Time Resolved Raman Spectroscopy for depth analysis of multi-layered mineral samples. In submission

J.H. Hooijschuur, I.E. Iping Petterson, G.R. Davies, C. Gooijer, F. Ariese

Research output: Contribution to JournalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Abstract

Time resolved Raman spectroscopy (TRRS) can provide subsurface information from multi-layered samples of transparent and translucent evaporative and silicate minerals up to several centimetres thick. Depth information was obtained using 3-ps pulsed laser excitation at 720 nm and a gated intensified charge-coupled device detector with stepwise increasing delay times. Blocks of different minerals were used as first, second or third layers, and Raman spectra from deeper layers could be detected through 10 mm of translucent calcite and up to 40 mm of transparent halite crystals. Measurements by conventional confocal Raman, as well as spatially offset Raman spectroscopy were also successful in distinguishing different mineral layers. This study establishes the great potential for the use of Raman spectroscopy in future planetary exploration, where TRRS could be used as a non-invasive tool for profiling the (sub-)surface at millimetre-depth resolution. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. Time resolved Raman spectroscopy can distinguish between three different layers of mineral on a millimetre scale by changing the delay time of the gated intensified charge-coupled device detector. We managed to measure up through 10 mm of translucent calcite and 40-mm transparent halite. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1540-1547
JournalJournal of Raman Spectroscopy
Issue number44
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2013

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Minerals
Raman spectroscopy
Calcium Carbonate
Calcite
Sodium chloride
Charge coupled devices
Time delay
Silicate minerals
Detectors
Laser excitation
Pulsed lasers
Raman scattering
Crystals

Cite this

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title = "Time Resolved Raman Spectroscopy for depth analysis of multi-layered mineral samples. In submission",
abstract = "Time resolved Raman spectroscopy (TRRS) can provide subsurface information from multi-layered samples of transparent and translucent evaporative and silicate minerals up to several centimetres thick. Depth information was obtained using 3-ps pulsed laser excitation at 720 nm and a gated intensified charge-coupled device detector with stepwise increasing delay times. Blocks of different minerals were used as first, second or third layers, and Raman spectra from deeper layers could be detected through 10 mm of translucent calcite and up to 40 mm of transparent halite crystals. Measurements by conventional confocal Raman, as well as spatially offset Raman spectroscopy were also successful in distinguishing different mineral layers. This study establishes the great potential for the use of Raman spectroscopy in future planetary exploration, where TRRS could be used as a non-invasive tool for profiling the (sub-)surface at millimetre-depth resolution. Copyright {\circledC} 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. Time resolved Raman spectroscopy can distinguish between three different layers of mineral on a millimetre scale by changing the delay time of the gated intensified charge-coupled device detector. We managed to measure up through 10 mm of translucent calcite and 40-mm transparent halite. Copyright {\circledC} 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.",
author = "J.H. Hooijschuur and {Iping Petterson}, I.E. and G.R. Davies and C. Gooijer and F. Ariese",
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Time Resolved Raman Spectroscopy for depth analysis of multi-layered mineral samples. In submission. / Hooijschuur, J.H.; Iping Petterson, I.E.; Davies, G.R.; Gooijer, C.; Ariese, F.

In: Journal of Raman Spectroscopy, No. 44, 2013, p. 1540-1547.

Research output: Contribution to JournalArticleAcademicpeer-review

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AU - Iping Petterson, I.E.

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AU - Ariese, F.

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AB - Time resolved Raman spectroscopy (TRRS) can provide subsurface information from multi-layered samples of transparent and translucent evaporative and silicate minerals up to several centimetres thick. Depth information was obtained using 3-ps pulsed laser excitation at 720 nm and a gated intensified charge-coupled device detector with stepwise increasing delay times. Blocks of different minerals were used as first, second or third layers, and Raman spectra from deeper layers could be detected through 10 mm of translucent calcite and up to 40 mm of transparent halite crystals. Measurements by conventional confocal Raman, as well as spatially offset Raman spectroscopy were also successful in distinguishing different mineral layers. This study establishes the great potential for the use of Raman spectroscopy in future planetary exploration, where TRRS could be used as a non-invasive tool for profiling the (sub-)surface at millimetre-depth resolution. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. Time resolved Raman spectroscopy can distinguish between three different layers of mineral on a millimetre scale by changing the delay time of the gated intensified charge-coupled device detector. We managed to measure up through 10 mm of translucent calcite and 40-mm transparent halite. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

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