Raman Spectroscopy

When a molecule or crystal scatters light, most photons which are scattered are elastically scattered. These photons maintain the same energy (frequency) and, hence, wavelength, as the incident photons. Though, a small fraction of light (nearly 1 in 107 photons) is scattered at optical frequencies different from, and usually lower than the frequency of the incident photons. The process which leads this inelastic scatted is Raman Effect. The Raman scattering can happen with a change in rotational, electronic or vibrational energy of a molecule. If the scattering is elastic, the process is known as Rayleigh scattering. If it’s not elastic, the process is called Raman scattering. 

  • Stimulated Raman
  • CARS (Coherent Anti-Stokes Raman)
  • Resonance Raman (RR)
  • Surface-Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy

Related Conference of Raman Spectroscopy

Raman Spectroscopy Conference Speakers