Nuclear Magnetic Resonance
In this and the next chapter, we illustrate some of the contributions which can be made to molecular physics by the methods of magnetic resonance spectroscopy. These methods occupy a place at the low end of the energy scale (see Fig. 8.1) of the spectroscopic techniques. In the magnetic resonance methods, one makes use of the spins and magnetic moments of nuclei and electrons as probes to study the electronic structure, dynamics and reactivity of molecules. The investigations are usually carried out in the condensed phases, i.e. in solutions or on solid samples.
KeywordsNuclear Magnetic Resonance Resonance Line Nuclear Quadrupole Resonance Nuclear Resonance Equivalent Nucleus
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Abragam, A.: The Principles of Nuclear Magnetism (Oxford Univ. Press, Oxford 1989).Google Scholar
- Atkins, P.W.: Physical Chemistry, 4th edn. (Oxford Univ. Press, Oxford 1990).Google Scholar
- Banwell, C.N.: Fundamentals of Molecular Spectroscopy, 4th edn. (McGraw-Hill, New York 1994).Google Scholar
- Carrington, A., McLachlan, A.D.: Introduction to Magnetic Resonance (Harper and Row, New York 1974).Google Scholar
- Ernst, R.R., Bodenhausen, G., Wokaun, A.: Principles of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance in one and two Dimensions (Oxford Univ. Press, Oxford 1990).Google Scholar
- Freyman, R.: A Handbook of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (Longman, London 1988).Google Scholar
- Harris, R.K.: Nuclear Resonance Spectroscopy (Longman, London 1994).Google Scholar
- Slichter, C.P.: Principles of Magnetic Resonance, 3rd edn., Springer Ser. Solid-State Sci., Vol. 1 (Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg 1992).Google Scholar