Objective and Clientele:
Introduction to NMR spectroscopy for structural studies. Intended for be- ginning graduate students or practitioners of analytical chemistry who seek expertise in nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy in the context of chemical and biochemical structural studies. Lectures cover theory, instrumentation, and applications.
Undergraduate physics (phys. 122 or equivalent)
- Precessing Tops and the Faraday Detector, The Zeeman Interaction, The Chemical Shift Interaction, Magnetic Resonance, Coherence, Relaxation, Inhomogeneous magnetic fields and T2∗
- The Bloch Equations
- Free Precession, RF Pulses, Bloch Decay Experiment.
- The Fourier Transform
- Absorption and Dispersion mode lineshapes, Phase Corrections.
- Limitations of the Bloch Equations
- Equations Dipolar Couplings, J Couplings, Nuclear Electric Quadrupole Couplings, Spin Decoupling.
- Inside the NMR Spectrometer
- Magnetic field homogeneity, shimming, NMR probe design, Signal averaging.
- Measuring Relaxation Times
- Saturation Recovery, Inversion Recovery, Spin Echo, CPMG.
- Coherence Transfer Pathways
- Measuring Translational Diffusion Coefficients
- Interpreting Relaxation Times
- Time correlation and Spectral Density Functions, Relaxation via Dipolar Couplings, Steady- State Overhauser Effect, Quadrupolar Relaxation, Nuclear Shielding Relaxation.
- Measuring Chemical Exchange
- Modified Bloch Equations.
- Multi-dimensional NMR in liquids
- 2D Exchange, 2D NOESY, transient nOe’s, COSY, ROESY, HSQC, TOCSY, HMQC, HMBC, INEPT, INADEQUATE, etc...
- Magnetic Resonance Imaging
- Basic principles, k-space, Echo-Planar Imaging.
- NMR in the Solid State
- Single crystals, Polycrystalline Solids, Magic-Angle Spinning, Cross-Polarization, Spinning Sidebands.
All students with documented disabilities, who need accommodations, should see the instructor privately to schedule an appointment as early in the quarter as possible. If your disability requires materials in alternative format, please contact the Office for Disability Services at 292-3307, Room 150 Pomerene Hall.
Any material submitted in Chem. 824 must represent your own work. Apparent violations of this standard will be referred to the University Committee of Academic Misconduct (COAM) as required by Faculty Rules. Please read the attached statement on Standards of Academic Conduct carefully. See the URL: http://oaa.osu.edu/coam/home.html for further information about the Student Code of Conduct.