The scientists freeze the process at various stages, and then apply techniques borrowed from the fields of X-ray spectroscopy and structural chemical analysis to determine the configuration of the molecule at each of those stages.
What does XRS stand for?
XRS stands for X-Ray Spectroscopy
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of XRS
We have 7 other meanings of XRS in our Acronym Attic
- Extensible Resource Provisioning Management Working Group
- Major Repairs (book condition)
- Excess Report
- X-Ray Reflectometry
- X-Responsive Region (biochemistry)
- XML Registry/Repository (IBM Websphere)
- Extended Router Redundancy Protocol (Hewlett-Packard)
- Excellent Retrieval System
- X-Ray Sensitivity
- X-Ray Spectrometer
Samples in periodicals archive:
They cover the electrochemistry and photoeloctrolysis of hydrogen generation; photocatalyic reactions, oxidation, and reduction; transition metal oxides; crystal structure and electronic structure; optical properties and light absorption; impurity, dopants, and defects; surface and morphology; and soft X-ray spectroscopy and electronic structure.
Energy dispersive x-ray spectroscopy (also known as EDS or EDX) is an analytical technique used for elemental analysis or chemical characterization.
The combination of EBSD with Energy Dispersive X-Ray Spectroscopy (EDS) offers more comprehensive materials characterisation capabilities in scanning electron microscopes for a broad range of applications on metals, ceramics, and geological samples.
The synthesis of thiamine-doped nanoparticles was confirmed by experimenting with the supernatant of the nanoparticle synthesis solution and elemental analysis using electron dispersive X-ray spectroscopy (EDS).
The company was formed in 2003 following the merger of Bruker Daltonics, its MS business, with Bruker AXS, the X-ray spectroscopy company.
The single-pixel superconducting transition-edge sensor (TES) x-ray microcalorimeters developed at NIST enable x-ray spectroscopy with energy resolution that is 10 to 100 times better than conventional semiconductor detectors.