New PDF release: Applications of Liquid Scintillation Counting

By Donald L. Horrocks

ISBN-10: 0123562406

ISBN-13: 9780123562401

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E. Langenscheidt. Nuel. Jnstrum. ). G. T. Reynolds, Nut/conies 10(7), 46 (1952). IS. M. Furst and H. Kailman. Phv,c. Rev, 85, 816 (1952). F. N. Hayes, B. S. Rogers, P. Sanders. R. L. Sehuch, and D. L. Williams, Rep. LA-1639, Los Alamos Sci. , Los Alamos, New Mexico, 1953. J. B. Birks, J. C. Conte. and G. Walker, IEEE Trans. 1,Tucl. Sd, NS-13 (3). 148 (1966). IS. J. B. Birks, in "Organic Scintillators and Liquid Scintillation Counting" (D. L. 1-lorrocks and C. T. Peng. ), p. 3. Academic Press, New York, 1971.

Ed), p. 45. Gordon & Breach. New York, 1968. A. Jahlonski, Z. Phrs. 94, 38(1935). I. B. n. " p. 148. Academic Press, New York, 1965. 34 II Basic Processes D. L. Horrocks, Frog. Nuci. Energy Ser. 9 7, 21 (1966). R. K. Swank, in "Liquid Scintillation Counting" (C. G. Bell and F. N. ), p. 23. Pergamon, Oxford, 1958. D. L. Horrocks and M. H. Studier. Anal. Chem, 33, 615 (1961). J. A. B. Gibson and H. J. Gale, J. Sd. Instrum. 1,99 (1968). CHAPTER III SCINTILLATOR SOLUTIONS The scintillator solution (excluding the sample) is composed of a solvent (or solvents) and a solute (or solutes).

The energy then migrates from one solvent molecule to another until the energy is trapped by a solute molecule. If there is a secondary solute, the energy is subsequently transferred 24 11 Basic Processes from the primary solute to the secondary solute where it is trapped. Finally the energy is released in the form of a photon (E = hv) which is characteristic of the fluorescent species. In Fig. fl-7 is shown a simplified diagram of the many processes that take place in the solution. All of the photons that are emitted from the solution are from the first excited singlet state of the solute.

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Applications of Liquid Scintillation Counting by Donald L. Horrocks


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