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Mobile spectroscopic instrumentation in archaeometry research

(2016) APPLIED SPECTROSCOPY. 70(1). p.27-41
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Abstract
Mobile instrumentation is of growing importance to archaeometry research. Equipment is utilized in the field or at museums, thus avoiding transportation or risk of damage to valuable artifacts. Many spectroscopic techniques are nondestructive and micro-destructive in nature, which preserves the cultural heritage objects themselves. This review includes over 160 references pertaining to the use of mobile spectroscopy for archaeometry. Following a discussion of terminology related to mobile instrumental methods, results of a literature survey on their applications for cultural heritage objects is presented. Sections devoted to specific techniques are then provided: Raman spectroscopy, X-ray fluorescence spectrometry, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy, and less frequently used techniques. The review closes with a discussion of combined instrumental approaches.
Keywords
SAN-ROCK-ART, PORTABLE FTIR SPECTROMETER, WORKS-OF-ART, ON-SITE, RAMAN-SPECTROSCOPY, MICRO-RAMAN, XRF SPECTROMETER, Mobile instrumentation, Portable instrumentation, Art analysis, Archaeometry, Archaeology, Cultural heritage, Field research, Spectroscopy, In situ, IN-SITU ANALYSIS, INDUCED BREAKDOWN SPECTROSCOPY, X-RAY-FLUORESCENCE

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Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
Vandenabeele, Peter, and MK Donais. 2016. “Mobile Spectroscopic Instrumentation in Archaeometry Research.” Applied Spectroscopy 70 (1): 27–41.
APA
Vandenabeele, P., & Donais, M. (2016). Mobile spectroscopic instrumentation in archaeometry research. APPLIED SPECTROSCOPY, 70(1), 27–41.
Vancouver
1.
Vandenabeele P, Donais M. Mobile spectroscopic instrumentation in archaeometry research. APPLIED SPECTROSCOPY. THOUSAND OAKS: SAGE PUBLICATIONS INC; 2016;70(1):27–41.
MLA
Vandenabeele, Peter, and MK Donais. “Mobile Spectroscopic Instrumentation in Archaeometry Research.” APPLIED SPECTROSCOPY 70.1 (2016): 27–41. Print.
@article{7097837,
  abstract     = {Mobile instrumentation is of growing importance to archaeometry research. Equipment is utilized in the field or at museums, thus avoiding transportation or risk of damage to valuable artifacts. Many spectroscopic techniques are nondestructive and micro-destructive in nature, which preserves the cultural heritage objects themselves. This review includes over 160 references pertaining to the use of mobile spectroscopy for archaeometry. Following a discussion of terminology related to mobile instrumental methods, results of a literature survey on their applications for cultural heritage objects is presented. Sections devoted to specific techniques are then provided: Raman spectroscopy, X-ray fluorescence spectrometry, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy, and less frequently used techniques. The review closes with a discussion of combined instrumental approaches.},
  author       = {Vandenabeele, Peter and Donais, MK},
  issn         = {0003-7028},
  journal      = {APPLIED SPECTROSCOPY},
  keyword      = {SAN-ROCK-ART,PORTABLE FTIR SPECTROMETER,WORKS-OF-ART,ON-SITE,RAMAN-SPECTROSCOPY,MICRO-RAMAN,XRF SPECTROMETER,Mobile instrumentation,Portable instrumentation,Art analysis,Archaeometry,Archaeology,Cultural heritage,Field research,Spectroscopy,In situ,IN-SITU ANALYSIS,INDUCED BREAKDOWN SPECTROSCOPY,X-RAY-FLUORESCENCE},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {1},
  pages        = {27--41},
  publisher    = {SAGE PUBLICATIONS INC},
  title        = {Mobile spectroscopic instrumentation in archaeometry research},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/0003702815611063},
  volume       = {70},
  year         = {2016},
}

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