; 310; 354 (1927).
    • 126. Effect of End Losses on the Characteristics of Filaments of Tun gsten and other Materials. (With S. MacLane and K. B. Blodgett). Phys. Rev., 35, 478 (1930).
    • 151. The Design of Tungsten Springs to Hold Tungsten Filaments Taut. (With K. B. Blodgett). Rev. Sci. Instru., 5, 321 (1934).
    • 156. Radiation and Absorption of Energy by Tungsten Filaments at Low Temperatures. (With J. B. Taylor), Jour. Opt. Soc. Amer., 25, 321 (1935).
    • 159. The Heat Conductivity of Tungsten and the Cooling Effects of Leads upon Filaments at Low Temperatures. (With J. B. Taylor). Phys. Rev., 50, 68 (1936).

  • VOLUME 3: THERMIONIC PHENOMENA, Part 1 — Thermionics — Vacuum Pumps
    • 17. The Effect of Space Charge and Residual Gases on Thermionic Currents in High Vacuum. Phys. Rev., 2, 450 (1913).
    • 28. The Pure Electron Discharge and its Applications in Radio Telegraphy and Telephony. G. E. Rev., 18, 327 (1915); Trans. AIRE, 3, 261 (1915).
    • 65. Fundamental Phenomena in Electron Tubes Having Tungsten Cathodes. (Part I and Part II). G. E. Rev., 23, 503, 589 (1920).
    • 79. Use of High-power Vacuum Tubes. Electrical World, 80, 881 (1922).
    • 81. The Effect of Space Charge and Initial Velocities on the Potential Distribution and Thermionic Current between Parallel Plane Electrodes. Phys. Rev., 21, 419 (1923).
    • 85. A New Photo-electric Effect Reflection of Electrons Induced by Light. Science, 58, 398 (1923).
    • 91. Currents Limited by Space Charge between Coaxial Cylinders. (With K. B. Blodgett). Phys. Rev., 22, 347 (1923).
    • 93. Currents Limited by Space Charge between Concentric Spheres. (With K. B. Blodgett). Phys. Rev. 23, 49 (1924).
    • 133. Diffusion of Electrons back to an Emitting Electrode in a Gas. Phys. Rev., 38, 1656 (1931).
    • 33. A New Vacuum Gage of Extreme Sensitiveness. (Abstract). Phys. Rev., 1, 337 (1913).
    • 38. A High Vacuum Mercury Vapor Pump of Extreme Speed. Phys. Rev., 8, 48 (1916).
    • 44. The Condensation Pump: an Improved Form of High Vacuum Pump. G. E. Rev., 19, 1060 (1916); Jour. Franklin Inst., 182, 719 (1916).

  • VOLUME 3: THERMIONIC PHENOMENA, Part 2 — Electron Emission and Adsorbed Films
    • 36. The Relation Between Contact Potentials and Electrochemical Action. Trans. Amer. Electrochem. Soc., 29, 125 (1916).
    • 80. Thermionic Effects Caused b y Alkali Vapors in Vacuum Tubes. (With K. H. Kingdon). Science, 57, 58 (1923).
    • 83. Removal of Thorium by Positive Ion Bombardment. (With K. H. Kingdon). Phys. Rev., 22, 148 (1923).
    • 87. Electron Emission From Caesium-covered Filaments. (With K. H. Kingdon). Phys. Rev., 23, 112 (1923).
    • 90. The Electron Emission From Thoriated Tungsten Filaments. Phys. Rev., 22, 357 (1923).
    • 100. Thermionic Effects Caused by Vapors of Alkali Metals. (With K. H Kingdon). Proc. Roy. Soc., A, 107, 61 (1925).
    • 109. On the Surface Heat of Charging. (With L. Tonks). Phys. Rev., 29, 524 (1927).
    • 121. Contact Potential Measurements With Adsorbed Films. (With K. H. Kingdon). Phys. Rev., 34, 129 (1929).
    • 127. Electrochemical Interactions of Tungsten, Thorium, Caesium, and Oxygen. Ind. and Engrg. Chem., 22, 390 (1930).
    • 129. Oxygen Films on Tungsten. I. A Study of Stability by Means of Electron Emission in Presence of Cesium Vapor. (With D. S. Villars). JACS, 53, 486 (1931).
    • 130. The Alleged Production of Adsorbed Films on Tungsten by Active Nitrogen. Phys. Rev., 37, 1006, (1931).
    • 137. Cesium Films on Tungsten. JACS, 54, 1252 (1932).
    • 139. The Mobility of Caesium Atoms Adsorbed on Tungsten. (With J. B. Taylor). Phys. Rev., 40, 463 (1932).
    • 144. The Nature of Adsorbed Films of Caesium on Tungsten. I. The Space Charge Sheath and the Image Force. Phys. Rev., 43, 224 (1933).
    • 145. The Evaporation of Atoms, Ions, and Electrons from Caesium Films on Tungsten. (With J. B. Taylor). Phys. Rev., 44, 423 (1933).
    • 148. Thoriated Tungsten Filaments. Jour. Franklin Inst., 217, 543 (1934).
    • 164. Vapor Pressure of Caesium by the Positive Ion Method. (With J. B. Taylor). Phys. Rev., 51, 753 (1937).

  • VOLUME 4: ELECTRICAL DISCHARGE, Fundamental Phenomena in Electrical Discharges
    • 82. Positive Ion Currents from the Positive Column of Mercury Arcs. Science, 58, 290 (1923).
    • 84. Positive Ion Currents from the Positive Column of the Mercury Arc. G. E. Rev., 26, 731 (1923).
    • 92. A Simple Method for Quantitative Studies of Ionization Phenomena in Gases. Science, 59, 380 (1924).
    • 97. A New Type of Electric Discharge: the Streamer Discharge. Science, 60, 392 (1924).
    • 94, 95, 96, 98, 99. Studies of Electric Discharges in Gases at Low Pressures. (With H. Mott-Smith). G. E. Rev., 27, 449; 538; 616; 762; (1924).
    • 108. The Theory of Collectors in Gaseous Discharges. (With H. Mott-Smith). Phys. Rev., 28, 727 (1926).
    • 114a.Electric Discharges in Gases at Low Pressures. Estratto Dagli Atti del Congresso Internazionals del Fisici Como (Sept. 1927). English translation.
    • 119. Control of an Arc Discharge by Means of a Grid. (With A. W. Hull). Proc. NAS, 51, 218 (1929).
    • 141a.Electric Discharges in Gases at Low Pressures. Jour. Franklin Inst., 214, 275 (1932).
    • 154. Electric Discharges in Vacuum and in Gases at Low Pressures. The Denki-Gakkwai, Iwadare Foundation, Lecture III, Japan (1934).
    • 128. Electrical Discharges in Gases. I. Survey of Fundamental Processes. (With K. T. Compton). Rev. Mod. Phys., 2, 123 (1930).
    • 132. Electrical Discharges in Gases. II. Fundamental Phenomena in Electrical Discharges. (With K. T. Compton). Rev. Mod. Phys., 3, 191 (1931).

  • VOLUME 5: PLASMA AND OSCILLATIONS, Ionized Gases
    • 86. The Pressure Effect and Other Phenomena in Gaseous Discharges. Jour. Franklin Inst., 196, 751 (1923).
    • 101. Scattering of Electrons in Ionized Gases. Phys. Rev., 26, 585 (1925).
    • 107. The Flow of Ions Through a Small Orifice in a Charged Plate. (With L. Tonks and H. Mott-Smith). Phys. Rev., 28, 104 (1926).
    • 116. Collisions Between Electrons and Gas Molecules. (With H. A. Jones). Phys. Rev., 31, 357 (1928).
    • 117. Oscillations in Ionized Gases. Proc. NAS, 14, 627 (1928). 117a.Oscillations in an Ionized Gas. (With L. Tanks). Science, 68, 598 (1928).
    • 117a. Oscillations in Ionized Gases. (With L. Tonks). Phys. Rev., 33, 195 (1929).
    • 120. The Interaction of Electron and Positive Ion Space Charges in Cathode Sheaths. Phys. Rev., 33, 954 (1929).
    • 122. General Theory of the Plasma of an Arc. (With L. Tonks). Phys. Rev., 34, 876 (1929).
    • 128a. Metastable Atoms and Electrons Produced by Resonance Radiation in Neon. (With C. G. Found). Phys. Rev., 36, 604 (1930).
    • 136. Study of a Neon Discharge by Use of Collectors. (With C. G. Found). Phys. Rev., 39, 237 (1932).

  • VOLUME 6: STRUCTURE OF MATTER, Part 1 — Atomic Structure
    • 59. The Structure of Atoms and the Octet Theory of Valence. Proc. NAS, 5, 252 (1919).
    • 56. The Arrangement of Electrons in Atoms and Molecules. G. E. Rev., 22, 505, 587, 789 (1919); JACS, 41, 868 (1919).
    • 60. The Octet Theory of Valence and its Applications With Special Reference to Organic Nitrogen Compounds. JACS, 42, 274 (1920).
    • 61. The Structure of Atoms and its Bearing on Chemical Valence. Jour. Ind. and Engrg. Chem., 12, 386 (1920).
    • 62. The Charge on the Electron and the Value of Planck’s Constant h. Jour. Franklin Inst., 189, 603 (1920).
    • 63. Theories of Atomic Structure. Nature, 105, 261 (1920).
    • 64. The Structure of the Helium Atom. Science, 51, 604 (1920).
    • 68. The Structure of the Helium Atom. Phys. Rev., 17, 339 (1921).
    • 69. The Structure of the Static Atom. Science, 53, 290 (1921).
    • 71. Types of Valence. Science, 54, 59 (1921).

  • VOLUME 6: STRUCTURE OF MATTER, Part 2 — Molecules and Crystalline Structure
    • 58. Isomorphism, Isosterism, and Covalence. JACS, 41, 1543 (1919).
    • 64a. The Structures of the Hydrogen Molecule and the Hydrogen Ion. Science,. 52, 433 (1920).
    • 76. The Diffusion Coefficient in Solids and its Temperature Coefficient. (With S. Dushman). Phys. Rev., 20, 113 (1922).
    • 102. The Distribution and Orientation of Molecules. Colloid Symposium Monograph, 3, 48 (1925).
    • 106. The Effects of Molecular Dissymmetry on Properties of Matter. Colloid Chemistry, 1, 525 (1926).
    • 125. Forces Near the Surfaces of Molecules. Chem. Rev., 6, 451 (1929).
    • 67. The Crystal Structure of the Ammonium Halides Above and Below the Transition Temperatures. (With Guy Barlett). JACS, 43, 84 (1921).
    • 184. Vector Maps and Crystal Analysis. (With D. M. Wrinch). Nature, 142, 581 (1938).
    • 186. The Role of Attractive and Repulsive Forces in the Formation of Tactoids, Thixotropic Gels, Protein Crystals, and Coacervates. Jour. Chem. Phys., 6, 873 (1938).
    • 134. Regions of Reversed Magnetization in Strained Wires. (With K. J. Sixtus) Phys. Rev., 38, 2072 (1931).

  • VOLUME 7: PROTEIN STRUCTURES, Molecular Structure
    • 163. Built-up Films of Proteins and Their Properties. (With V. J. Schaefer and D. M. Wrinch). Science, 85, 76 (1937).
    • 168. Multilayers of Sterols and the Adsorption of Digitonin by Deposited Monolayers. (With V. J. Schaefer and H. Sobotka). JACS, 59, 1751 (1937).
    • 169. Improved Methods of Conditioning Surfaces for Adsorption. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS, 59, 1762 (1937).
    • 170. Monolayers and Multilayers of Chlorophyll. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS. 59, 2075 (1937).
    • 177. The Adsorption of Proteins at Oil-water Interfaces and Artificial Protein-lipoid Membranes. (With D. F. Waugh). Jour. Gen. Physio., 21, 745 (1938).
    • 178. Activities of Urease and Pepsin Monolayers. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS, 60, 1351 (1938).
    • 183. Salted-out Protein Films. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS, 60, 2803 (1938).
    • 182a. The Structure of the Insulin Molecule. (With D. M. Wrinch). JACS, 60, 2247 (1938).
    • 188. Nature of the Cyclol Bond. (With D. M. Wrinch). Nature, 143, 49 (1939).
    • 189. The Properties and Structure of Protein Films. Proc. Roy. Inst., 30, 483 (1938).
    • 191. Properties and Structure of Protein Monolayers. (With V. J. Schaefer). Chem. Rev., 24, 181 (1939).
    • 192. The Structure of Proteins. Proc. Phys. Soc., London, 51, 592 (1939).
    • 193. Letter to the Editor on Structure of Proteins. Nature, 143, 280 (1939).
    • 194. A Note on the Structure of Insulin. (With D. M. Wrinch). Proc. Phys. Soc., London, 51, 613 (1939).
    • 187. Protein Monolayers. Cold Spring Harbor Symposia on Quantitative Biology, 6, 171 (1938).
    • 196. Pressure-soluble and Pressure-displaceable Components of Monolayers of Native and’ Denatured Proteins. (With D. F. Waugh). JACS, 62, 2771 (1940).

  • VOLUME 8: PROPERTIES OF MATTER, Part 1 -Fundamental Properties of Solids and Liquids
    • 42. The Constitution and Fundamental Properties of Solids and Liquids. JACS, 38, 2221 (1916).
    • 49. The Constitution and Fundamental Properties of Solids and Liquids. II. Liquids. JACS, 39, 1848 (1917).

  • VOLUME 8: PROPERTIES OF MATTER, Part 2 -Interfacial Phenomena
    • 43. The Constitution of Liquids with Especial Reference to Surface Tension Phenomena. Met. and Chem. Engrg., 15, 468 (1916).
    • 48. The Shapes of Group Molecules Forming the Surfaces of Liquids. Proc. NAS, 3, 251 (1917).
    • 54. The Mechanism of the Surface Phenomena of Flotation. Trans. Faraday Soc., 15, 62 (1920); G. E. Rev., 24, 1025 (1921).
    • 146. Surface Chemistry. Nobel Lecture Presented in Stockholm on December 14, 1932. Kungl. Boktryckeriet. P. A. Norstedt and Soner, Stockholm (1933).
    • 153. Surface Chemistry. The Denki-Gakkwai, Iwadare Foundation, Lecture II, Japan (1934).
    • 162. Two-dimensional Gases, Liquids and Solids. Science, 84, 379 (1936).
    • 176. Surface Electrification due to the Recession of Aqueous Solution from Hydrophobic Surfaces. JACS, 60, 1190 (1938).
    • 185. Repulsive Forces Between Charged Surfaces in Water and the Cause of the Jones-Ray Effect. Science, 88, 430 (1938).

  • VOLUME 9: SURFACE PHENOMENA, Part 1 — Evaporation, Condensation, Adsorption
    • 16. The Vapor Pressure of Metallic Tungsten. Phys. Rev., 2, 329 (1913).
    • 23. The Vapor Pressure of the Metals Platinum and Molybdenum. (With G. M. J. Mackay). Phys. Rev., 4, 377 (1914).
    • 112. The Rates of Evaporation and the Vapor Pressures of Tungsten, Molybdenum, Platinum, Nickel, Iron, Copper, and Silver. (With G. M. J. Mackay and H. A. Jones). Phys. Rev., 30, 201 (1927).
    • 41. The Evaporation, Condensation, and Reflection of Molecules and the Mechanism of Adsorption. Phys. Rev., 8, 149 (1916).
    • 47. The Condensation and Evaporation of Gas Molecules. Proc. NAS, 3, 141 (1917).
    • 50. The Adsorption of Gases on Plane Surfaces of Glass, Mica, and Platinum. JACS, 40, 1361 (1918).
    • 138. Accommodation Coefficient of Hydrogen: a Sensitive Detector of Surface Films. (With K. B. Blodgett). Phys. Rev., 40, 78 (1932).
    • 140. Vapor Pressures, Evaporation, Condensation, and Adsorption, JACS, 54, 2798 (1932).
    • 142. A Film Which Adsorbs Atomic H and Does Not Adsorb H 2. (With K. B. Blodgett). JACS, 54, 3781 (1932).
    • 143. An Extension of the Phase Rule for Adsorption Under Equilibrium and Non-equilibrium Conditions. Jour. Chem. Phys., 1, 3 (1933).

  • VOLUME 9: SURFACE PHENOMENA, Part 2 — Monomolecular Films
    • 131. Experiments With Oil on Water. Jour. Chem. Education, 8, 850 (1931).
    • 147. Oil Lenses on Water and the Nature of Monomolecular Expanded Films. Jour Chem. Phys., 1, 756 (1933).
    • 150. Mechanical Properties of Monomolecular Films. Jour. Franklin Inst., 218, 143 (1934). Franklin Medal Speech on May 16, 1934.
    • 157. A New Method of Investigating Monomolecular Films. (With K. B. Blodgett). Kolloid-Zeitschrift, 73, 257 (1935).
    • 158. Composition of Fatty Acid Films on Water Containing Calcium or Barium Salts. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS, 58, 284 (1936).
    • 165. Built-up Films of Barium Stearate and Their Optical Properties. (With K. B. Blodgett). Phys. Rev., 51, 964 (1937).
    • 167. Optical Measurement of the Thickness of a Film Absorbed from a Solution. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS, 59, 1406 (1937).
    • 179a. Overturning and Anchoring of Monolayers. Science, 87, 493 (1938).
    • 172. The Effect of Dissolved Salts on Insoluble Monolayers. (With V. J. Schaefer). JACS, 59, 2400 (1937).
    • 181. Effect of X-rays on Surface Potentials of Multilayers. (With F. J. Norton). JACS, 60, 1513 (1938).
    • 190. Molecular Layers. Pilgrim Trust Lecture. Proc. Roy. Soc., London, A, 170, 1 (1939).
    • 195. Monolayers on Solids. (Seventeenth Faraday Lecture). Jour. Chem. Soc., London, 511 (1940).
    • 113. The Effect of Monomolecular Films on the Evaporation of Ether Solutions. (With D. B. Langmuir). Jour. Phys. Chem., 31, 1719 (1927).
    • 207. Molecular Films in Chemistry and Biology. Rutgers University Press, 27 (1942).

  • VOLUME 10: ATMOSPHERIC PHENOMENA, Part 1 -Aviation, Weather, Cloud Seeding
    • 51. The Evaporation of Small Spheres. Phys. Rev., 12, 368 (1918).
    • 77. Radial Flow in Rotating Liquids. (With H. Mott-Smith). [Abstract]. Phys. Rev., 20, 95 (1922).
    • 135. A Study of Light Signals in Aviation and Navigation. (With W. F. Westendorp). Physics, 1, 273 (1931).
    • 160. Airplane Tracks in the Surface of Stratus Clouds. (With A. Forbes). Jour. Aeronautical Sci., 3, 385 (1936).
    • 173. Air Traffic Regulations as Applied to Private Aviation. The Sportsman Pilot, 18, 8 (1937).
    • 175. Surface Motion of Water Induced by Wind. Science, 87, 119 (1938).
    • 198. Rates of Evaporation of Water Through Compressed Monolayers on Water. (With V. J. Schaefer). Jour. Franklin Inst., 235, 119 (1943).
    • 209. The Production of Rain by a Chain Reaction in Cumulus Clouds at Temperatures Above Freezing. Jour. Met., 5, 175 (1948).
    • 210. The Growth of Particles in Smokes and Clouds and the Production of Snow from Supercooled Clouds. Proc. Amer. Phil. Soc., 92, 167 (1948).
    • 213. Control of Precipitation from Cumulus Clouds by Various Seeding Techniques. Science, 112, 35 (1950).
    • 219. A Seven-day Periodicity in Weather in United States during April, 1950. Bull. Amer. Met. Soc., 31, 386 (1950).
    • 220. Cloud Seeding by Means of Dry Ice, Silver Iodide, and Sodium Chloride. Trans. N.Y. Acad. Sci., 14, 40 (1951).

  • VOLUME 10: ATMOSPHERIC PHENOMENA, Part 2 -Smoke Filters – Cloud Droplets (Unpublished)
    • 225. Super-cooled Water Droplets in Rising Currents of Cold Saturated Air. (Report No. RL-223). Parts I and II. October 1943-August 1944. ( Re-issued June 1949).
    • 226. Mathematical Investigation of Water Droplet Trajectories. Report No. RL-224. January 1945. (Re-issued June 1949).
    • 227. Mathematical Investigation of Water Droplet Trajectories. Report No. RL-225, December 1944-July 1945. (Re-issued June 1949).
    • 228. Report on Smokes and Filters.

  • VOLUME 11: CLOUD NUCLEATION, Part 1 -Nucleation of Clouds with Dry Ice (Unpublished)
    • 211. Summary of Results Thus Far Obtained in Artificial Nucleation of Clouds. Project Cirrus Report on Meteorological Research (July, 1947).
    • 212. Studies of the Effects Produced by Dry Ice Seeding of Stratus Clouds. Project Cirrus Final Report (December 31, 1948).
    • 214. Progress in Cloud Modification by Project Cirrus. Occasional Report No. 21, Project Cirrus. (April 15, 1950).
    • 215. Cause and Effect Versus Probability in Shower Production. Occasional Report No. 22, Project Cirrus. (July 15, 1950).
    • 216. A Gamma Pattern Seeding of Stratus Clouds, Flight 52, and a Racetrack Pattern Seeding of Stratus Clouds, Flight 53. (With C. A. Woodman). Occasional Report No. 23, Project Cirrus. (June 1, 1950).
    • 217. Results of the Seeding of Cumulus Clouds in New Mexico. Occasional Report No. 24, Project Cirrus. (June 1, 1950).
    • 218. Studies of Tropical Clouds. Occasional Report No. 25, Project Cirrus. (July 1, 1950).

  • VOLUME 11: CLOUD NUCLEATION, Part 2 -Nucleation of Clouds with Silver Iodide (Unpublished)
    • 222. Final Report, Project Cirrus. Part II. Analysis of the Effects of Periodic Seeding of the Atmosphere with Silver Iodide. 340 pages. (May 1953).
    • 229. Widespread Control of Weather by Silver Iodide Seeding. 55-RL-1263. July 1955.

  • VOLUME 12: LANGMUIR, THE MAN AND THE SCIENTIST, Part 1 — Biography
  • VOLUME 12: LANGMUIR, THE MAN AND THE SCIENTIST, Part 2 — Philosophy of Science
    • 70. Future Developments of Theoretical Chemistry. Chem. and Met. Engrg., 24, 533 (1921).
    • 115. Atomic Hydrogen as an Aid to Industrial Research. Science, 57, (February 24, 1928). Printed again in Scientific Monthly, 70, 3 (1950).
    • 123. Address of Presentation of Priestley Medal Award. Ind. and Engrg. Chem. 21, 896 (1929).
    • 124. Modern Concepts in Physics and Their Relation to Chemistry. JACS, 51, 2847 (1929). [President’s Address].
    • 126a.Selecting the Chemist-elect. Jour. Chem.• Education, 7, (March, 1930). [Address delivered at dedication of Francis P. Garvan Chair of Chemical Education at Johns Hopkins, October 11, 1929].
    • 149. Science as a Guide in Life. G.E. Rev., 37, 312 (1934).
    • 155. Mechanical Properties of Matter. M ch. Engrg., 57, 486 (1935).
    • 166. Chemical Research. Ind. and Engrg. Chem., 15, 188 (1937). [Address delivered at the dedication of the new building of 1\Iellon Institute, May 5-9, 1937].
    • 171a. Fundamental Research and its Human Value. G.E. Rev., 40, 569 (1937).
    • 180. The Speed of the Deer Fly. Science, 87, 233 (1938).
    • 190a. A chapter “Simple Experiments in Science” on page 3 of book: “Excursions in Science”, edited by Neil G. Reynolds and Ellis L. Manning, McGraw-Hill Book Company (1939).
    • 197. Science, Common Sense, and Decency. Science, 97, 1 (1943). [Retiring President’s Address from AAAS].
    • 199. Unforeseeable Results of Research. U.S. Rubber Company Broadcast. (January 21, 1945).
    • 200. Electronics of Tomorrow. N.Y. Herald Tribune Forum. (November 17, 1943).
    • 201. Discussion on Science Legislation. Joint Hearings on Science Bills before Senate Military Affairs and Commerce Committees. (October 1945).
    • 202. Testimony on Atomic Energy Control. Senate Hearings on Atomic Energy. (November 30, 1945).
    • 203. World Control of Atomic Energy. Proc. Amer. Phil. Soc., 90, No. 1 (1946). [Read November 16, 1945 in the Symposium on Atomic Energy and Its Implications].
    • 204. My Trip to Russia. Chem. and Engrg. News, 24, 759 (1946).
    • 205. Science and Incentives in Russia. Scientific Monthly, 63, 85 (1946).
    • 206. Faraday Medalist: Response by I. Langmuir to Presentation Address by A. P. M. Fleming. Elec. Engrg., 63, 463 (1944).
    • 221. Planning for Progress: Two Alternatives. Columbia University Engineering Center News, 1, 2 (1951). [Talk presented at Columbia University Engineering Center Dinner on November 7, 1951].
    • 223. Saul Dushman — A Human Catalyst. Vacuum, 3, 112 (1954).
    • 224. Freedom — The Opportunity to Profit from the Unexpected. Res. Lab. Bulletin, Fall 1956.