from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of, or relating to spectroscopy or to a spectroscope.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to a spectroscope, or spectroscopy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of, pertaining to, or performed by means of the spectroscope or spectroscopy: as, spectroscopic analysis; spectroscopic investigations.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to or involving spectroscopy
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Karlik worked with them as experts in spectroscopic analyses.
Professor R.B. Frost, eminent in spectroscopic work, is the Director of this great observatory.
The program will also lead to the identification of new, close binaries that will be targets of long term spectroscopic and high angular resolution observations to determine their masses and distances.
In 1933, with the support of a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation, Karlik and Hernegger acquired a glass spectrograph of high light-gathering power. 42 Expert in spectroscopic measurements due to her earlier work with Przibram and Herbert Haberlandt, Karlik joined by Hernegger, photographed the characteristic band-spectra due to uranium fluorescence and then compared those with spectra of known uranium content. 43 Supported by a stipendium from the Austrian ministry of education, Karlik performed the first experiments in Bornö in the summer of 1935 and she moved some samples to Vienna the following fall. 44 28
Instead of a single measure for each star, in the case of the so-called spectroscopic binaries, we must make enough measures to determine the dimensions of the orbit, its form and the period of revolution.
Using a technique known as spectroscopic imaging scanning tunneling microscopy, they measured the relative ease with which electrons could jump from the surface at each individual copper and oxygen site to the tip of the microscope needle.
Their solution was called spectroscopic analysis, a fingerprinting technique borrowed from the science of astrophysics.
The same kind of spectroscopic evidence tells heavily against a theory of sun-spots started by Faye in 1872.
"Nanoscale devices require nanoscale light sources, and tuneability would provide a range of opportunities, such as spectroscopic lab-on-a-chip devices for medical diagnostics," said Southampton's
In a recently released study aimed at demystifying the Stradivari violin, researchers in France and Germany subjected five of his violins from a museum collection to a series of spectroscopic and microscopic tests.