Mass spectrometry is a powerful analytical method used to assess known materials, to perceive obscure mixes inside an illustration and to clarify the structure and compound properties of various particles. The aggregate method incorporates the change of the example into vaporous particles, with or without fracture, which are then described by their mass to charge extents (m/z) and relative abundances. This technique essentially concentrates the impact of ionizing energy on particles. It relies on substance responses in the gas phase in which sample molecules are devoured amid the arrangement of ionic and neutral species. A mass spectrometer creates various particles from the specimen under scrutiny; it then isolates them as per their particular specific mass-to-charge ratio (m/z), and afterward records the relative abundance of each ion type. The initial phase in the mass spectrometric examination of mixes is the creation of gas stage particles of the compound, fundamentally by electron ionization. This atomic particle experiences fragmentation. Every essential item particle gotten from the atomic particle, thusly, experiences fragmentation and so on. The particles are isolated in the mass spectrometer as per their mass-to-charge proportion; a mass range of the atom is subsequently created. It shows the outcome as a plot of particle plenitude versus mass-to-charge proportion. Particles give data concerning the nature and the structure of their antecedent atom. In the range of an unadulterated intensify, the atomic particle, if show, shows up at the most noteworthy estimation of m/z (trailed by particles containing heavier isotopes) and gives the sub-atomic mass of the compound.