nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy

Abbreviation: NMR spectroscopy
A technique that uses the characteristic absorption of nuclei inside a strong magnetic field to identify and characterize molecules.
See also: spectroscopy
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy.--Differences in NMR spectra were observed between the fresh and used motor oils (Figs.
Relation of lipoprotein subclasses as measured by proton nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy to coronary artery disease.
Each group will use automation techniques to characterize proteins quicker, with some groups using x-ray crystallography and others choosing nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy as their technique for structure solving.
Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy in the study of inborn errors of metabolism.
and Sayer, B.G., 'Changes in Organic Components for Fallen Logs in Old-growth Douglasfir Forests Monitored by 13C Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy', Can.
Clore and his colleagues used nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy to study the atoms where these two pairs joined.
Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy is helping researchers in many biotechnological fields obtain data that were not available via other methods, including x-ray crystallography, circular dichroism, infrared spectroscopy, or mass spectrometry.
Among the topics are analyzing ion permeation in channels and pumps using patch-clamp recording, recording pump and transport activity using electrophysiology based on solid-supported membranes, nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, time-resolved and surface-enhanced infrared spectroscopy, and long timescale molecular simulations for understanding ion channel function.
Using a technique called nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, a process that probes the physical and chemical properties of atoms to determine the structure of organic compounds, they found that motif D is the functional equivalent of the helix structure found in the polymerases of other viruses.
Topics include: soft landing of complex molecules on surfaces, analytical chemistry in molecular electronics, small-volume nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, transport and sensing in nanofluidic devices, vibrational spectroscopy of biomembranes, and challenges and solutions in heparin characterization.
The international team analyzed flocs from nine polluted streams in Germany and California using a type of nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy called [sup.27]Al magic-angle spinning, which detects different types of aluminum complexes in solids.

Full browser ?