1 December 1989 Applications Of Microspectroscopy In The Near-Infrared Region
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Proceedings Volume 1145, 7th Intl Conf on Fourier Transform Spectroscopy; (1989) https://doi.org/10.1117/12.969431
Event: Seventh International Conference on Fourier and Computerized Infrared Spectroscopy, 1989, Fairfax, VA, United States
Abstract
The technique of infrared microspectroscopy has numerous applications in many fields including materials science, forensics, contamination analysis and biological science. The majority of these applications have been in the mid-infrared since using different spectral ranges in an FT-IR spectrometer often involve modifications to the interferometer, source and detector. However, recent advancements in infrared instrumentation have allowed rapid spectral range changes to become routine. As a result, near-infrared microspectroscopy is now a viable technique.1 The principle advantage of near-infrared microspectroscopy is the ability to analyze samples which are totally absorbing in the mid-infrared region. Most near-infrared absorbances are due to overtones or combination bands of fundamental bands and are typically one to two orders of magnitude weaker than their corresponding fundamental transitions. Thus, transmission analysis in the near-infrared can be carried out on many samples which are otherwise too thick for transmission analysis in the mid-infrared.
© (1989) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Matthew J. Smith, Richard T. Carl, "Applications Of Microspectroscopy In The Near-Infrared Region", Proc. SPIE 1145, 7th Intl Conf on Fourier Transform Spectroscopy, (1 December 1989); doi: 10.1117/12.969431; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.969431
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