resonance spectrum

resonance spectrum

[′rez·ən·əns ‚spek·trəm]
(spectroscopy)
An emission spectrum resulting from illumination of a substance (usually a molecular gas) by radiation of a definite frequency or definite frequencies.
References in periodicals archive ?
van Duyne, "Nanosphere lithography: effect of substrate on the localized surface plasmon resonance spectrum of silver nanoparticles," The Journal of Physical Chemistry B, vol.
She explained that the difference between real and fake honey could be distinguished it in the so-called nuclear magnetic resonance spectrum, proton nuclear magnetic resonance spectrum, from which the scientists can analyze accurately its sugar content.
As different materials have different resonance spectra, the resonance spectrum can be effectively used to prove and analyze for silver material.
The nuclear magnetic resonance spectrum of TD-M3 showed signals at 6 6.75 (doublet, 2H, J = 8 Hz, phenyl groups), 7.09 (doublet, 2H, J = 8 Hz, phenyl groups), 7.24 (multiplet, 5H, phenyl groups), and 8.00 (singlet, 1H, OH).
Ogner G (1979) The [[sup.13]C] nuclear magnetic resonance spectrum of a methylated humic acid.
This is not necessarily a detriment, although at times it is important to have information about the ground state of the molecule rather than the data about the excited state delineated in a resonance spectrum.
After tuning the extinction ratio of the resonance spectrum by carefully adjusting the coupling region of the ring resonator, we obtained the spectral transmission curve as shown in Figure 3.

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