Raman spectroscopy is rapidly gathering momentum as a valuable laboratory tool - an interesting development for a technique discovered in 1929. Join us to find out why this growth is happening - what made it possible - and to learn how to navigate the process of configuring your Raman system and then obtaining meaningful results. We will conclude by looking at some of the fields where Raman has made big inroads, like carbon materials (diamond, nanotubes and graphene) and silicon.
Duration: 1 hour, 9 minutes
Dr. Michael S. Bradley
Senior Manager, FTIR and FTIR Microscope Products
Thermo Fisher Scientific
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Dr. Michael Bradley received his B.S. degree in Chemistry from the University of South Carolina and his Ph.D. in Physical Chemistry from the University of Illinois, where his research centered on Raman Spectroscopy. He built multiple Raman spectrometers based on 1980s and 1990s technology while teaching graduate and undergraduate chemistry for 15 years. He moved into industry in 2002, becoming a field applications scientist with Thermo Nicolet, subsequently Thermo Fisher Scientific. In 2008, he helped launch the Thermo Scientific Nicolet iN10 FTIR Microscope and Thermo Scientific Nicolet iS10 Spectrometer, while also completing his M.B.A. in management. As a Product Manager, he worked intensely developing the Nicolet iS50 FTIR Spectrometer with its FT-Raman sample compartment module. The Nicolet iS50 Spectrometer joined the Nicolet iN10 microscope as an R&D 100 Award-winning product. He is now Senior Manager, Global Training, Molecular Spectroscopy and supplies support for the FTIR and Raman product lines through seminars, webcasts and the Spectroscopy Academy. He serves on the editorial board of Spectroscopy Magazine.
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