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Discover the wide range of uses of Edinburgh Instruments fluorescence spectrometers in this round-up of top articles from Edinburgh Instruments customers during September.
Discover a selection of some of the best papers published by Edinburgh Instruments customers during the month of August.
We appreciate that choosing a provider for your spectroscopy needs can be challenging. In this quick read we look at the top five reasons you should choose Edinburgh Instruments as your molecular spectroscopy instrumentation provider.
July was a strong month for our customers, who have produced a range of research using Edinburgh Instruments fluorescence spectrometers. Why not browse this collection of notable papers published by Edinburgh Instruments customers over the month of July.
This handy guide explores a range of measurement examples for those working in the field of Raman Spectroscopy. Discover more about Polarised Raman Spectroscopy, Surface-Enhanced Raman Scattering, and the 5-position grating turret of the RM5.
Stokes Shift, named after Irish physicist George Gabriel Stokes, is the term given to the spectral shift to lower energy between the incident light and the scattered or emitted light after interaction with a sample. The Stokes Shift is an important concept in both Fluorescence and Raman spectroscopy and is introduced in this article.
Mapping the Raman spectra within a sample area provides previously unavailable information about the chemical and physical differences across a sample. This article uses data gathered by mapping a commercial composite pain killer tablet. Learn more about this powerful technique.
Each year Edinburgh Instruments welcomes a selection of bright, aspiring young students from local schools and universities. This year we were joined by a group of eager and skilled young people who wanted to develop their skills in their preferred field. Discover more about our students and find out how Edinburgh Instruments has been preparing them for the world of work.
In this article, the definitions of transmittance and absorbance of light by a substance are first introduced followed by an explanation of the Beer-Lambert Law.