spectroscopy

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spectroscopy

 [spek-tros´kah-pe]
examination by means of a spectroscope.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

spec·tros·co·py

(spek-tros'kŏ-pē),
Observation and study of spectra of absorbed or emitted light by means of a spectroscope.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

spec·tros·co·py

(spek-tros'kŏ-pē)
Observation and study of spectra of absorbed or emitted light by means of a spectroscope.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Routine LC/MS and GC/MS devices are now fully automated bench-top units of a few hundred pounds that can be operated by laboratorians who are not themselves mass spectroscopists.
and Bowman, E.M., "Process Analytical Chemistry for Spectroscopists," Appl.
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The recent expansion of mass spectrometry has created a corresponding demand for mass spectroscopists. Indeed, at the 2001 and 2002 annual meetings of the American Society for Mass Spectrometry, the number of advertised job openings was nearly two times the number of registered job applicants.
As an aid to vibrational spectroscopists and polymer scientists, this article discusses some of the most important commercial polymers and their infrared spectra.
According to the announcement, this new product offers spectroscopists and other analytical chemists a reliable source of NMR data of over 140,000 13C and 12,000 1H spectra they can use as a reference in the first, fully integrated environment for NMR.
For these reasons, the mechanisms by which porphyrins respond spectroscopically to various conditions and modifications have long been of vital interest to spectroscopists (Gouterman 1978).
"Chemometrics" which deals with measuring and analyzing chemical data gives spectroscopists different ways to solve the calibration problem in quantitative determinations.
Along with students/graduate students and polymer scientists, this book's intended audience includes spectroscopists, analytical chemists, and chemical engineers.
Spectroscopists early this century were aware of equilibrium preservation and derived a formalism to accommodate it--the fine structure constant.
It was well known that the absorption lines in the spectrum of the element hydrogen displayed numerical regularities, but physicists and spectroscopists were at a loss to explain the physical origin of these regularities.