flame photometry

flame photometry

[′flām fə′täm·ə·tre]
(spectroscopy)
A branch of spectrochemical analysis in which samples in solution are excited to produce line emission spectra by introduction into a flame.
References in periodicals archive ?
Metrohm explains that speed represents the major advantage of thermometric titration in comparison with other analysis methods such as gravimetric analysis or flame photometry measurements.
Group 1 and Group 2 metals are quite sensitive to Flame Photometry due to their low excitation energies.
In order to determine the sediment's content of potassium, nitrogen and phosphorous, flame photometry, Kjedalhl and spectrophotometry methods were used.
The study aimed to compare the [Na.sub.+] and [K.sub.+] serum levels of the blood samples using flame photometry and ion-selective electrode methods.
The content of N P K were determined by Kjeldahl method Mo-Sb Colorimetry and Flame photometry respectively [19].
Students took DNA swabs for profiling, conduced other chemical and molecular analysis techniques such as flame photometry and plasmid mapping, and carried out light harnessing photosynthesis experiments.
The pupils are getting a taste of real world scientific research, like taking DNA swabs for profiling as well as conducting other chemical and molecular analysis techniques, such as flame photometry and plasmid mapping, and carrying out light harnessing photosynthesis experiments.
Ten studies used flame photometry to analyze Na concentrations (6, 7, 9-15, 17), one (16) used an ion-selective electrode method, and one (19) used a new salt monitor.
Calcium was defined by method of flame photometry (Pokrovskiy, 1969); inorganic phosphorus--by colorimetrical method (Pokrovskiy, 1969); magnesium--by complexometric method; urine PH index, buffer base shift [BE], standard buffer system [SB], and ammonia in urine were defined using Conway method (Pokrovskiy, 1969); acid-base titration and pH were defined by potentiometric titration (Toderov, 1966), content of urine acid--by spectrophotometer (Menshikov, 1987), urine oxalate (Sivarinovskiy, 1969).