fluorometry

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fluo·rom·e·ter

 (flo͝o-rŏm′ĭ-tər, flô-, flō-)
n.
An instrument for detecting and measuring fluorescence.

fluo·rom′e·try n.

fluorometry

the measurement of fluorescence, or visible radiation, by means of a fluorometer. — fluorometric, adj.
See also: Radiation
the measurement of fluorescence, or visible radiation, by means of a fluorometer. — fluorometric, adj.
See also: Measurement
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References in periodicals archive ?
determination of sulfur content by x-ray fluorescence spectroscopy, gost r 51947-2002 oil and petroleum products.
As recently as 2015, German researcher Stefan Hell received the Nobel Prize for the high-resolution fluorescence spectroscopy that he invented.
In this study, the [alpha]-glucosidase inhibitory mechanism of phloridzin was investigated by inhibitory test, fluorescence spectroscopy and molecular docking method.
The scientists used several techniques, including dynamic light scattering, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, scanning electron microscopy and fluorescence spectroscopy, to characterize the physicochemical properties of the pectin-coated nanoparticles.
Recently, fluorescence spectroscopy with UV excitation was used to monitor biodiesel production [12, 13].
Compared with other methods, fluorescence spectroscopy had many superior advantages including high sensitivity, selectivity, and easy operation [13].
The nondestructive techniques are energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy, [mu]-attenuated total reflectance Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, and reflectance and UV-induced fluorescence spectroscopy.
The stoichiometry of the host-guest complexes was measured using the continuous variation of Job's method by fluorescence spectroscopy according to a previous work [31].
In this sense, the present study aimed to apply fluorescence spectroscopy for monitoring biodiesel degradation and determine its correlation with acid value and UV absorbance changes.
A number of techniques have been applied for investigation of the interaction of small molecules with DNA, including UV spectrophotometry [14-16], fluorescence spectroscopy [17-20], circular dichroism spectroscopy [21, 22], mass spectrometry [23], electrochemical methods [24], voltammetry [25], X-ray diffraction [26], and dynamic viscosity measurements [27].
The FHWA researchers at TFHRC chose the method of x-ray fluorescence spectroscopy (XRF) for their analysis of REOB.
2016), including ultraviolet-visible (UV-VIS) absorption spectroscopy, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FT1R), laser-induced fluorescence spectroscopy (LIFS) and nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR).

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