2016 Spectroscopy

Font size  SML

Register update notification mail Add to favorite lecture list
Academic unit or major
Undergraduate major in Materials Science and Engineering
Instructor(s)
Yano Tetsuji  Kitazawa Nobuaki 
Course component(s)
Lecture
Day/Period(Room No.)
Mon1-2(S7-201)  Thr1-2(S7-201)  
Group
-
Course number
MAT.C302
Credits
2
Academic year
2016
Offered quarter
3Q
Syllabus updated
2016/4/27
Lecture notes updated
-
Language used
Japanese
Access Index

Course description and aims

This course intends to give fundamentals and application of basic and important spectroscopy techniques to the ceramics material. After the introduction, optical spectroscopy, luminescence spectroscopy, maginetic resonance spectroscopy and electron spectroscopy are picked up to understand their details on principle, theory, experimental insturment, and application on the materilas science.

Student learning outcomes

Understanding the fundamental knowledge on the spectroscopy techniques to characterize materials.
Understanding fundamentals of rotational spectroscopy and its application to the inorganic materials
Understanding fundamentals of vibrational spectroscopy and its application to the inorganic materials
Understanding fundamentals of electron transition spectroscopy and its application to the inorganic materials
Understanding fundamentals of scattering spectroscopy and its application to the inorganic materials
Understanding fundamentals of magnetic resonance spectroscopy and its application to the inorganic materials
Understanding fundamentals of electron spectroscopy and its application to the inorganic materials.

Keywords

spectroscopy, electron transition, vibration, rotation, luminescence, magnetic resonance, phoptoelectron

Competencies that will be developed

Intercultural skills Communication skills Specialist skills Critical thinking skills Practical and/or problem-solving skills
- - -

Class flow

After the introduction, optical spectroscopy, luminescence spectroscopy, maginetic resonance spectroscopy and electron spectroscopy are lectured from the points of view of their principle, theory, experimental insturment, and application on the materilas science.

Course schedule/Required learning

  Course schedule Required learning
Class 1 Introduction to spectroscopy:Interaction of photon with materials Students learn the outline of spectroscopy, classification and physics on the interaction between optical wave and materials.
Class 2 Fundamentals for spectroscopic analysis Students learn about the instrumentation for spectroscopy; 3 important elements
Class 3 Rotational absorption spectroscopy for materials analysis Students learn the principle of optical absorption by rotational motion of materials, and the practical spectroscopic data.
Class 4 Infrared absorption spectroscopy for materials analysis; Principle of absorption by vibrational motion Students learn the principle of optical absorption by vibrational motion of materials.
Class 5 Infrared absorption spectroscopy for materials analysis; Inorganic materials Students learn the practical spectroscopic data of optical absorption by vibrational rotational motion in inorganic materials.
Class 6 Raman spectgroscopy: Principle of Raman scattering due to vibrational motion Students learn the principle of optical scattering by vibrational motion in materials.
Class 7 Raman spectroscopy: Instrumentation and practical analyses Students learn the practical spectroscopic data of optical scatteringby vibrational rotational motion in inorganic materials.
Class 8 Absorption spectroscopy in UV and visible region: Electric transitions Students learn the principle of optiocal absorption by elecrtric transition, and the practical spectroscopic data of inorganic materials.
Class 9 Photoluminescence spectroscopy: Principle and practice Students learn the principle of photoemission by electron transition, and spectroscopic data of inorganic materials.
Class 10 Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy(NMR): Principle and practice Students learn the principle of nuclear magnetic resonance(NMR), and practical spectroscopic data of inorganic materials.
Class 11 Electron spin resonance spectroscopy(ESR): Principle and practice Students learn the principle of electron spin resonance(ESR), and practical spectroscopic data of inorganic materials.
Class 12 Electron spectroscopy: X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy(XPS) Students learn the principle of photoelectron emission from materials, and practical spectroscopic data of inorganic materials.
Class 13 Electron spectroscopy: Auger electron spectroscopy, fluorescence spectroscopy Students learn the principle of Auger electron emission and X-ray emission from materials, and practical spectroscopic data of inorganic materials.
Class 14 Characterization of inorganic materials using synchrotron radiation Application of synchrotron radiation to characteriozation of inorganic materials.
Class 15 Practical characterization of inorganic materials using spectroscopy Summary and utilization of spectroscopic analyses on ceramics

Textbook(s)

P. Atkins and J. de Paula, Physical Chemmistry, the second volume , eighth edition (Tokyo Kagaku Dojin)

Reference books, course materials, etc.

Reference books are introduced in lecture.

Assessment criteria and methods

Achievement is evaluated by the percentage of attendance, homeworks or excercises and final exam.

Related courses

  • MAT.P215 : Inorganic Chemistry
  • MAT.C201 : Inorganic Quantum Chemistry

Prerequisites (i.e., required knowledge, skills, courses, etc.)

Enrollment of quantum chemistry and physical chemistry is desirable.

Page Top