Because of incompatibilty issues between MathType and MS Word most of these chapters have had to be completely rewritten at least once. I have been in
contact with MathType several times and they have identified MS Word as the culprit (surprise!). I have helped them slightly but the best they can do is
encourage users to complain to Microsoft because they state on a help page that MS only listens to users, not developers. But the number of users of
MathType is a tiny fraction of the total number of users and it has been claimed that MS could not care less about such small markets (certainly consistent
with my experience). There are two issues at this time (4/17):

      (1) Mathtype equations may be displaced above and/or below text lines. This problem emerged after MS changed its file format from .doc to .docx.
           For Word versions 2010 or later this problem can be avoided by saving .docx formatted files as .doc files, and editing them as such, or by refusing
            to use Word versions 2010 or later (my solution). As usual for MS the word 'upgrade' as used by them is an insult to the English language.
      (2) Equations that appear in the document as one thing [say y=x+1] appear as something else when opened in Mathtype [say y=exp(x)]. This is an
            incompatibility between Mathtype and Word storage format issue (separate from the .doc and .docx issue). However every equation that appears
            within Mathtype will also appear elsewhere in the document as the same equation and vice versa, so all is not lost. It is also known that MS Word
            Autosave should be disabled in older versions to reduce (but not eliminate) this problem. MS's "solution" in newer Word vesions is to not make
            Autosave the default setting - but always check this. The severity of this problem could (from my limited experience) increase with the number of
            MathType equations - my best solution to date is to use, as much as possible, the Word Insert Symbol for Greek letters and simple algebraic equations.
            As a precaution I have also increased my Win7 virtual memory to 4X the installed memory on my PC (8GB) rather than 2X. 

Correcting for problem (2) increases the probability of additional errors being introduced (for Chapter One more than 1000 MathType equations had to be
corrected). Beware! It appears that only Chapter One has been affected in this way (so far), hence the caveat attached to it. Stay tuned.

Chapter One             Mathematics   (INITIAL DRAFT  BUT © 2017 Ian M Hodge). Errors from (2) remain in the complete manuscript; checking is in progress. Link is to mostly checked
                                 portion of  manuscript to date (6/9/17) but errors in this portion undoubtedly remain. Red lettering indicates statements that are still being checked.

Chapter Two             Electrical Relaxation    (INITIAL DRAFT  BUT © 2017 Ian M Hodge)
                                 This is based on an earlier and much more limited  unpublished paper from the 1970s that was distributed world wide by someone else. I could not find the time then to check
                                 the paper so did not submit it anywhere. A link to an eventually edited version is HERE (the editing hopefully corrects all the errors in the original and includes changes to the
                                 phase convention used by everybody except electrical engineers). This edited version has never been submitted in part because most of the references and examples are

Chapter Three           Visco-Elastic Relaxation (will be the shortest chapter because of the definitive book by Ferry "Viscoeleastic Properties of Polymers"

Chapter Four             Structural Relaxation    (INITIAL DRAFT  BUT © 2017 Ian M Hodge)