nuclear chemistry


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nuclear chemistry

[′nü·klē·ər ′kem·ə·strē]
(atomic physics)
Study of the atomic nucleus, including fission and fusion reactions and their products.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hirose, Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry Letters, 127, 199 (1988).
To this task he brought major powers of observation and deduction which had served him so well in nuclear chemistry. "Leo Yaffe can be cantankerous and strong headed", commented a professor of economics, "but his appointment is the best thing that's happened here in a long time." He was a superb administrator, encouraging new endeavours, supporting major acquisitions, and establishing excellent relationships with academic and nonacademic staff.
Khurshid, Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, 240, 25 (1999).
Wood, "Speciation of some trace elements in water samples after preconcentration on activated carbon by neutron activation analysis," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
Aggarwal, "Instrumental neutron activation analysis for multi-elemental determination in Indian tea samples," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
Raubenheimer, "Cyclotron production of [sup.68]Ge with a [Ga.sub.2]O target," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
Pringle, "Aerosol characterization and apportionment using cascade impactors and activation analysis," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry Articles, vol.
Department of Energy, the Division of Nuclear Chemistry and Technology of the American Chemical Society is sponsoring two intensive, six-week summer schools in nuclear and radiochemistry for outstanding undergraduates.
Three years as an Instructor at Stanford University followed, then 37 years as a Physicist in the Nuclear Chemistry Department at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories.
In the early 1960s, US universities granted up to 36 PhDs in nuclear chemistry each year, but that number has steadily declined.
You can tailor your summer holiday towards your interest in the chemical sciences by going rockhounding in Ontario, flying to Switzerland--and back in time--to discover revolutionary physics with Albert Einstein, taking a historical tour of the war efforts in nuclear chemistry in the western U.S., attending college with Ernest Rutherford in New Zealand or relaxing in volcanic hot springs in the Phillippines.
It was specifically intended to be used in a nuclear chemistry course that the author teaches at the University of Wisconsin--La Crosse.

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