Issued with Hilbers, C. and MacLean, C. NMR of molecules oriented in electric fields. New York, 1972.
|Statement||[by] H. Pfeifer.|
|Series||NMR -- v. 7, NMR (Series) -- v. 7.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||153|
Nuclear magnetic resonance and relaxtion of molecules adsorbed on solids: Nuclear magnetic resonance and relaxation --Basic principles and qualitative discussion --Results of nuclear magnetic relaxation theory --Relaxation analysis, diffusion analysis --Nuclear magnetic relaxation and diffusion study of some characteristic systems --A survey on. Ricardo O. Louro, in Practical Approaches to Biological Inorganic Chemistry, Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) spectroscopy is nowadays a key technique in the structural and functional characterisation of biological molecules. This chapter brings the reader from the basics of the technique to specific features related to the presence of metals and their unpaired electrons. Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) is a method of physical observation in which nuclei in a strong constant magnetic field are perturbed by a weak oscillating magnetic field (in the near field and therefore not involving electromagnetic waves) and respond by producing an electromagnetic signal with a frequency characteristic of the magnetic field at the nucleus. As a spectroscopic method, Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) has seen spectacular growth over the past two decades, both as a technique and in its applications. Today the applications of NMR span a wide range of scientific disciplines, from physics to biology to medicine. Each volume of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance comprises a combination of annual and biennial reports which together provide.
THE nuclear magnetic resonance spectrum of a solid rotated at high speed consists of a narrowed central line and a set of side-spectra spaced at integral multiples of the rotation rate of either. Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, most commonly known as NMR spectroscopy or magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS), is a spectroscopic technique to observe local magnetic fields around atomic sample is placed in a magnetic field and the NMR signal is produced by excitation of the nuclei sample with radio waves into nuclear magnetic resonance, which is detected with sensitive. Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy employs the magnetic properties of certain atomic nuclei to provide information on the physical and chemical properties of the atoms or molecules housing the nuclei. On the one hand, various imaging modalities reveal structural information at the long-range order (e.g., crystal structure). Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy, Second Edition focuses on two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy, high resolution NMR of solids, water suppression, multiple quantum spectroscopy, and NMR imaging. The selection first takes a look at the fundamental principles and experimental methods.
Magnetic Resonance in Solids, Electronic Journal (MRSej) is a peer-reviewed, all electronic journal, publishing articles which meet the highest standards of scientific quality in the field of basic research of a magnetic resonance in solids and related is free, for the authors (no page charges) as well as for the readers (no subscription fee). Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, which has evolved only within the last 20 years, has become one of the very important tools in chemistry and physics. The literature on its theory and application has grown immensely and a comprehensive and adequate treatment of all branches by one author, or even by several, becomes increasingly difficult. NMR Spectroscopy for Solids. A rapidly growing body of techniques to study solid materials using nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy is providing unique views into the structure, kinetics, and dynamics of inorganic and biological molecules. Materials scientists use solid-state NMR to examine crystalline, amorphous, and composite. Among the physicochemical methods that give useful information regarding these complex phenomena, nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy is the most universal, yielding detailed structural data regarding molecules, solids, and interfaces.