- 10.10-1: What is an internal standard and why is it used'?
- 10.10-2: Why arc atomic emission methods with an ICP source better suited fo...
- 10.10-3: Why do ion lines predominate in spark spectra and atom lines in arc...
- 10.10-4: Calculate the theoretical reciprocal linear dispersion of an echell...
- 10.10-5: Why arc arc sources often blanketed with a stream of an inert gas'
- 10.10-6: Describe three ways of introducing a sample into an ICP torch
- 10.10-7: What arc the relative advantages and disadvantages of fCP torches a...
- 10.10-8: Why are ionization interferences less severe in ICP than in flame e...
- 10.10-9: What arc some of the advantages of plasma sources compared with fla...
- 10.10-10: Why is the internal-standard method often used in plasma emissionsp...
- 10.10-11: The chromium in a series of steel samples was determined by fCP emi...
- 10.10-12: Gold can be determined in solutions containing high concentrations ...
- 10.10-13: Nakahara and Wasa determined germanium in meteorites by ICP-AES usi...
- 10.10-14: Watters et al. have discussed uncertainties associated with calibra...
Solutions for Chapter 10: Atomic Emission Spectrometry
Full solutions for Principles of Instrumental Analysis | 6th Edition
Compounds of carbon and hydrogen containing only carbon–carbon single bonds. (Sections 2.9 and 24.2)
A reaction that achieves the installation of an alkyl group. For example, an SN2 reaction in which an alkyl group is connected to an attacking nucleophile.
A conformation of cyclohexane in which all bond angles are fairly close to 109.5° and many hydrogen atoms are eclipsing each other.
A measure of a solvent’s ability to insulate opposite charges from one another
For alkenes, a stereodescriptorthat indicates that the two priority groups are on opposite sides of the p bond.
Polymers that return to their original shape after being stretched.
A measure of the force of an atom’s attraction for electrons
The capacity to do work or to transfer heat. (Section 5.1)
A polymer that contains sections of one homopolymer that have been grafted onto a chain of the other homopolymer.
From the Greek, meaning water-loving.
A series of atoms, ions, or molecules having the same number of electrons. (Section 7.3)
limiting reactant (limiting reagent)
The reactant present in the smallest stoichiometric quantity in a mixture of reactants; the amount of product that can form is limited by the complete consumption of the limiting reactant. (Section 3.7)
The lowest unoccupied molecular orbital.
A plot of the relative abundance of ions versus their mass-to-charge ratio
polar aprotic solvent
A solvent that lacks hydrogen atoms connected directly to an electronegative atom.
An instrument for measuring the ability of a compound to rotate the plane of plane-polarized light.
A characteristic that gives a sample of matter its unique identity. (Section 1.1)
A change in connectivity of the atoms in a product compared with the con nectivity of the same atoms in the starting material.
resonance structures (resonance forms)
Individual Lewis structures in cases where two or more Lewis structures are equally good descriptions of a single molecule. The resonance structures in such an instance are “averaged” to give a more accurate description of the real molecule. (Section 8.6)
The starting alkyl halide in a substitution or elimination reaction.