- Chapter 1: Introduction
- Chapter 10: Atomic Emission Spectrometry
- Chapter 11: AtomicMass Spectrometry
- Chapter 12: Atomic X-ray .Spectrometry
- Chapter 13: An Introduction to Ultraviolet-Visible Molecular Absorption Spectrometry
- Chapter 14: Applications of Ultraviolet -Visible Molecular Absorption SpectrQmetry
- Chapter 15: Molecular Luminescence Spectrometry
- Chapter 16: An Introduction to Infrared Spectrometry
- Chapter 17: Applications of Infrared Spectrometry
- Chapter 18: Raman Spectroscopy
- Chapter 19: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
- Chapter 2: Electrical Components and Circuits
- Chapter 20: Molecular Mass Spectrometry
- Chapter 21: Surface Characterization by Spectroscopy and Microscopy
- Chapter 22: An Introduction to Electroanalytical Chemistry
- Chapter 23: Potentiometry
- Chapter 24: Coulometry
- Chapter 25: Voltammetry
- Chapter 26: An Introduction to Chromatographic Separations
- Chapter 27: Gas Chromatography
- Chapter 28: Liquid Chromatography
- Chapter 29: Supercritical Fluid ChromatograpJty and Extraction
- Chapter 3: Operational Amplifiers in Chemical Instrumentation
- Chapter 30: Capillary Electrophorosis, Capillar Electrochromatography and Field-Flow Fractionation
- Chapter 31: Thermal Methods
- Chapter 32: Radiochemical Methods
- Chapter 33: Automated Methods of Analysis
- Chapter 34: Particle Size Determination
- Chapter 4: Digital Electronics and Computers
- Chapter 5: Signals and Noise
- Chapter 6: An Introduction to Spectrometric Methods
- Chapter 7: Components of Optical Instruments
- Chapter 8: An Introduction to Optical Atomic .Spectrometry
- Chapter 9: Atomic Absorption and Atomic Fluorescence Spectrometry
Principles of Instrumental Analysis 6th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Principles of Instrumental Analysis | 6th Edition
The term describing a carbonyl group (CRO bond) connected to an alkyl group or aryl group.
An organic compound obtained by substituting a hydroxyl group 1¬OH2 for a hydrogen on a hydrocarbon. (Sections 2.9 and 24.4)
Hydrocarbons that contain one or more carbon-carbon double bonds. They have the general formula CnH2n, where n 5 2,3, . . . . (24.2)
An estimate of the size of an atom. See bonding atomic radius. (Section 7.3)
A process in which a substance (or substances) is changed into one or more new substances. (3.7)
Compounds containing only covalent bonds. (9.4)
For a substitutedaromatic ring, the effect of an electronwithdrawingsubstituent that decreases therate of electrophilic aromatic substitution.
The mass of a substance divided by its volume. (1.6)
deoxyribonucleic acids (DNA).
A type of nucleic acid. (25.4)
A termination process that involves the abstraction of a hydrogen atom from the beta position of the propagating radical of one chain by the radical endgroup of another chain.
A term associatedwith the probability of finding an electron in aparticular region of space.
The resonance-stabilized conjugate base of a ketone, aldehyde, or ester.
A compound with the structure R!O!R.
A compound containing an oxygen atom bonded to two carbon atoms.
In Diels-Alder reactions that produce bicyclic structures, the positions that are anti to the larger bridge.
A charge associated with any atom that does not exhibit the appropriate number of valence electrons.
A measure of the energy absorbed from radiation by tissue or other biological material; 1 rad = transfer of 1 * 10-2 J of energy per kilogram of material. (Section 21.9)
A nonplanar conformation of a cyclohexane ring that is twisted from and slightly more stable than a boat conformation.
Valence Bond Theory
A model of bonding that places electron pairs between adjacent atoms to create bonds.
The distance between adjacent peaks of an oscillating magnetic or electric field.
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