Atomic Spectroscopy in Elemental Analysis. Sheffield Analytical Chemistry Series

  • ID: 2179064
  • Book
  • 324 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Atomic spectroscopy is the key technology used in the characterisation of inorganic materials. It encompasses a wide variety of techniques and provides rapid, sensitive and selective determination of elemental composition.

This volume provides an overview of the complete range of atomic spectroscopy techniques available to the elemental analyst. Each chapter covers the essential principles of a technique, the available instrumentation and a range of representative applications.

This is a book for analytical chemists, environmental chemists, earth scientists, food scientists and petrochemists in the industrial and academic sectors.

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1. Method validation for atomic spectroscopy.

Michael Cullen and Victoria Barwick, LGC, Runcorn, UK.

2. Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry.

Ed McCurdy and Don Potter, Agilent Technologies, Stockport, UK.

3 Inductively coupled plasma atomic emission spectrometry.

Steve J. Hill and Andy Fisher, Department of Environmental Science, University of Plymouth, UK.

4. Analytical glow discharges.

Norbert Jakubowski, Institute of Spectrochemistry and Applied Spectroscopy, Dortmund, Germany, Annemie Bogaerts, Department of Chemistry, University of Antwerp, Belgium and Volker Hoffmann,Institute for Solid State Research, Dresden, Germany.

5. Microwave plasma atomic emission spectroscopy.

Peter C. Uden, Department of Chemistry, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, USA.

6. X–ray fluorescence analysis (XRF).

Bruno A.R. Vrebos, Philips Analytical, Almelo, The Netherlands.

7. Electrothermal atomic absorption spectrometry.

Albert Kh. Gilmutdinov, Department of Physics, Kazan State University, Kazan, Russia.

8. Flame atomic absorption spectroscopy, including hydride generation and cold vapor techniques.

Julian F. Tyson and Emily R. Yourd, Department of Chemistry, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, USA.

9. Chemometrics in elemental analysis.

Michael J. Adams and Melissa J. Romeo, Department of Applied Chemistry, RMIT, Melbourne, Australia.

References.

Index

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"This volume can serve not only as a useful textbook for chemistry students, but gives an excellent overview of contemporary state–of–art in the important section of analytical chemistry. Therefore I specially recommend it to those who in their work deal with chemical inorganic analysis and need to have a personal opinion about its possibilities."

Chem Anal. (Warsaw), 2005

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