from The Century Dictionary.
- noun One who uses the spectroscope; one skilled in spectroscopy.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun One who investigates by means of a spectroscope; one skilled in the use of the spectroscope.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A scientist specialising in
Sorry, no etymologies found.
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The dream of the spectroscopist is to be able to study a single atom or ion under constant conditions for
I found out there was a new guy in the department, a guy named David Klenerman, a laser spectroscopist.
The $1,000 Genome Kevin Davies 2010
They simply insisted that before the new element could be given any official status, it had to be successfully isolated, its atomic weight had to be measured, and its spectroscopic characteristics analyzed. 20 The chemist Gustave Bémont, Pierre's close collaborator and director of the chemistry laboratory next door in EPCI, joined the team and the spectroscopist Eugéne Demarçay was also enlisted as a collaborator.
Trafficking Materials and Gendered Experimental Practices: Radium Research in Early 20th Century Vienna 2007
Jonathan Tennyson, Professor of Physics, Head of Department, Department of Physics and Astronomy, University College, London and an extremely eminent near infrared spectroscopist, provided an interesting popular summary of some of these issues in 2003.
I got out into the greenbelt square in front of the hotel on the heels of Mapes, the team's multisense spectroscopist.
Dreamfall Vinge, Joan D. 1996
More recently, I had also the pleasure to closely collaborate with Prof. Arthur Schweiger, an extremely innovative EPR spectroscopist, in the development of pulsed EPR and ENDOR techniques.
The possibility of observing a single atom or ion - a long-felt dream of a spectroscopist - has recently been realised largely thanks to the work of the Physics Laureates.
Herzberg, is generally considered to be the world's foremost molecular spectroscopist and his large institute in Ottawa is the indisputed center for such research.
The pressure, the temperature, the state of motion of the object we are observing, all make a difference, and one of the most laborious tasks of the modern spectroscopist is to disentangle these effects from one another.
The Outline of Science, Vol. 1 (of 4) A Plain Story Simply Told J. Arthur Thomson 1897
Mr. Huggins, the spectroscopist; Sir Erastus Ommaney, a retired
The Reminiscences of an Astronomer Simon Newcomb 1872
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