Spectroscopy studies the relationship between radiation and electromagnetic radiation. In general, spectroscopy began with the study of the apparent light scattered by a crystal through its wavelengths. This idea has since been greatly expanded to include the relationship with radioactive activity as a component of its wavelength or recurrence. Spectroscopic data are regularly told as the discharge region, which is a diagram of the reaction of enthusiasm as a factor of wavelength or repetition. Spectroscopy and spectrograph are terms used to allude to the estimation of radiant power as a component of wavelength and are regularly used to describe exploratory spectroscopy strategies. Terrible estimating devices are called spectrometers, spectrophotometers, spectroscopes, or otherworldly analyzers. There are many subfields of spectroscopy regarding the nature of radiative energy, the nature of interactions between energy and matter, and the nature of matter.

  • Electromagnetic Radiation
  • De Broglie Waves
  • Elastic Sc​​altering and Reflection Spectroscopy
  • Atomic Absorption Spectroscopy & Atomic Emission Spectroscopy
  • X-ray Spectroscopy and Fluorescence X-ray Spectroscopy

  • Acoustic Spectroscopy
  • Dynamic Mechanical Analysis
  • Absorption Spectroscopy
  • Emission Spectroscopy
  • Impedance spectroscopy
  • Inelastic Sc​​altering Phenomena
  • Crompton Scattering
  • Coherent or Resonance Spectroscopy
  • Flame Emission Spectroscopy

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