Instructions for replacing Nernst Glower in Beckman IR-1 Spectrophotometer
A Nearnst glower is a now-obsolete device that uses a cylindrical rod of heated oxides to deliver infrared radiation in instruments used for spectroscopy.
The Beckman Instruments IR spectrophotometers began as a request from the Office of Rubber Reserve to Arnold O. Beckman in 1942, asking for an infrared spectrophotometer that they could use to create rubber. Under this contract, Beckman Instruments developed a single-beam spectrophotometer based on Robert Battrain’s extant design, which in 1942 was sold as the IR-1. With the IR-4 in 1956, Beckman Instruments branched out into double-beam design and kicked off a golden age of IR spectrophotometer production that lasted until 1973.
|Creator of work|
|Place of creation|
|View in library catalog|
Beckman Instruments, Inc. “Instructions for Replacing Nernst Glower in Beckman IR-1 Spectrophotometer,” December 1, 1945. Beckman Historical Collection, Box 18, Folder 9. Science History Institute. Philadelphia. https://digital.sciencehistory.org/works/3x816m604.
This citation is automatically generated and may contain errors.
Download selected image
Previous image shift + or , Next image shift + or . Pan image Zoom in + or shift + Zoom out - or shift + Zoom to fit 0 Close viewer esc Also
Mouse click to zoom in; shift-click to zoom out. Drag to pan. Pinch to zoom on touch.