FT-IRFourier Transform-Infrared
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The FT-IR technique was the first spectroscopic method used to identify functional groups within a molecule.
When subjected to the insidence of an infrared beam, each chemical bond vibrates at specific wavelengths, generating a FT-IR spectrum.
Thus, vibrational spectroscopy techniques and especially Fourier-transform infrared (FT-IR) and Raman are nondestructive and noninvasive valuable characterization methods to elucidate material compositions, molecular structural changes, and environmental effects on biological and engineering materials in a variety of applications of the aquaculture industry [9-16].
On the basis of FT-IR analysis, calculi were divided into three groups: pure stones (n = 71), mixed stones (n = 68), and pure stones with components in trace (n = 11).
The pure cooking oils, their WFOs and the respective biodiesel samples were analyzed by Fourier Transform Infrared Spectroscopy (FT-IR).
The formation of the HAP phase was tested by FT-IR spectral analysis.
FT-IR spectra of the above samples were obtained using a Thermo Scientific Nicolet iN10 FT-IR microscope as previously (29-32).
FT-IR spectra were recorded by 2000 PERKIN ELMER in KBr disk containing 1.21.7 mg of the sample and 100 mg KBr.
FT-IR spectroscopy is the most appropriate technique for stones analysis and is becoming the gold standard for stone analysis [3, 5].
But, in some normal conditions, FT-IR analysis cannot be such quickly and accurately used to obtain the exact results information.
The synthesized PSTM-3T was characterized by scanning electron microscopy with energy dispersive spectrometer (SEM/EDS) and frontier-transform infrared (FT-IR) spectroscopy.