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Analytical Chemistry Links

Links to other societies, conferences, and to professors of analytical chemistry

Note: This page is under construction. Please let me know of links that may be useful here. More will be added as time allows.

Other pages with links:

  Links for Chemists (University of Liverpool, England)
  Rolf Claessen's links for chemists
  Quantitative Analysis Springboard: This is a link to Quantitative Analysis web information from universities throughout the United States.


American Microchemical Society

Society for Applied Spectroscopy

The Coblentz Society

Analytical Division of the Royal Society of Chemistry

Canadian Society for Analytical Sciences and Spectroscopy


Eastern Analytical Symposium and Exposition
Federation of Analytical Chemistry and Spectroscopy Societies

Professors of Analytical Chemistry

  Robert G. Michel (University of Connecticut)
  M.W. Blades (University of British Columbia)
  David J. Butcher (Western Carolina University)
  Peter C. Uden (University of Massachusetts) (Professor Emeritus)
  Edward G. Voigtman Jr. (University of Massachusetts)
  Ramon M. Barnes (Professor Emeritus, Univ of Massachusetts) (University Research Institute for Analytical Chemistry)
  James D. Winefordner (University of Florida)
  Jon W. Carnahan (Northern Illinois University)
  Gary L. Long (Virginia Tech)

Teaching Materials:

National Institute of Standards and Technology's (NIST) Standard Reference Materials (SRM): Here data sheets can be found for all current SRMs.

The following site at University of Ackron has some fairly complete lecture notes by Prof. James K. Hardy that should be useful for supplementary reading and examples:

Another site that has some quicktime movies and animations of analytical instrumentation is that of Prof. Thomas G. Chasteen at the Sam Houston State University.

Sheffield Hallam University Tutorials

The Optics Project
The Optics Project (TOP) is a multidisciplinary effort to develop an interactive computer graphics system for the simulation and visualization of optical phenomena. TOP is intended to serve two major functions. First, TOP is a pedagogical framework from which optics and field-related physics can be taught. This aspect of TOP is currently being supported by the NSF under the project title "An Interactive Computer Graphics System for the Teaching of Undergraduate Optics."Second, TOP is an environment in which more sophisticated new algorithms for simulation and visualization can be developed.