IEC SB RAS - Tatiana Y. Cherkashina

Tatiana Y. Cherkashina

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Scope of expertise: Chemical composition of various geological and environmental objects such as rock, mineral, ore, soil, and sediment by classic X-ray fluorescence (XRF) and total reflection X-ray fluorescence (TXRF) spectrometry. Geochemical features of phosphorites in South Siberian Craton and North Mongolia.

  1. Shtel'makh S.I., Cherkashina T.Yu., Pashkova G.V., 2015, X-ray fluorescence determination of trace elements in carbonaceous rock and fluorite ore using S8 TIGER spectrometer. Analysis and Control. V. 19, No 2. P. 121-129. DOI: 10.15826/analitika.2015.19.2.001.
  2. Cherkashina T.Yu., Bolortuya D., Revenko A.G., Zuzaan P. Development of X-ray fluorescence technique for the uranium determination in Mongolian coal, coal ash, and phosphate ore, 2014, Analysis and Control. V. 18, No 4. P. 404-410.
  3. Cherkashina T.Yu., Panteeva S.V., Pashkova G.V., 2014, Applicability of direct total reflection X-ray fluorescence spectrometry for multielement analysis of geological and environmental objects. Spectrochimica Acta Part B: Atomic Spectroscopy. V. 99. P. 59-66. DOI: 10.1016/j.sab.2014.05.013
  4. Cherkashina T.Yu., Panteeva S.V., Finkelshtein A.L., Makagon V.M., 2013, Determination of Rb, Sr, Cs, Ba, and Pb in K-feldspars in small sample amounts by total re?ection X-ray ?uorescence X-Ray Spectrometry. V. 42, No 4. P. 207-212. DOI: 10.1002/xrs.2469.
  5. Panteeva S.V., Cherkashina T.Yu., A.G. Revenko, A.L. Finkelshtein, Assessment of the applicability of S2 PICOFOXTM TXRF-spectrometer to an analysis of rock, 2011, Analysis and Control. V. 15, No 3. P. 344-352.
  6. Revenko A.G., Hudonogova E.V., Budaev D.A., Cherkashina T.Yu. X-ray fluorescence determination of Mo, Nb, Zr, Y, Sr, Rb, U, Th and Pb in various types of rocks // Proceedings of SPIE. X-Ray and Neutron Capillary Optics II. 2005. V. 5943. P. 132-142.

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About Us

1949 and USSR Academy of Sciences Presidium Decree, dated February 24, 1949 as a response to the foundation of the Branch. It was renamed into the East-Siberian Geological Institute in 1957; since 1962, it had been known as the Institute of the Earth’s Crust SB AS USSR and obtained its current name in 1992.

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