Raman effect

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Related to Raman scattering: Raman effect, Raman spectroscopy, Brillouin scattering

Ra·man ef·fect

(rah'mahn),
a change in frequency undergone by monochromatic light scattered in passage through a transparent substance the characteristics of which determine the amount of change, yielding a spectrum in which the incident wavelength band is flanked by small satellite bands of greater and lesser wavelengths.
[Chandraswkhara W. Raman]

Raman effect

The effect that occurs when a beam of incident light causes rotational and vibrational transitions in molecules, resulting in scattered light which exits at a different frequency than incoming light.

Raman,

Sir Chandrasekhara Venkata, Indian physicist and Nobel laureate, 1888-1970.
Raman effect - a change in frequency undergone by monochromatic light scattered in passage through a transparent substance whose characteristics determine the amount of change. Synonym(s): Raman shift
Raman shift - Synonym(s): Raman effect
Raman spectrum - the characteristic array of light produced by the Raman effect.
References in periodicals archive ?
Imaging biological compounds using the coherent anti-Stokes Raman scattering microscope.
The results proved that gold nanoparticles in Raman scattering could be used as a detection tool in an antibody-based system.
We've developed a way to significantly enhance the signal over the entire sensor and that could change the landscape of how Raman scattering can be used," he added.
Key words: glass, photoluminescence, raman scattering
ABBREVIATIONS: HIV= Human Immunodeficiency Virus; MIT= Massachusetts Institute of Technology; MRI = magnetic resonance imaging; COPD= chronic obstructive pulmonary disease; FDA= Federal Drug Administration, surface enhanced Raman scattering (SERS), Quantum dots (QDots[R]).
Similarly, not everything gives off a Raman scattering signal.
As a currently available technology method for multiple-point temperature measurement, there is a method that entails using optical fibers as sensors to measure the strength of Raman scattering light[3].
Raman scattering distributed temperature sensors, that use the temperature dependence of inelastic scattering on optical phonons,
However, a small fraction of the scattered light will have a different wavelength, an effect known as Raman scattering.
This is a very nice example of how both the organic and inorganic components of a hybrid system can be monitored with Raman scattering.
2] along with light transmission and Raman scattering studies showing the influence of the s[D.