By M. L. Parsons
This atlas was once began mostly to collect jointly info on atomic absorption spectral traces for using working towards analyt ical chemists, who usually locate it essential to use much less delicate traces. It was once was hoping that pertinent info may be got and for the 1st· time released in one structure in a single position. This attempt ended in the belief that many staff within the box hire atomic emission and atomic absorption as complemen tary concepts. as a result, it used to be determined to incorporate either one of those concepts within the atlas. eventually, it used to be made up our minds that simply because atomic fluorescence spectroscopy indicates loads promise as an analytical instrument, the to be had facts for this technique could be incorporated besides. on the grounds that those 3 suggestions supply fruitful examine parts this present day, it isn't attainable to arrange a compilation of this scope and stay thoroughly modern. For functional purposes a cutoff date needs to be set at which association and typing commence. For this atlas, more often than not the literature references are whole via 1969. it really is felt, notwithstanding, that the absence of later references, specifically within the parts of flame emission spectroscopy and atomic absorption spectroscopy, won't impair the usefulness of the atlas for the practising analyst to any nice measure. v ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The authors are significantly indebted to Dr. J. D. Winefordner, who accumulated jointly many of the details on atomic fluores cence spectroscopy, utilizing a special structure. The authors also are indebted to Mrs. Betty Bulechek, the typist.
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Additional resources for Flame Spectroscopy: Atlas of Spectral Lines
A. Walsh, "Colloq. Spectros. Intern. 10th," University of Maryland, 1962. 46. S. Tolansky, "High Resolution Spectroscopy," Methuen, London, 1947. 47. J. M. Mansfield, M. P. Bratzell, H. O. Norgordon, D. N. Knapp, K. E. Zacha, and J. D. Winefordner, SEectrochim. Acta, 23B, 389 (1968). A. Fassel and V. G. Mossotti, Anal. , 35, 252 (1963) • 2, 64 (1966). L. Charabarti, Anal. Chim. Acta, 39, 293 (1967). 38 SECTION I 48. J. V. Sullivan and A. Walsh, Spectrochirn. Acta, 21, 721 (1965) • 49. Unpublished data obtained in the authors' laboratories.
L. Chang, T. A. Gover, and W. W. Harrison, Anal. Chim. Acta, 34, 17 (1966). 27. J. E. Allan, Spectrochim. Acta, 28 D. J. David, Analyst, 86, 730 (1961). 0 12, 800 (1959). 29. F. Fernandez, Atomic Absorption Newsletter, 30. W. Osolinski and N. H. Knight, ~. ~, 90 (1969). , 22, 532 (1968). ATOMIC ABSORPTION SPECTRAL LINES 37 31. G. Erinc and R. J. Magee, Anal. Chim. Acta, 31, 197 (1964). 32. A. Strasheim and G. J. Wessels, ~. SEectr. , 17, 65 (1963) • 33. L. Borey, SEectrochim. Acta, 10, 383 (1957) • 34.
Finally, as Gilbert did not give indications as to the limit of detection or sensitivity in his compilation and the book by Mavrodineanu does not directly correlate to the general photoelectric detector systems, it was decided to pick arbitrarily from the available literature the limits of detection for particular lines and to intersperse them throughout the table as an indicator of how sensitive a particular element and/or flame type is. It must be emphasized that these limits of detection are not from the same reference as the relative intensity data in most cases; therefore, they should be taken only as indicators of the sensitivity of the particular flame.
Flame Spectroscopy: Atlas of Spectral Lines by M. L. Parsons