3 edition of Development of a Raman Spectrometer to study surface enhanced Raman Scattering found in the catalog.
Development of a Raman Spectrometer to study surface enhanced Raman Scattering
Microfiche. New Delhi : Library of Congress Office ; Washington, D.C. : Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, 2011. x microfiches Master microform held by: DLC.
|Statement||by Nandita Biswas ... [et al.].|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||27|
|LC Control Number||2011311443|
This book reflects the dramatic increase in the number of Raman spectrometers being sold to and used by non-expert practitioners. It contains coverage of Resonance Raman and SERS, two hot areas of Raman, in a form suitable for the non-expert. Builds Raman theory up in stages without overloading the reader with complex theory. Coming to the surface. For Raman spectroscopy to reach into the realm of single molecule detection required the accidental discovery, in , that molecules of pyridine on a rough silver surface gave an unexpectedly strong Raman scattering signal.
1 Introduction. Surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) has been regarded as one of the most powerful analytical tools for providing fingerprint information of probe molecules at the single molecular level , , , .To achieve ultrasensitive detection, great efforts have been made in designing and fabricating effective SERS substrate with abundant “hot spots” to dramatically Author: Xiaofei Zhao. Get this from a library! Raman Spectroscopy and its Application in Nanostructures.. [Shu-Lin Zhang] -- Raman Spectroscopy and its Application in Nanostructures is an original and timely contribution to a very active area of physics and materials science research. This book presents the theoretical and.
2. Methods. During performing this review, we explored several databases such as Science Citation index, PubMed, Medline, Scopus, and Google Scholar to identify and to download the abstracts, reports, review articles and research papers related to the vibrational spectroscopy (FTIR and Raman) and its application in quantitative analysis of biomolecules in Author: Abdul Rohman, Anjar Windarsih, Endang Lukitaningsih, Mohamad Rafi, K. Betania, Nurrulhidayah A. Fadz. Abstract. Raman microscopy has become established as a key probe technique in biology and biomedicine. In combination with imaging and mapping it has been employed in the investigation of a diverse array of problems ranging from ex vivo and in vivo single cell studies to elucidation of the often complex, interacting structures which constitute human and animal Cited by: 2.
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Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy or surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) is a surface-sensitive technique that enhances Raman scattering by molecules adsorbed on rough metal surfaces or by nanostructures such as plasmonic-magnetic silica nanotubes. The enhancement factor can be as much as 10 10 to 10 11, which means the technique may.
This article reviews Raman instrumentation, with a special focus on the use of mobile and portable instruments, recent developments in the field of. The steady and fast development of surface and interfacial science have set up innovative openings for new diagnostic probes for analytical characterization of the adsorbates and determination of the microscopic structure of surfaces and interfaces.
Regrettably Raman spectroscopy, being a weak scattering surface phenomenon, had seized no part in it, until the Cited by: 1.
A similar effect to the surface-plasmon-resonance effect like the used on Surface Enhanced Raman Scattering (SERS)  is shown in Fig. 9, which. Surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) spectroscopy [2(a),(b)], first reported by Jeanmaire and Van Duyne [2(c)] and Albrecht and Creighton [2(d)], yields stronger enhancement of cross section by several orders of magnitude (up to 10 6).
SERS offers the possibility of overcoming many of the problems in conventional Raman spectroscopy. Raman spectroscopy has been used to study the interactions of the vibrational energies of atoms or groups of atoms within molecules.
The Raman effect is produced through the exchange of energy between incident photons and the vibrational energy levels of the scattering is the inelastic scattering of laser light impinged onto the sample and is scattered.
Surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) has become a powerful tool in chemical, material and life sciences, owing to its intrinsic features (i.e., fingerprint recognition capabilities and high sensitivity) and to the technological advancements that have lowered the cost of the instruments and improved their sensitivity and by: The surface enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) of a number of species and strains of bacteria obtained on novel gold nanoparticle (∼80 nm) covered SiO2 substrates excited at nm is reported.
Raman cross-section enhancements of > per bacterium are found for both Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacteria on these SERS active substrates. The SERS spectra of. The use of Surface-Enhanced Raman Scattering (SERS) in sensing applications has recently received a lot of attention.
Strong enhancements of Raman signals for molecules adsorbed on nanostructures made of noble metals such as silver and gold dramatically increase Raman scattering cross by: Surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) and tip-enhanced Raman scattering (TERS) are fast, convenient, and non-destructive molecular detection techniques, which provide a practical method for studying interfacial reactions with high resolution and accuracy.
Both techniques are able to provide quantitative and qualitative information on the chemical properties, Author: Kun Zhang, Zongwei Xu, Andreas Rosenkranz, Ying Song, Tao Xue, Fengzhou Fang. Abstract. Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy (SERS) is a spectroscopic technique that simultaneously combines fingerprint recognition capabilities, typical of vibrational spectroscopies, and very high sensitivity (down to single molecule), owing to the enhancement provided by plasmonic by: 4.
Surface- and tip-enhanced Raman spectroscopy (SERS and TERS) techniques exhibit highly localized chemical sensitivity, making them ideal for studying chemical reactions, including processes at catalytic surfaces. Catalyst structures, adsorbates, and reaction intermediates can be observed in low quantities at hot spots where electromagnetic fields are the strongest.
Surface Enhanced Raman Scattering (SERS) has been widely praised for its extreme sensitivity but has not so far been put to use in routine analytical applications, with the accessible scale of Author: Gwennhaël Brackx, Damien Guinoiseau, Ludovic Duponchel, Alexandre Gélabert, Victoria Reichel, Samia.
A frugal implementation of Surface Enhanced Raman Scattering for sensing Zn 2+ in freshwaters Yet in the current decade, major international (development) In addition, the portable spectrometer used in this study is truly compact ( kg).
Therefore the whole set-up could easily be brought to the water point to provide readings on the spot. Nanowires (NWs) are filamentary crystals with diameters of tens of nanometers and lengths of few microns.
Semiconductor NWs have recently attracted a great interest, because they are emerging as building blocks for novel nanoscale devices. Since physical properties are size dependent, NWs display novel properties with respect to their bulk counterparts.
Raman Author: Marta De Luca, Ilaria Zardo. Raman bands ( nm compared with a typical bandwidth of 10–50 nm for fluorescence).
Resonance Raman effect and Surface Enhanced Raman Scattering are able to amplify the signal of the probe to the point that it can be detected in crowded biological structures. RIFile Size: 4MB. This paper presents an in-depth study of Surface Enhanced Raman Scattering (SERS) enhancement factors (EFs) and cross-sections, including several issues often overlooked.
In particular, various possible rigorous definitions of the SERS EFs are introduced and discussed in the context of SERS applications, such as analytical chemistry and single molecule by: Elucidating Protein/Ligand Recognition with Combined Surface Plasmon Resonance and Surface Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy Ju-Young Kim, Zhi-Cong Zeng, Lifu Xiao, and Zachary D.
Schultz Analytical Chemistry 89 (24), Cited by: These techniques are accomplished by employing scanning angle Raman spectroscopy and surface enhanced Raman spectroscopy. A nm multichannel Raman spectrometer is discussed for chemical analysis of lignin.
Extending dispersive multichannel Raman spectroscopy to nm reduces the fluorescence interference that can mask the weaker Raman. The research work focuses on developing novel methods for determining small molecules in food matrices using molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) and surface enhanced Raman spectroscopy (SERS).
MIPs are synthesized as artificial antibodies towards target molecules utilizing interactions between templates and functional monomers to impress complementary Author: Fang Gao. Sir Chandrasekhara Venkata Raman (/ ˈ r ɑː m ə n /; 7 November – 21 November ) was an Indian physicist who made groundbreaking works in the field of light scattering.
With his student K. S. Krishnan, he discovered that when light traverses a transparent material, some of the deflected light change wavelength and phenomenon was a new type of Doctoral students: G.
N. Ramachandran. The early chapters provide background information on basic principles underlying the main Raman methods covered in the book, with information on Surface-Enhanced Raman Scattering (SERS) and Surface-Enhanced Fluorescence (SEF), as well as giving accounts of applications to biomolecular and cellular investigations.This column is a mini survey of progress that has been made in the area of surface enhancement over the last few years since my previous column on surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) in The potential of SERS to provide signals of analytes at very low concentrations continues to beckon the analytical chemist.