Linearly Polarized IR Spectroscopy: Theory and Applications for Structural Analysis

1st Edition

Bojidarka Ivanova, Tsonko Kolev

CRC Press
September 30, 2018 Forthcoming
Reference - 240 Pages - 145 B/W Illustrations
ISBN 9781138112858 - CAT# K35214


Add to Wish List
FREE Standard Shipping!


    • Reviews the general theory of linearly polarized IR spectroscopy
    • Focuses on the use of the method for molecular structural analysis and its effects in the crystals
    • Demonstrates the advantages and limitations of this technique through illustrative examples
    • Discusses practical applications in the fields of pharmaceutical analysis and chemistry of dyes


    A technique that is useful in the study of pharmaceutical products and biological molecules, polarization IR spectroscopy has undergone continuous development since it first emerged almost 100 years ago. Capturing the state of the science as it exists today, Linearly Polarized IR Spectroscopy: Theory and Applications for Structural Analysis demonstrates how the technique can be properly utilized to obtain important information about the structure and spectral properties of oriented compounds.

    The book starts with the theoretical basis of linear-dichroic infrared (IR-LD) spectroscopy and then moves on to examine the background of the orientation method of colloid suspensions in a nematic host. It explores the orientation procedure itself, experimental design, and mathematical tools for the interpretation of the IR spectroscopic patterns. Next, the authors describe the structural elucidation of inorganic and organic compounds and glasses. Finally, they discuss applications in pharmaceutical analysis and the chemistry of dyes. Filled with more than 140 illustrations along with a color insert, the book explains both the scope of the polarized IR spectroscopy method as well as its limitations.

    A powerful source of information not only for specialists in IR spectroscopy, but also for those working in the field of structural analysis, this volume moves the field closer to developing an inherently classical method for the structural characterization of compounds.

    Share this Title