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Austin Bennett
Austin Bennett

Instrumental Analysis By Skoog, Holler, Crouch,... ((INSTALL))

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.

Instrumental Analysis by Skoog, Holler, Crouch,...

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CHEM 311 is an introduction to instrumental chemical analysis. The prerequisite is CHEM 211. The content to be covered is described in this course outline. After successfully completing this course you will be able to:

To provide the student with an introduction to the principles of instrumental analysis (sample preparation, chromatography, molecular and atomic spectrometry) with special attention to their strengths and performances.After completing the course the student is expected to- demonstrate a good knowledge of the principles of qualitative and quantitative sample preparation, spectrophotometric (atomic) and chromatographic methods of analysis;- develop a practical know-how in sample preparation, spectrophotometry, GC and HPLC;- evaluate the experimental data;- understand the theoretical and practical aspects of near infrared spectrometry and ICP-MSThe course focuses on classical and modern techniques to separate analytes in analytical chemistry.After completing the course, the student is expected to be able to :- Describe the separation techniques which have been seen during the course.- Argue the choice of the best technique to separate various analytes from different complex matrixes.- Understand the theoretical principles of separation for each technique seen during the course.- Discuss about case studies including the theoretical aspects of the course.

1. Introduction to instrumental analysis techniques. Approach to the problems that Analytical Chemistry must currently solve. Definition of instrument. Basic characteristics of the instruments. Analytical properties. Quantitative analysis: Calibration. 041b061a72




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