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Principles of Instrumental Analysis (6TH 07 Edition)by Douglas A. Skoog
Synopses & Reviews
PRINCIPLES OF INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS has long been the standard for courses that deal with the principles and applications of modern analytical instruments. Now with their new Sixth Edition, authors Douglas A. Skoog, F. James Holler, and Stanley R. Crouch infuse their popular text with updated techniques as well as new Instrumental Analysis in Action case studies. The book's updated material enhances its proven approach, which places an emphasis on the theoretical basis of each type of instrument, its optimal area of application, its sensitivity, its precision, and its limitations. PRINCIPLES OF INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS also introduces students to elementary analog and digital electronics, computers, and treatment of analytical data. A book companion website is available, providing students with tutorials on instrumental methods, Excel files of data analysis and simulations of analytical techniques to help them visualize important concepts in this course, and selected papers from the chemical literature to stimulate interest and provide background information for study.
Book News Annotation:
For students and practitioners in any of the sciences that use instruments to obtain qualitative and quantitative information about the composition and structure of matter, Skoog (Stanford U.), F. James Holler (U. of Kentucky), and Stanley R. Crouch (Michigan State U.) explain the principles underlying the operation of such analytical instruments. They include spectroscopic, electro-chemical, chromatographic, radio-chemical, thermal, and surface analytical methods. The first edition was published in 1971; no date is mentioned for the fifth, but among the new material here is a chapter on determining particle size. Answers to most of the numerical problems are provided at the end. Annotation ©2007 Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)
PRINCIPLES OF INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS places an emphasis on the theoretical basis of each type of instrument, its optimal area of application, its sensitivity, its precision, and its limitations.You'll also learn about elementary analog and digital electronics, computers, and treatment of analytical datA. Visit the book companion website for tutorials on instrumental methods, Excel files of data analysis and simulations of analytical techniques to help you visualize important concepts in this course, and selected papers from the chemical literature to stimulate interest and provide background information for study.
About the Author
Douglas A. Skoog (deceased) earned a B.S. in chemistry from Oregon State University and received his Ph.D. in analytical chemistry from the University of Illinois. The lead author of several best-selling texts, Dr. Skoog was the 1999 recipient of the American Chemical Society award in analytical chemistry, sponsored by the Fisher Scientific Company. That same year, he was named a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. In 1993, he received the ACS Division of Analytical Chemistry Award for Excellence in Teaching. He was a Professor of Chemistry at Stanford University. F. James Holler is a Professor of Chemistry and recipient of the Alumni Association Great Teacher Award at the University of Kentucky. He received his Ph.D. from Michigan State University. In addition to his role as co-author of several best-selling texts, he is co-creator of the world-famous Periodic Table of Comic Books. Stanley R. Crouch is Professor Emeritus at Michigan State University. He received his undergraduate and M.S. degrees from Stanford University and his Ph.D. in analytical chemistry from the University of Illinois. He is the recipient of the 2001 American Chemical Society Division of Analytical Chemistry Award in Chemical Instrumentation and the 1996 ACS Division of Analytical Chemistry Award for Excellence in Teaching.
Table of Contents
1. Introduction. Section I. MEASUREMENT BASICS. 2. Electrical Components and Circuits. 3. Operational Amplifiers in Chemical Instrumentation. 4. Digital Electronics and Microcomputers. 5. Signals and Noise. Instrumental Analysis in Action: The Electronic Analytical Library. Section II. ATOMIC SPECTROSCOPY. 6. An Introduction to Spectrometric Methods. 7. Components of Optical Instruments. 8. An Introduction to Optical Atomic Spectrometry. 9. Atomic Absorption and Atomic Fluorescence Spectrometry. 10. Atomic Emission Spectrometry. 11. Atomic Mass Spectrometry. 12. Atomic X-Ray Spectrometry. Instrumental Analysis in Action: Monitoring Mercury. Section III. MOLECULAR SPECTROSCOPY. 13. An Introduction to Ultraviolet/Visible Molecular Absorption Spectrometry. 14. Applications of Ultraviolet/Visible Molecular Absorption Spectrometry. 15. Molecular Luminescence Spectrometry. 16. An Introduction to Infrared Spectrometry. 17. Applications of Infrared Spectrometry. 18. Raman Spectroscopy. 19. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy. 20. Molecular Mass Spectrometry. 21. Surface Characterization by Spectroscopy and Microscopy. Instrumental Analysis in Action: Assessing the Authenticity of the Vinland Map. Section IV. ELECTROANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY. 22. Introduction to Electroanalytical Chemistry. 23. Potentiometry. 24. Coulometry. 25. Voltammetry. Instrumental Analysis in Action: Measuring the Parts to Understand the Whole. Section V. SEPARATION METHODS. 26. An Introduction to Chromatographic Separations. 27. Gas Chromatography. 28. High-Performance Liquid Chromatography. 29. Supercritical Fluid Chromatography and Extraction. 30. Capillary Electrophoresis and Capillary Electrochromatography. Instrumental Analysis in Action: Discovering Acrylamide. Section VI. MISCELLANEOUS METHODS. 31. Thermal Methods. 32. Radiochemical Methods. 33. Automated Methods of Analysis. 34. Particle Size Analysis. Instrumental Analysis in Action: The John Vollman Case. Appendices. Appendix 1. Evaluation of Analytical Data. Appendix 2. Some Standard and Formal Electrode Potentials. Appendix 3. Compounds for Preparing Standard Solutions of Some Common Elements. Appendix 4. Common Acronyms Encountered in Chemical Instrumentation. Answers to Selected Problems. Index.
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