My Library

University LibraryCatalogue

     
Limit search to items available for borrowing or consultation
Result Page: Previous Next
Can't find that book? Try BONUS+
 
Look for full text

Search Discovery

Search CARM Centre Catalogue

Search Trove

Add record to RefWorks

Book Cover
E-RESOURCE
Author Hasegawa, Takeshi, author.

Title Quantitative infrared spectroscopy for understanding of a condensed matter / Takeshi Hasegawa.

Published Tokyo, Japan : Springer, 2017.

Copies

Location Call No. Status
 UniM INTERNET resource    AVAILABLE
Physical description 1 online resource (xi, 200 pages) : illustrations (some color)
Series Springer Chemistry and Materials Science eBooks 2017 English+International
Contents Preface; Contents; 1 Infrared Spectroscopy as a Vibrational Spectroscopy; 1.1 Molecular Vibrations; 1.2 Normal Coordinate and Normal Modes; 1.3 Light Absorption by a Molecule: 1. Understanding by a Quantum Mechanical Approach; 1.4 Selection Rule of IR Spectroscopy; 1.5 Another Selection Rule on the Group Theory; 1.6 Light Absorption by a Molecule: 2. Understanding on Electrodynamics for a Bulk Matter Toward Beer's Law; References; 2 Fundamentals of FT-IR; 2.1 Principle of Spectral Measurements; 2.2 Introducing an Interferometer: FT-IR; 2.3 Laser and FT Spectrometer; 2.4 Apodization Function.
Reference3 Surface Spectroscopy Using FT-IR; 3.1 Fundamentals of Ordinate Scale of FT-IR Spectra; 3.2 Absorbance Spectra of a Weakly Absorbing Matter; 3.3 Boundary Conditions in Electrodynamics; 3.4 A Model-Based Approach to Generate the TO Energy Loss Function; 3.5 Fresnel Equation and Optical Anisotropy; 3.6 Transfer Matrix Method; 3.7 Calculation of Single-Beam Spectra of the Background and the Sample Measurements; 3.8 TO and LO Energy Loss Functions: Introduction of the Thin-Film Approximation; 3.9 Analytical Expression of a Transmission Spectrum.
3.10 Preparation for the Analytical Expression of a Reflection Spectrum3.11 Analytical Expression of an RA Spectrum; 3.12 Analytical Expression of an ER Spectrum; 3.13 Analytical Expression of an Attenuated Total Reflection (ATR) Spectrum; 3.14 Specular Reflection Spectrum; 3.15 Surface Selection Rules of IR Surface Spectroscopy; 3.16 Sampling Techniques; References; 4 IR Absorption of a Dielectric Matter: Phase Retardation of the Polarization Density; 4.1 Dielectric Matter and Electric Permittivity; 4.2 Electric Susceptibility and Linear Convolution.
4.3 Electric Susceptibility and Green's Function4.4 Complex Electric Permittivity; References; 5 Chemometrics for FTIR; 5.1 Beer's Law and a Single-Constituent System; 5.2 Extended Beer's Law for a Multi-Constituent System: CLS Regression; 5.3 Least Squares Solution of a Regression Equation; 5.4 Intrinsic Limitation of CLS Regression; 5.5 Inverse Beer's Law: ILS Regression (or MLR); 5.6 Principal Component Analysis (PCA); 5.7 Merge of ILS and PCA: PCR; 5.8 Independent Residual Terms: PLS; 5.9 Efficient Removal of Spectral Noise Using PCA.
5.10 Alternative Least Squares (ALS) for Spectral Decomposition5.11 Factor Analytical Resolution of Minute Signals (FARMS); References; 6 Applications: Various Techniques to Make the Best Use of IR Spectroscopy; 6.1 Specular Reflection and KK Analysis; 6.2 IR pMAIRS Technique: Quantitative Molecular Orientation Analysis in a Thin Film; 6.3 Fluorocarbon-Specific IR Spectroscopy; References; 7 Appendix; 7.1 Fundamental Parameters in Electrodynamics; 7.2 Continuity of Electric and Magnetic Fields at an Interface; 7.3 Factor Group Analysis of PTFE Having the 136 Helix Conformation; References.
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references.
Summary This book is intended to provide a course of infrared spectroscopy for quantitative analysis, covering both bulk matter and surface/interface analyses. Although the technology of Fourier transform infrared (FT-IR) spectroscopy was established many years ago, the full potential of infrared spectroscopy has not been properly recognized, and its intrinsic potential is still put aside. FT-IR has outstandingly useful characteristics, however, represented by the high sensitivity for monolayer analysis, highly reliable quantitativity, and reproducibility, which are quite suitable for surface and interface analysis. Because infrared spectroscopy provides rich chemical information--for example, hydrogen bonding, molecular conformation, orientation, aggregation, and crystallinity--FT-IR should be the first choice of chemical analysis in a laboratory. In this book, various analytical techniques and basic knowledge of infrared spectroscopy are described in a uniform manner. In particular, techniques for quantitative understanding are particularly focused for the reader's convenience.
Other author SpringerLink issuing body.
Subject Infrared spectroscopy.
Condensed matter.
Electronic books.
ISBN 9784431564935 (electronic bk.)
4431564934 (electronic bk.)
9784431564911 (print)
4431564918
Standard Number 10.1007/978-4-431-56493-5