Spectroscopy/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Spectroscopy.
See also changes related to Spectroscopy, or pages that link to Spectroscopy or to this page or whose text contains "Spectroscopy".

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Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Spectroscopy. Needs checking by a human.

  • Astronomy [r]: The study of objects and processes in the observable universe, e.g. stars, planets, comets or asteroids. [e]
  • Biophysics [r]: The study of forces and energies in biological systems. [e]
  • Chemistry [r]: The science of matter, or of the electrical or electrostatical interactions of matter. [e]
  • Electro-optical MASINT [r]: A subdiscipline of measurement and signature intelligence (MASINT), which has similarities to but complements imagery intelligence (IMINT); it does not form images, but validates them and produces information on phenomena that emit, absorb, or reflect electromagnetic energy in the infrared, visible light, or ultraviolet spectra, where the value is knowledge of the type of energy detected [e]
  • F. Albert Cotton [r]: A noted inorganic chemist at Texas A&M University until his death in Feb. 2007. [e]
  • Fossilization (palaeontology) [r]: The set of geological processes that convert organic remains into fossils. [e]
  • George Kistiakowsky [r]: (1900 – 1982), leader of the chemical explosives team of the Manhattan Project [e]
  • Magnetic resonance (disambiguation) [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Materials MASINT [r]: A discipline involving the measurement of signatures from the collection, processing, and analysis of gas, liquid, or solid samples; it complements technical intelligence: a technical intelligence analyst would work with a captured example of the weapon, or at least pieces of it, to come to that understanding of the propellant, while an analyst of this technique would infer the propellant through analysis of the exhaust [e]
  • Materials science [r]: A multi-disciplinary field involving the properties of matter and its applications to various areas of science and engineering. [e]
  • Molecule [r]: An aggregate of two or more atoms in a definite arrangement held together by chemical bonds. [e]
  • NMR spectroscopy [r]: The use of electromagnetic radiation, in the presence of a magnetic field, to obtain information regarding transitions between different nuclear spin states of the nuclei present in the sample of interest. [e]
  • Physical chemistry [r]: The application of physics to macroscopic, microscopic, atomic, subatomic, and particulate phenomena in chemical systems within the field of chemistry traditionally using the principles, practices and concepts of thermodynamics, quantum chemistry, statistical mechanics and kinetics. [e]
  • Polymer chemistry [r]: A multidisciplinary science that deals with the chemical synthesis and chemical properties of polymers or macromolecules. [e]
  • Protoscience [r]: A field of study that appears to conform to the initial phase of the scientific method, but involves speculation. [e]
  • Quantum chemistry [r]: A branch of theoretical chemistry, which applies quantum mechanics and quantum field theory to address issues and problems in chemistry. [e]
  • Rigid rotor [r]: A 3-dimensional rigid object rotating around its center of mass. [e]
  • Spectrometry [r]: Spectroscopy is the study of interaction of electromagnetic radiation with matter in those cases where the interaction causes transitions between the allowed states of matter. Spectrometry is the quantitative measurement of spectroscopic signal amplitudes. Light scattering also involves interaction of electromagnetic radiation with matter, however, in light scattering the energy of the electromagnetic field is NOT absorbed by matter (it is scattered). [e]
  • Walter Ritz [r]: (22 February 1878 - 7 July 1909) Swiss theoretical physicist who developed the Ritz's combination principle on spectral lines, and furthered theories on radiation, magnetism, and electrodynamics. [e]