Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry

, Volume 386, Issue 7, pp 2255–2255

Surface complexation studied via combined grazing-incidence EXAFS and surface diffraction: arsenate on hematite (0001) and (10–12)


    • Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
  • T. Trainor
    • University of Alaska Fairbanks
  • P. Eng
    • CARSArgonne National Laboratory
  • J. Catalano
    • Environmental Chemistry DivisionArgonne National Laboratory
  • G. Brown
    • Stanford University
  • J. Davis
    • US Geological Survey
  • J. Rogers
    • Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory
  • J. Bargar
    • Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory

DOI: 10.1007/s00216-006-0922-3

Cite this article as:
Waychunas, G., Trainor, T., Eng, P. et al. Anal Bioanal Chem (2006) 386: 2255. doi:10.1007/s00216-006-0922-3
The authors have found an error in Fig. 7 of the above article. Please find the correct Fig. 7 with the corresponding caption below. Throughout the article the (10–12) plane noted should have been identified as the (1–102) plane.
Fig. 7

Possible arsenate complexation geometries for the hematite (1–102) wet surface. Top: view from above plane. Arsenates attach either to two Fe octahedra at oxygen corners, or to a single Fe octahedron edge. The edge complex appears only at the side of a growth step. Bottom: Side view of the same complexation geometries

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag 2006