Mössbauer spectroscopy

(redirected from Mossbauer)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.

Mössbauer spectroscopy

[′mu̇s‚bau̇·ər spek′träs·kə·pē]
(spectroscopy)
The study of Mössbauer spectra, for example, for nuclear hyperfine structure, chemical shifts, and chemical analysis.
References in periodicals archive ?
We have found that the experimental support of the Clock Hypothesis usually provided by the Mossbauer spectroscopy experiment of Kundig [5] and the muon experiment of Bailey et al [2] is questionable at best.
To prove the conversion from [Fe.sup.0] to [Fe.sup.+3], Mossbauer spectroscopy was done to the particles after 60 minutes of reaction and it is shown in Figure 3(b).
Mossbauer spectra were measured in a transmission geometry with a moving absorber at a temperature of 295 K and recorded in 1024 channels.
Mossbauer study of magnetite formation by iron- and sulfatereducing bacteria.
Mossbauer a temperatura ambiente de la muestra 2009-1; en el se puede apreciar una distribucion de sitios magneticos constituida por un conjunto de sitios cristalinos adjudicados a oxidos de hierro, probablemente distintos tipos de hematita.
Mossbauer spectroscopy, X-ray diffraction and magnetic measurements of iron-nickel ultrafine particles.
Mossbauer Spectroscopy is a highly accurate technique relying on a gamma ray source to determine with extreme precision concentrations of certain types of nuclei within solids in various quantum spin states and valences as well to investigate the structures of biomolecules like proteins.
2.3 Preparacion de las muestras para difractometria de rayos X, flourescencia de rayos X y espectroscopia Mossbauer
Las propiedades magneticas se estudiaron por espectroscopia Mossbauer de transmision a temperatura ambiente (TA) con una fuente de [Co.sup.57].
These included: photography to record general conditions; optical emission spectrometry to measure the compositions of iron and steel at different levels when the size of the samples were sufficiently large; semi-quantitative X-ray microanalysis (XRM) in combination with scanning electron microscopy (SEM) to characterize the composition of small liquid metal drops; and Mossbauer spectroscopy and X-ray diffraction analyses to identify compounds in the oxide layer of the metallic materials.
Helsen, J.A.: 1975, The orientation of the principal axes system of the electric field gradient in Fe (III) vermiculite determined by Mossbauer spectroscopy.