skip to navigation skip to content
Mon 11 Nov 2019
14:00 - 16:00

Venue: Unilever Lecture Theatre

Provided by: Department of Chemistry


Booking

Bookings cannot be made on this event (Event is completed).


Other dates:

No more events



Register interest
Register your interest - if you would be interested in additional dates being scheduled.


Booking / availability

Chemistry: CT5 Solid State NMR Spectroscopy

Mon 11 Nov 2019

Description

This course will provide an idea of what kind of scientific problems can be solved by solid state NMR. It will cover how NMR can be used to study molecular structure, nanostructure and dynamics in the solid state, including heterogeneous solids, such as polymers, MOFs, energy-storage and biological materials This course will build on a basic working knowledge of solution-state NMR for 1H and 13C, i.e. undergraduate level NMR. In order to highlight the utility of this technique, some materials based research using solid state NMR will also be covered

Target audience
  • Postgraduates
  • Further details regarding eligibility criteria are available
  • If you are from outside of the Department of Chemistry, please arrive 15 minutes earlier and wait to be collected form reception
Sessions

Number of sessions: 1

# Date Time Venue Trainer
1 Mon 11 Nov   14:00 - 16:00 14:00 - 16:00 Unilever Lecture Theatre Pieter Magusin
Aims
  • Provide an idea of what kind of scientific problems can be solved by solid state NMR. It will
  • Cover how NMR can be used to study molecular structure, nanostructure and dynamics in the solid state, including heterogeneous solids, such as polymers, MOFs, energy-storage and biological materials.
  • Build on a basic working knowledge of solution-state NMR for 1H and 13C, i.e. undergraduate level NMR.
  • In order to highlight the utility of this technique, some materials based research using solid state NMR will also be covered
Duration
  • One session of two hours
Frequency
  • Yearly
Related courses
Theme
Characterisation Techniques

Booking / availability