The Basics of Spectroscopy
SPIE Press, 2001 - 122 pagine
This ""Tutorial Text"" is intended to give readers a basic understanding of spectroscopy - the study of matter using electromagnetic radiation - and its uses as a scientific tool. The work begins with an abbreviated history of light and the interaction of light with matter. Spectrometer basics and the spectrum itself are discussed, along with quantitative mechanics, selection rules, and experimental factors.
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The Shapes of Spectral Signals
absorb light absorbed or emitted absorption amplitude atom or molecule axis baseline Beer's law behavior blackbody radiation Bohr Bohr's broadening called defined detector differentiate dipole dipole moment dispersive Einstein electric electromagnetic spectrum electron emission emitted light energy exactly zero example expression forms of spectroscopy Fourier transform frequency function hydrogen atom Infrared integral intensity interaction interferogram laser magnetic field magnetic moment magnetic resonance magnitude mathematical matter measure molecular monochromator noise nonzero nuclear nucleus optical orbit oscillating p-polarized particles perpendicular perturbation theory photon Planck's constant plot polarization prism quantized quantum mechanics quantum number Rayleigh-Jeans law reflected region relationship resolution rotational sample holder scans Schrodinger equation selection rules shown in Figure signal sine slit Snell's law spec spectra spectral lines spectrometer spin angular momentum symmetry tion transition troscopy types of spectroscopy variables vector vibrational wavefunction wavelength wavelengths of light wavenumber width z-component