The Raman spectroscopy channel covers research into all aspects of this non-destructive technique including surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy (SERS), and related applications such as drug detection, forensics, environmental analysis, art and archaeology research, food quality analysis, homeland security, cancer research and material science.
A combination of Raman spectroscopy, X-ray studies and a theoretical examination have found a plausible explanation for the structural changes that must occur for iron arsenide compounds to become superconducting.Read More
The International Year of Light is a global initiative which will highlight to the citizens of the world the importance of light and optical technologies in their lives, for their futures, and for the development of society. It is an unique opportunity to inspire, educate, and connect on a global scale.Read More
Two seconds here could save you months in the lab by using Wiley's Compound Search tool. Check the database coverage now... it's free! We understand that you don't have time to wade through thousands of results. Compound Search's sole purpose is to tell you whether a compound appears in a specific database so that you'll know whether that database meets your needs. To speed this up, we provide exact structure matches only. Compound Search enables users to perform...Read More
Jul 3, 2015
Immunological separation and surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy have been integrated to provide a high-throughput procedure for detecting melamine in milk.
Jul 1, 2015
Commonly used substrates for surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy (SERS) function only at specific excitation wavelengths; which means different substrates for different tasks. consumes more biological/chemical materials, substrates, and measurement time. An ultrabroadband super-absorbing metasurface has been developed by researchers in China and the US. The system works as a universal SERS substrate for low cost and high performance sensing with much lower consumption of SERS substrates as well as cutting...
Jun 8, 2015
The successful positioning of an individual plasmonic nanoparticle on a commercial atomic force microscope tip by dielectrophoresis for tip-enhanced Raman spectroscopy has been demonstrated.View All Ezines
Nov 21, 2014
We are proud to announce a new series of educational webinars run in collaboration with Chromedia, COAST, and SciMind, a product of the American Chemical Society. These webinars will build into a must-have set of tutorial materials for the analytical scientist.
Written specially for spectroscopyNOW.com by Prof Javier Laserna at the University of Málaga.
The infrared spectrum is rich in information, and this article by John Coates, taken from the highly acclaimed Encyclopedia of Analytical Chemistry is intended to help the reader to extract the maximum information.View All Education Articles
The Journal of Raman Spectroscopy is an international journal dedicated to the publication of original research at the cutting edge of all areas of science and technology related to Raman spectroscopy. The journal seeks to be the central forum for documenting the evolution of the broadly-defined field of Raman spectroscopy that includes an increasing number of rapidly developing techniques and an ever-widening array of interdisciplinary applications.View All Journals
Aug 7, 2015
Jun 17, 2015
David L. Andrews
May 19, 2015
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Jul 24, 2015
Proteins deposited from tear fluid onto contact lenses worn for just one day can be detected and identified, providing a novel route for studying eye conditions.
Date: Mar 10, 2014
Eileen Skelly Frame talks with this year's Pittcon Editors' Award Gold winners, Texas Instruments, about their DLP NIR scan technology.