nuclear chemistry


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nu·cle·ar chem·is·try

the science concerned with the chemistry of nuclear reactions and processes.

nuclear chemistry

Radiochemistry; the study of changes that take place within the nucleus of an atom, esp. when the nucleus is bombarded by electrons, neutrons, or other subatomic particles.
See also: chemistry
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References in periodicals archive ?
His course, Introduction to Nuclear Chemistry, was one of the first of its kind in Canada, and he gave it continuously for almost 30 years.
Nguyen, "Quality evaluation of the k 0-standardized neutron activation analysis at the Dalat research reactor," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
Saiki, "Elemental composition of herbal medicines sold over-the-counter in Sao Paulo city, Brazil," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
Srivastava, "Production of high specific activity [sup.68]Ge at Brookhaven National Laboratory," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
Moauro, "Nutritional and environmental properties of algal products used in healthy diet by INAA and ICP-AES," Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, vol.
It also features a broad range of research on topics such as catalysis, computational and theoretical chemistry, environmental chemistry, green chemistry, medicinal chemistry, nuclear chemistry, polymer chemistry and surface chemistry.
Experts in various fields, including biology, organic chemistry, clinical chemistry, and nuclear chemistry, will discuss how analytical chemistry is being applied in their areas of focus.
The neutrons are provided by the NIST Center for Neutron Research, a national user facility for studies that include condensed matter physics, materials science, nuclear chemistry, and biological science.
Seriously, though, surely we need not look any further than double Nobel Prize-winner Marie Curie (1867-1934) who discovered radium and created nuclear chemistry.
Numakura has a master's degree in physical chemistry and nuclear chemistry. E-mail: dnumakura@attglobal.net
Nuclear physics and nuclear chemistry suffered dramatic and ever-increasing budget cuts.
Nitsche and his colleagues in Berkeley worked with researchers at the Paul Scherrer Institute in Villigen and the University of Bern in Switzerland and the Institute of Nuclear Chemistry in Mainz, Germany.

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