Raman effect

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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 ?
Feld, "Surface-enhanced Raman scattering: a new tool for biomedical spectroscopy," Current Science, vol.
The Xie group has made tremendous contributions to the development of novel coherent Raman scattering microscopy for neuropathological diagnosis [58-61].
(2) The fluorescence scattering cross section of the R6G molecule ([10.sup.-19] [cm.sup.2]) is much larger than its Raman scattering cross section ([10.sup.-22] [cm.sup.2]).
Moynihan, "Raman scattering and Boson peaks in glasses: Temperature and pressure effects," Journal of Non-Crystalline Solids, vol.
Russell, "Intermodal stimulated Raman scattering in hydrogen-filled hollow-core photonic crystal fiber," Journal of the Optical Society of America B, vol.
These functionalization and surface treatments will modify the Fermi level of graphene and thus affect Raman scattering intensity of molecules on graphene through charge transfer resonance conditions [44].
Sun, "ZnO/Si arrays decorated by Au nanoparticles for surface-enhanced Raman scattering study," Journal of Applied Physics, vol.
Raman scattering is an effective method of investigating the changes at local structure.
To overcome those limitations, Wang et al .[sup][15] proposed using embedded internal surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) nanotags to quantify DNA.
In Optica, The Optical Society's journal for high impact research, researchers led by Sophie Brasselet of the Institut Fresnel, CNRS, Aix Marseille Universite, France, report their new technique, called high-speed polarization resolved coherent Raman scattering imaging.