nuclear magnetic resonance


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Related to nuclear magnetic resonance: Nuclear magnetic resonance imaging

nuclear magnetic resonance:

see magnetic resonancemagnetic resonance,
in physics and chemistry, phenomenon produced by simultaneously applying a steady magnetic field and electromagnetic radiation (usually radio waves) to a sample of atoms and then adjusting the frequency of the radiation and the strength of the magnetic field
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nuclear magnetic resonance

[′nü·klē·ər mag′ned·ik ′rez·ən·əns]
(physics)
A phenomenon exhibited by a large number of atomic nuclei, in which nuclei in a static magnetic field absorb energy from a radio-frequency field at certain characteristic frequencies. Abbreviated NMR. Also known as magnetic nuclear resonance.
References in periodicals archive ?
Delivery nuclear magnetic resonance / NMR / spectrometer (400 MHz), and included the installation and training of operating personnel.
Procurement It Will Buy 1 Piece - Mri - Equipment Medical Imaging By Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Magnetic Field Strength of 1.
Raymond Damadian's significant research discoveries in the area of nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) for cancer detection, his origination of the idea of scanning the human body by NMR, and his patent of the first MR scanner.
Contract notice: Kvalab - nuclear magnetic resonance spectrometer (nmr).
In both cases, a version of nuclear magnetic resonance analysis tuned to detect fluorine showed that the materials broke down into several undesirable products.
com/reports/c43514) has announced the addition of Encyclopedia of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, Volume 9, Advances in NMR to their offering
Contract notice: Nuclear magnetic resonance apparatus optima mr360 diagnostic possibilities of extending the hardware and software.
Having performed thousands of nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) experiments, Princeton University physical chemist Warren S.
Chapter 13: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy in Analysis of Chemicals Related to the Chemical Weapons Convention (Markku Mesilaakso and Andreas Niederhauser).
Contract notice: Supply of nuclear magnetic resonance spectrometer (nmr)
Warren, and their colleagues at Princeton University stumbled upon the unpredictable behavior during experiments with a nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectrometer, an instrument commonly used for determining the configurations of molecules.
The sub-product segments discussed include UV-Vis Spectrophotometers, Raman Spectrometers, Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) Spectrometers, Near Infrared (NIR) Spectrometers, FTIR Spectrometers, Ark/Spark Spectrometers, Plasma Spectrometers (ICP, ICP-MS), Atomic Absorption Spectrometers, LC-MS, and GC-MS.

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