- 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
An organic compound obtained by substituting a hydroxyl group 1¬OH2 for a hydrogen on a hydrocarbon. (Sections 2.9 and 24.4)
A solid solution composed of two or more metals, or of a metal or metals with one or more nonmetals. (21.2)
base-dissociation constant (Kb)
An equilibrium constant that expresses the extent to which a base reacts with solvent water, accepting a proton and forming OH-1aq2. (Section 16.7)
A structure containing two rings that are fused together.
A voltaic cell containing the same electrolyte and the same electrode materials in both the anode and cathode compartments. The emf of the cell is derived from a difference in the concentrations of the same electrolyte solutions in the compartments. (Section 20.6)
Theresulting net attraction between two dipoles.
electrostatic potential maps
A three-dimensional, rainbowlike image used to visualize partial charges in a compound.
The measure of disorder associated with a system.
melt transition temperature (Tm)
The temperature at which the crystallineregions of a polymer become amorphous.
In NMR spectroscopy, a technique in which only the one-bond couplings are observed. CH3 groups appear as quartets, CH2 groups appear as triplets, CH groups appear as doublets, and quaternary carbon atoms appear as singlets.
The extent to which atomic orbitals on different atoms share the same region of space. When the overlap between two orbitals is large, a strong bond may be formed. (Section 9.4)
Properties that can be measured without changing the composition of a substance, for example, color and freezing point. (Section 1.3)
A macromolecule containing many amino acid units, each joined to the next by a peptide bond
pressure–volume (PV) work
Work performed by expansion of a gas against a resisting pressure. (Section 5.3)
The stabilization associated with the delocalization of electrons via resonance.
retro Diels-Alder reaction
The reverse of a Diels-Alder reaction, achieved at high temperature. A cyclohexene derivative is converted into a diene and a dienophile.
Atomic orbitals that are achieved by mathematically averaging one s orbital with two p orbitals to form three hybridized atomic orbitals.
standard atomic weight
The weighted averages for each element, which takes into account isotopic abundance.
In nomenclature, the groups connected to the parent chain.
A nonplanar conformation of a cyclohexane ring that is twisted from and slightly more stable than a boat conformation.