Difference between revisions of "Difference between spectroscopy and spectrometry"

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(Created page with '==IUPAC Gold book definition of spectrometry and spectroscopy== ; Spectroscopy : The study of physical systems by the electromagnetic radiation with which they interact or that …')
 
 
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Also contains definition of: '''spectrometry'''
 
Also contains definition of: '''spectrometry'''
  
The study of physical systems by the electromagnetic radiation with which they interact or that they produce. '''Spectrometry''' is the measurement of such radiations as a means of obtaining information about the systems and their components. In certain types of optical spectroscopy, the radiation originates from an external source and is modified by the system, whereas in other types, the radiation originates within the system itself.
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The study of physical systems<ref>Representative parts of the system (for example, serum) may be treated (for example, diluted) before measurement. In analytical chemistry, the instrumentation or parts of it
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may also be considered as systems</ref> by the electromagnetic radiation with which they interact or that they produce. '''Spectrometry''' is the measurement of such radiations as a means of obtaining information about the systems and their components. In certain types of optical spectroscopy, the radiation originates from an external source and is modified by the system, whereas in other types, the radiation originates within the system itself.
  
 
'''Source:'''
 
'''Source:'''
  
PAC, 1986, 58, 1737 (Quantities and units in clinical chemistry: Nebulizer and flame properties in flame emission and absorption spectrometry (Recommendations 1986)) on page 1738 {{doi}}10.1351/pac198658121737
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PAC, 1986, 58, 1737 (Quantities and units in clinical chemistry: Nebulizer and flame properties in flame emission and absorption spectrometry (Recommendations 1986)) on page 1738 {{doi}}10.1351/pac198658121737 - "Representative parts of the system (for example, serum) may be treated (for example, diluted) before measurement. In analytical chemistry, the instrumentation or parts of it may also be considered as systems"; "'Component' may be a chemical compound (e.g. ethanol), an ion (e.g. Na<sup>+</sup>), a chemical group within one or more compounds (e.g. amino group), or any of several chemical species sharing one common property (e.g. alkaline phosphatase). In this document,the word 'component' is also used to designate a neutral atom whose concentration in a physicochemical plasma is proportional to the concentration of the original component in the material being analysed.".
 
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==See also==
 
==See also==
 
*[[Mass spectrometry]]
 
*[[Mass spectrometry]]
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*[[Mass spectroscopy]]
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*[[Mass spectrometer]]
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*[[Mass spectrograph]]
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*[[Mass spectroscope]]
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*Other spectrometries
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**[[Ion mobility spectrometry]]
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**[[Mass-analyzed ion kinetic energy spectrometry]]
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==External links==
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*IUPAC Gold Book
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**[http://goldbook.iupac.org/S05835.html spectrogram]
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**[http://goldbook.iupac.org/S05836.html spectrograph]
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**[http://goldbook.iupac.org/S05837.html spectrometer]
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**[http://goldbook.iupac.org/S05847.html spectroscope]
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**[http://goldbook.iupac.org/S05849.html spectrum analysis]
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*Wikipedia
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**[[wikipedia:Spectrometer]]
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**[[wikipedia:Spectrograph]]
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**[[wikipedia:Optical spectrometer]]
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**[[wikipedia:Neutron triple-axis spectrometry]]
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**[[wikipedia:Rutherford backscattering spectrometry]]
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*[http://spie.org/x32350.xml SPIE:Spectrometer, Spectroscope, and Spectrograph]
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[[Category:Comment]]

Latest revision as of 22:20, 30 September 2015

IUPAC Gold book definition of spectrometry and spectroscopy

Spectroscopy
The study of physical systems by the electromagnetic radiation with which they interact or that they produce.
Spectrometry
The measurement of electromagnetic radiation as a means of obtaining information about physical systems and their components.

Gold Book

GOLD BOOK DEFINITION

IUPAC. Compendium of Chemical Terminology, 2nd ed. (the Gold Book). Compiled by A. D. McNaught and A.Wilkinson. Blackwell Scientific Publications, Oxford (1997).

Difference between spectroscopy and spectrometry

http://goldbook.iupac.org/S05848.html

spectroscopy

Also contains definition of: spectrometry

The study of physical systems<ref>Representative parts of the system (for example, serum) may be treated (for example, diluted) before measurement. In analytical chemistry, the instrumentation or parts of it may also be considered as systems</ref> by the electromagnetic radiation with which they interact or that they produce. Spectrometry is the measurement of such radiations as a means of obtaining information about the systems and their components. In certain types of optical spectroscopy, the radiation originates from an external source and is modified by the system, whereas in other types, the radiation originates within the system itself.

Source:

PAC, 1986, 58, 1737 (Quantities and units in clinical chemistry: Nebulizer and flame properties in flame emission and absorption spectrometry (Recommendations 1986)) on page 1738 http://dx.doi.org/10.1351/pac198658121737 - "Representative parts of the system (for example, serum) may be treated (for example, diluted) before measurement. In analytical chemistry, the instrumentation or parts of it may also be considered as systems"; "'Component' may be a chemical compound (e.g. ethanol), an ion (e.g. Na+), a chemical group within one or more compounds (e.g. amino group), or any of several chemical species sharing one common property (e.g. alkaline phosphatase). In this document,the word 'component' is also used to designate a neutral atom whose concentration in a physicochemical plasma is proportional to the concentration of the original component in the material being analysed.".

IUPAC Gold Book
Index of Gold Book Terms


See also

External links