Zero- to ultralow-field nuclear magnetic resonance and its applications

@article{Jiang2020ZeroTU,
  title={Zero- to ultralow-field nuclear magnetic resonance and its applications},
  author={Min Jiang and Ji Bian and Qing Li and Ze Wu and Haowen Su and M Xu and Yuanhong Wang and Xin Wang and Xinhua Peng},
  journal={arXiv: Quantum Physics},
  year={2020}
}
5 Citations

Multiparameter quantum metrology using strongly interacting spin systems

Min Jiang,1, 2, 3 Yunlan Ji,1, 2, 3 Qing Li,1, 2, 3 Ran Liu,1, 2, 3 Dieter Suter,4 and Xinhua Peng1, 2, 3, ∗ 1Hefei National Laboratory for Physical Sciences at the Microscale and Department of

Metabolic Reactions Studied by Zero- and Low-Field Nuclear Magnetic Resonance

: State-of-the-art magnetic resonance imaging uses hyperpolarized molecules to track metabolism in vivo, but large superconducting magnets are required, and the strong magnetic fields largely preclude

Solid-state NMR signals at zero-to-ultra-low-field

References

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In the absence of chemical shifts, proton-phosphorous scalar (J) couplings have been detected, indicating the presence of specific covalent bonds, opening the possibility for “pure J spectroscopy” as a diagnostic tool for the detection of molecules in low magnetic fields.

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We review experimental techniques in our laboratory for nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) in zero and ultralow magnetic field (below 0.1 μT) where detection is based on a low-cost, non-cryogenic,

Zero-field nuclear magnetic resonance of chemically exchanging systems

Zero- to ultralow-field (ZULF) nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) is used for resolving proton exchange in ammonium and for the detection of hyperpolarized pyruvic acid, an important imaging biomarker.

Application of superconducting quantum interference devices to nuclear magnetic resonance

Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) provides information in low polarizing fields that is hard to obtain in high fields. A new generation of sensitive NMR detectors, the superconducting quantum

Ultralow field NMR spectrometer with an atomic magnetometer near room temperature.

Magnetic Gradiometer for the Detection of Zero- to Ultralow-Field Nuclear Magnetic Resonance

Magnetic sensors are important for detecting nuclear magnetization signals in nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR). As a complementary analysis tool to conventional high-field NMR, zero- and

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High-resolution NMR spectroscopy is a powerful tool for non-destructive structural investigations of matter1. Typically, expensive and immobile superconducting magnets are required for chemical

Measurement of untruncated nuclear spin interactions via zero- to ultralow-field nuclear magnetic resonance

Author(s): Blanchard, JW; Sjolander, TF; King, JP; Ledbetter, MP; Levine, EH; Bajaj, VS; Budker, D; Pines, A | Abstract: © 2015 American Physical Society. Zero- to ultralow-field nuclear magnetic

Transition-Selective Pulses in Zero-Field Nuclear Magnetic Resonance.

Pulses with excitation bandwidths 0.5-5 Hz are used for population redistribution, selective excitation, and coherence filtration, helpful when interpreting zero- and ultralow-field NMR spectra that contain a large number of transitions.

Nuclear magnetic resonance at millitesla fields using a zero-field spectrometer.

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