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Using the literature raw data of the speed of sound and the specific volume, the isothermal compressibility, , a second derivative thermodynamic quantity of , was evaluated for liquid HO in the pressure range up to 350 MPa and the temperature to 50 ºC. We then obtained its pressure derivative, d /d, a third derivative numerically without using a fitting function to the data. On taking yet another -derivative at a fixed graphically without resorting to any fitting function, the resulting d2 /d 2, a fourth derivative, showed a weak but clear step anomaly, with the onset of the step named point X and its end point Y. In analogy with another third and fourth derivative pair in binary aqueous solutions of glycerol, d /d and d2 /d 2, at 0.1 MPa ( is the thermal expansivity and the mole fraction of solute glycerol) in our recent publication [ , 663-674 (2014); :10.1007/s10953-013-0122-7], we argue that there is a gradual crossover in the molecular organization of pure HO from a low to a high -regions starting at point X and ending at Y at a fixed . The crossover takes place gradually spanning for about 100 MPa at a fixed temperature. The extrapolated temperature to zero seems to be about 70 – 80 °C for points X and 90 – 110 °C for Y. Furthermore, the mid-points of X and Y seem to extrapolate to the triple point of liquid, ice Ih and ice III. Recalling that the zero extrapolation of point X and Y for binary aqueous glycerol at 0.1 MPa gives about the same values respectively, we suggest that at zero pressure the region below about 70 °C the hydrogen bond network is bond-percolated, while above about 90 ºC there is no hydrogen bond network. Implication of these findings is discussed.


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