The photon beams produced by a synchrotron radiation facility can be used for many purposes. To name an obvious one: X-ray diffraction (XRD), just as you would do it in a regular lab. At a synchrotron, however, a XRD-measurement that takes hours in a lab, can be done in seconds. Which opens possibilities for serial measurements, e.g. as a function of temperature or pressure.
In this section, we are interested in an application of synchrotron beams that is fundamentally different from what can be done in a conventional lab: Nuclear Resonant Scattering (NRS) of synchrotron beams. It builds upon Mössbauer spectroscopy, yet is different in several respects due to the peculiar properties of synchrotron photons.
A typical starter to explain this method, would be to refer to a Wikipedia article. Alas, there is none about NRS. Whence your goal for this topic: after having gone through the two resources listed hereafter, write in the forum a text that could serve as a short Wikipedia article to explain NRS.
The two resources are:
Now digest what you understood about NRS, and explain it in the style of a Wikipedia article in this forum (after posting, you will be able to see what others wrote):