Raman spectroscopy


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Raman spectroscopy

[′räm·ən spek′träs·kə·pē]
(spectroscopy)
Analysis of the intensity of Raman scattering of monochromatic light as a function of frequency of the scattered light; the information obtained is useful for determining molecular structure.
References in periodicals archive ?
In literature, Raman spectroscopy was successfully used for crystallinity determination of polyolefins but didn't attract much interest for crystallinity measurements of polyamides and especially PA46.
Supply and installation of a confocal Raman spectrometer / AFM combination for Tip-Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy.
According to a recent paper in the journal Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, by itself Raman spectroscopy is able to screen for carbonaceous material, but it cant determine its source - thus the technology needs to be supplemented in order to determine if life exists on Mars.
Craig Marshall is an expert in using Raman spectroscopy to look for carbonaceous materials, while Alison Olcott Marshall is a paleontologist interested in how the record of life gets preserved on Earth, especially when there is no bone or shell or tooth or other hard part to fossilize.
2015 Market Research Report on Global Raman Spectroscopy Industry : This is a professional and deep research report in this field.
Raman spectroscopy is a popular analytical technique for RMID in pharmaceutical applications due to its sensitivity, specificity and ease of use.
Ocean Optics has introduced a new substrate for Raman spectroscopy applications.
The 97th Canadian Chemistry Conference and Exhibition in Vancouver was offering a Raman spectroscopy workshop, organized by Kelly Akers, president of ProSpect Scientific, which distributes Renishaw (Canada) Raman microscopes.
At CNH the research team will use nanotechnology, together with Raman spectroscopy, to detect cancer-related changes in patient samples.
Bose Fellow Professor, Department of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry, IISc, who co- developed the technique, said this method is based on Raman spectroscopy -- Universal Multiple Angle Raman Spectroscopy ( UMARS) and relies on illuminating the sample with the light source, which provides scattered light, offering molecular specific signatures to identify the chemical substance.
Raman spectroscopy provides a technique for rapid identification of carbonate minerals and provides additional relevant information that facilitates interpretation of these rocks.
The final chapter, taking up one-third of the book, addresses practical implementation, including instrumental calibration, spectral post-processing, interpretation, quantitative and qualitative use, and several "intermezzo" text-boxes describing the analytical use of Raman spectroscopy in biology, pharmacy, and curation.