Forensic Science Communications Seal
Table of Contents
Back Issues
Search
Editors
About FSC
Instructions for Authors

Forensic Science Communications January 2006 – Volume 8 – Number 1
Standards and Guidelines

Elemental Analysis of Glass

Scientific Working Group for Materials Analysis (SWGMAT)

July 2004, Correction

References

Some of the references in the SWGMAT guidelines published in the January 2005 issue of Forensic Science Communications contained errors. The following represents the corrected version of the references, which also have been corrected in the journal's January 2005 issue (see http://www.fbi.gov/hq/lab/fsc/backissu/jan2005/index.htm). Authors who have cited these works based on the previously published references should ensure that they now use the correct citations. The editors apologize for the errors.

References

Almirall, J. Elemental analysis of glass fragments. In: Trace Evidence Analysis and Interpretation: Glass and Paint. B. Caddy, ed. Taylor and Francis, London, 2001, pp. 65–83.

Andrasko, J. and Maehly, A. C. The discrimination between samples of window glass by combining physical and chemical techniques, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1978) 23:250–262.

Buscaglia, J. Elemental analysis of small glass fragments in forensic science, Analytica Chimica Acta (1994) 288:17–24.

Catterick, T. and Hickman, D. A. The quantitative analysis of glass by inductively coupled plasma-atomic emission spectrometry: A five element survey, Forensic Science International (1981) 17:253–263.

Coleman, R. F. and Goode, G. C. Comparison of glass fragments by neutron activation analysis, Journal of Radioanalytical Chemistry (1973) 15:367–388.

Duckworth, D. C., Bayne, C. K., Morton, S. J., and Almirall, J. Analysis of variance in forensic glass analysis by ICP-MS: Variance within the method, Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry (2000) 15:821–828.

Dudley, R. J., Howden, C. R., Taylor, T. J., and Smalldon, K. W. The discrimination and classification of small fragments of window and nonwindow glasses using energy-dispersive X-ray fluorescence spectrometry, X-Ray Spectrometry (1980) 9:119–122.

Haney, M. A comparison of window glasses by isotope dilution spark source mass spectrometry, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1977) 22:534–544.

Hickman, D. A. A classification scheme for glass, Forensic Science International (1981) 17:265–281.

Hickman, D. A. Elemental analysis and the discrimination of sheet glass samples, Forensic Science International (1983) 23:213–223.

Hickman, D. A. Glass types identified by chemical analysis, Forensic Science International (1987) 33:23–46.

Hickman, D. A., Harbottle, G., and Sayre, E. V. The selection of the best elemental variables for the classification of glass samples, Forensic Science International (1983) 23:189–212.

Howden, C. R., German, B., and Smalldon, K. W. The determination of iron and magnesium in small glass fragments using flameless atomic absorption spectrophotometry, Journal of the Forensic Science Society (1977) 17:153–159.

Hughes, J. C., Catterick, T., and Southeard, G. The quantitative analysis of glass by atomic absorption spectroscopy, Forensic Science (1976) 8:217–227.

Keeley, R. H. and Christofides, S. Classification of small glass fragments by X-ray microanalyisis with the SEM and a small sample XRF spectrometer. In: Proceedings of Scanning Electron Microscopy, SEM, AMF O'Hare, Illinois, 1979, Part I, pp. 459–464.

Koons, R. D. and Buscaglia, J. The forensic significance of glass composition and refractive index measurements, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1999) 44:496–503.

Koons, R. D., Fiedler, C., and Rawalt, R. C. Classification and discrimination of sheet and container glasses by inductively coupled plasma-atomic emission spectrometry and pattern recognition, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1988) 33:49–67.

Koons, R., Peters, C., and Rebbert, P. Comparison of refractive index, energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence and inductively coupled plasma atomic emission spectrometry for forensic characterization of sheet glass fragments, Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry (1991) 6:451–456.

Montaser, A., Minnich, M. G., McLean, J. A., Liu, H., Caruso, J. A., and McLeod, C. W. Sample introduction in ICPMS. In: Inductively Coupled Plasma Mass Spectrometry. A. Montaser, ed. Wiley-VCH, New York, 1998, pp. 194–218.

Parouchais, T., Warner, I. M., Palmer, L. T., and Kobus, H. The analysis of small glass fragments using inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1996) 41:351–360.

Reeve, V., Mathiesen, J., and Fong, W. Elemental analysis by energy dispersive X-ray: A significant factor in the forensic analysis of glass, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1976) 21:291–306.

Ryland, S. Sheet or container? — Forensic glass comparisons with an emphasis on source classification, Journal of Forensic Sciences (1986) 31:1314–1329.

Terry, K. W., van Riessen, A., and Vowles, D. J. Elemental analysis of glasses in a SEM, Micron (1982) 13:293–294.

Wolnik, K. L., Gaston, C. M., and Fricke, F. L. Analysis of glass in product tampering investigations by inductively coupled plasma atomic emission spectrometry with a hydrofluoric acid resistant torch, Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry (1989) 4:27–31.

Zurhaar, A. and Mullings, L. Characterisation of forensic glass samples using inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry, Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry (1990) 5:611–617.