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In the past two years a highly original infrared sampling technique has been developed. This is probably the most constructive method of solid state sampling yet devised. It has been found possible by making dilutions of organic solids in solid potassium bromide and with subsequent
pressing to prepare disks of these materials which are visually clear and of known concentration of weight so that they can readily be placed into the spectrophotometer without the usual difficulties and interferences resulting from solvents or nujol mulls. This method was developed independently
by Sister Miriam Michael Stimson of Siena Heights College in this country (2), and by Dr. U. Schiedt of the Max Planck Institute for Biochemistry in Tübingen, Germany (1). The latter has been able to investigate this method more in detail and to develop it to a greater extent. Some of
these results and developments are the object of this report.
Max Planck Institute for Biochemistry in Tübingen, Germany 2:
The Perkin-Elmer Corporation in Norwalk, Connecticut, U.S.A.
Publication date: May 1, 1953
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The Society publishes the internationally recognized, peer reviewed journal, Applied Spectroscopy, which is available both in print and online. Subscriptions are included with membership or can be purchased by institutional or corporate organizations. Abstracts may be viewed free of charge. Previously published as Bulletin (Society for Applied Spectroscopy)