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Analytical Atomic Spectroscopy

  • William G. Schrenk

Part of the Modern Analytical Chemistry book series (MOAC)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xvii
  2. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 1-10
  3. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 11-45
  4. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 47-74
  5. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 75-97
  6. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 125-146
  7. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 169-210
  8. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 211-242
  9. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 243-298
  10. William G. Schrenk
    Pages 299-318
  11. Back Matter
    Pages 319-375

About this book

Introduction

This textbook is an outgrowth of the author's experience in teaching a course, primarily to graduate students in chemistry, that included the subject matter presented in this book. The increasing use and importance of atomic spectroscopy as an analytical tool are quite evident to anyone involved in elemental analysis. A number of books are available that may be considered treatises in the various fields that use atomic spectra for analytical purposes. These include areas such as arc-spark emission spectroscopy, flame emission spectroscopy, and atomic absorption spectroscopy. Other books are available that can be catalogued as "methods" books. Most of these books serve well the purpose for which they were written but are not well adapted to serve as basic textbooks in their fields. This book is intended to fill the aforementioned gap and to present the basic principles and instrumentation involved in analytical atomic spectro­ scopy. To meet this objective, the book includes an elementary treatment of the origin of atomic spectra, the instrumentation and accessory equipment used in atomic spectroscopy, and the principles involved in arc-spark emission, flame emission, atomic absorption, and atomic fluorescence. The chapters in the book that deal with the methods of atomic spectro­ scopy discuss such things as the basic principles involved in the method, the instrumentation requirements, variations of instrumentation, advantages and disadvantages of the method, problems of interferences, detection limits, the collection and processing of the data, and possible applications.

Keywords

Absorption Atom Chromat Sorption alkali metal chemical analysis chemistry fluorescence fluorescence spectroscopy growth metals qualitative analysis spectroscopy structure the origin

Authors and affiliations

  • William G. Schrenk
    • 1
  1. 1.Kansas State UniversityManhattanUSA

Bibliographic information