|Index||Suite ID||Suite Name|
|1||578||GSC atomic emission spectrography: Ag, B, Co, Cr, Mn, Ni, Sn|
|2||719||GSC: direct-reading emission spectrophotometry (20 elements)|
|3||726||GSC atomic emission spectrography: Ag, Ba, Co, Cr, Mn, Ni, Sn|
|4||734||GSC: emission spectrography (26 elements)|
|5||735||GSC: DROS, lithium tetraborate fusion|
|6||736||GSC: DROS, raw powders|
Powder D-C Arc
Spark and arc emission spectroscopy became practical for elemental analysis in the 1930s. The sample must be a conducting solid. The technique was common in geochemical laboratories in the 1950s and 1960s.
Skoog et al. (Principles of Instrumental Analysis, 6th edition, 2007; chapters 8 and 10) give more details.
Category: Analytical techniques
The different kinds of analytical techniques have been classified hierarchically. Examples: “AAS”, “FA-NA”. Taken from the “Analytical_Techniques_SHARED” database table.
|Index||Package ID||Package Name|
|1||272||GSC spectrography (including B) and colorimetry|
|2||344||GSC Resource Geochemistry lake sediment analysis, Bear-Slave Operation|
|3||349||GSC spectrography (including Ba) and colorimetry|
|4||351||Atomic emission spectrography of heavy mineral concentrates|
|5||352||GSC lithogeochemical analysis of 22 elements|
- Date modified: