|Mass scale obtained by multiplying the atomic mass unit (u) (or equivalently the dalton (Da)) by the ratio of the mass of the CH2 group to 14.0000 to simplify the display of peak patterns in hydrocarbon mass spectra.
|Related Term(s): mass defect|
Kendrick, Edward (1963). "A mass scale based on CH2 = 14.0000 for high resolution mass spectrometry of organic compounds". Anal. Chem. 35: 2146–2154. Retrieved 2010-01-25.
Marshall AG, Rodgers RP (January 2004). "Petroleomics: the next grand challenge for chemical analysis". Acc. Chem. Res. 37 (1): 53–9. doi:10.1021/ar020177t. PMID 14730994.
|This is an unofficial draft definition presented for information and comment. For current IUPAC recommended mass spectrometry terms, see the Definitions of Terms Relating to Mass Spectrometry (IUPAC Recommendations 2013); DOI: 10.1351/PAC-REC-06-04-06 © IUPAC 2013.|
Mass defect in mass spectrometry and nuclear physics
- Mass defect (mass spectrometry)
- The difference between the exact mass and the nearest integer mass
- Mass defect (physics)
- The difference between the mass of a composite particle and the sum of the masses of its parts
- Carlson (1960); High Resolution Mass Spectrometry. Interpretation of Spectra of Petroleum Fractions
- Kendrick (1963); A Mass Scale Based on CH2= 14.0000 for High Resolution Mass Spectrometry of Organic Compounds.
- Hughey (2001); Kendrick Mass Defect Spectrum:? A Compact Visual Analysis for Ultrahigh-Resolution Broadband Mass Spectra
- Zhang (2003); A software filter to remove interference ions from drug metabolites in accurate mass liquid chromatography/mass spectrometric analyses
- Zhang (2009); Mass defect filter technique and its applications to drug metabolite identification by high-resolution mass spectrometry
- Sleno (2012); The use of mass defect in modern mass spectrometry
- Pourshahian (2017); Mass Defect from Nuclear Physics to Mass Spectral Analysis