by Steve Marsden
Publisher: chemtopics.com 2009
Number of pages: 45
Three principal methods of modern spectrographic analysis are to be examined in this experiment: Mass Spectroscopy, Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, and Infra-Red Spectroscopy. Separately, each gives some information about a substance. Used in concert, they allow the positive identification of many, if not most, organic chemicals.
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by A. C. Candler
Contents - Complex spectra: Combination of several electrons; Short periods; Long periods; Rare earths; Intensity relations; Sum rules and coupling; Series limit; Hyperfine structure; Quadripole radiation; Fluorescent crystals; etc.
by Michel Orrit - Universiteit Leiden
The field of optical spectroscopy covers: investigations of single nano-objects (molecules, nanocrystals, quantum dots, metal particles, etc.). The aim of these lectures is to present the experimental techniques giving access to single objects.
by W.C. Martin, W.L. Wiese - National Institute of Standards and Technology
This text outlines the main concepts of atomic structure, with some emphasis on terminology and notation. Atomic radiation is discussed, in particular the wavelengths, intensities, shapes of spectral lines, and continuous spectra.
by Niels Bohr - Cambridge University Press
Three essays deal with the application of the quantum theory to problems of atomic structure: On the spectrum of hydrogen - On the series spectra of the elements - The structure of the atom and the physical and chemical properties of the elements.