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Book
1 online resource (Article No. 13945 ): digital, PDF file.
Here, IRMOF-74 analogues are among the most widely studied metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) for adsorption applications because of their one-dimensional channels and high metal density. Most studies involving the IRMOF-74 series assume that the crystal lattice is rigid. This assumption guides the interpretation of experimental data, as changes in the crystal symmetry have so far been ignored as a possibility in the literature. Here, we report a deformation pattern, induced by the adsorption of argon, for IRMOF-74-V. This work has two main implications. First, we use molecular simulations to demonstrate that the IRMOF-74 series undergoes a deformation that is similar to the mechanism behind breathing MOFs, but is unique because the deformation pattern extends beyond a single unit cell of the original structure. Second, we provide an alternative interpretation of experimental small-angle X-ray scattering profiles of these systems, which changes how we view the fundamentals of adsorption in this MOF series.
The present invention provides an adsorbent catalytic nanoparticle including a mesoporous silica nanoparticle having at least one adsorbent functional group bound thereto. The adsorbent catalytic nanoparticle also includes at least one catalytic material. In various embodiments, the present invention provides methods of using and making the adsorbent catalytic nanoparticles. In some examples, the adsorbent catalytic nanoparticles can be used to selectively remove fatty acids from feedstocks for biodiesel, and to hydrotreat the separated fatty acids.
A process includes casting a solution including poly(phenylene oxide), inorganic nanoparticles, a solvent, and a non-solvent on a substrate; and removing the solvent to form a porous film; wherein: the porous film is configured for use as a porous separator for a lithium ion battery.
Book
1 online resource (p. 115-124 ): digital, PDF file.
Here we discuss the oxygen reduction reaction (ORR) is one of the major factors that is limiting the overall performance output of microbial fuel cells (MFC). In this study, Platinum Group Metal-free (PGM-free) ORR catalysts based on Fe, Co, Ni, Mn and the same precursor (Aminoantipyrine, AAPyr) were synthesized using identical sacrificial support method (SSM). The catalysts were investigated for their electrochemical performance, and then integrated into an air-breathing cathode to be tested in “clean” environment and in a working microbial fuel cell (MFC). Their performances were also compared to activated carbon (AC) based cathode under similar conditions. Results showed that the addition of Mn, Fe, Co and Ni to AAPyr increased the performances compared to AC. Fe-AAPyr showed the highest open circuit potential (OCP) that was 0.307 ± 0.001 V (vs. Ag/AgCl) and the highest electrocatalytic activity at pH 7.5. On the contrary, AC had an OCP of 0.203 ± 0.002 V (vs. Ag/AgCl) and had the lowest electrochemical activity. In MFC, Fe-AAPyr also had the highest output of 251 ± 2.3 μWcm<sup>–2</sup>, followed by Co-AAPyr with 196 ± 1.5 μWcm<sup>–2</sup>, Ni-AAPyr with 171 ± 3.6 μWcm<sup>–2</sup>, Mn-AAPyr with 160 ± 2.8 μWcm<sup>–2</sup> and AC 129 ± 4.2 μWcm<sup>–2</sup>. The best performing catalyst (Fe-AAPyr) was then tested in MFC with increasing solution conductivity from 12.4 mScm<sup>–1</sup> to 63.1 mScm<sup>–1</sup>. A maximum power density of 482 ± 5 μWcm<sup>–2</sup> was obtained with increasing solution conductivity, which is one of the highest values reported in the field.
Book
xix, 416 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm
Analytical Applications of Ionic Liquids reviews the current research in analytic chemistry, covering subjects as diverse as separation science, chromatography, spectroscopy and analytical electrochemistry.As scientific developments have moved into the 21st century, they have increasingly had to take into account the effects on the environment, both locally and globally. Ionic liquids promise entirely new methods for solution chemistry which could improve the quality of measurements and eliminate the negative impact of waste on the environment. Because of this, the search for applications of ionic liquids is growing in every area of analytical chemistry. Here, material is presented by specialists, giving a critical overview of the current literature surrounding this increasingly prominent topic. Analysis is carried out on latest achievements and applications, followed by critical discussion of possible future developments.As well as stimulating further research among established analytical chemists, this book can also be used for undergraduate and graduate courses on chemistry and chemical technology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781786340719 20161219
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
1 online resource.
"The definitive guide to the myriad analytical techniques available to scientists involved in biotherapeutics research Analytical Characterization of Biotherapeutics covers all current and emerging analytical tools and techniques used for the characterization of therapeutic proteins and antigen reagents. From basic recombinant antigen and antibody characterization, to complex analyses for increasingly complex molecular designs, the book explores the history of the analysis techniques and offers valuable insights into the most important emerging analytical solutions. In addition, it frames critical questions warranting attention in the design and delivery of a therapeutic protein, exposes analytical challenges that may occur when characterizing these molecules, and presents a number of tested solutions. The first single-volume guide of its kind, Analytical Characterization of Biotherapeutics brings together contributions from scientists at the leading edge of biotherapeutics research and manufacturing. Key topics covered in-depth include the structural characterization of recombinant proteins and antibodies, antibody de novo sequencing, characterization of antibody drug conjugates, characterization of bi-specific or other hybrid molecules, characterization of manufacturing host-cell contaminant proteins, analytical tools for biologics molecular assessment, and more. Each chapter is written by a recognized expert or experts in their field who discuss current and cutting edge approaches to fully characterizing biotherapeutic proteins and antigen reagents Covers the full range of characterization strategies for large molecule based therapeutics Provides an up-to-date account of the latest approaches used for large molecule characterization Chapters cover the background needed to understand the challenges at hand, solutions to characterize these large molecules, and a summary of emerging options for analytical characterization, Analytical Characterization of Biotherapeutics is an up-to-date resource for analytical scientists, biologists, and mass spectrometrists involved in the analysis of biomolecules, as well as scientists employed in the pharmaceuticals and biotechnology industries. Graduate students in biology and analytical science, and their instructors will find it to be fascinating and instructive supplementary reading.-- Provided by publisher.
"This book covers all current and emerging analytical tools and techniques used for the characterization of therapeutic proteins and antigen reagents. From basic recombinant antigen and antibody characterization, to complex analyses for increasingly complex molecular designs, the book explores the history of the analysis techniques and offers valuable insights into the most important emerging analytical solutions"-- Provided by publisher.
Book
1 online resource.
EBSCOhost Access limited to 1 user
A method of stripping tritium from flowing stream of molten salt includes providing a tritium-separating membrane structure having a porous support, a nanoporous structural metal-ion diffusion barrier layer, and a gas-tight, nonporous palladium-bearing separative layer, directing the flowing stream of molten salt into contact with the palladium-bearing layer so that tritium contained within the molten salt is transported through the tritium-separating membrane structure, and contacting a sweep gas with the porous support for collecting the tritium.
Book
1 online resource
  • Front Cover; Applications in High Resolution Mass Spectrometry; Applications in HighResolution Mass Spectrometry: Food Safety and Pesticide Residue Analysis; Copyright; Contents; List of Contributors; Preface; 1
  • HRMS: Fundamentals and Basic Concepts; 1.1 INTRODUCTION (TO HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY); 1.1.1 BASIC CONCEPTS (UNITS AND DEFINITIONS); 1.1.2 LOW-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY VERSUS HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY; 1.2 RESOLUTION AND MASS RESOLVING POWER; 1.3 ACCURATE MASS MEASUREMENT: EXACT MASS AND MASS DEFECT; 1.4 MASS CALIBRATION IN HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY
  • 1.5 GENERAL CONSIDERATIONSAcknowledgments; REFERENCES; 2
  • HRMS: Hardware and Software; 2.1 INTRODUCTION; 2.2 PRINCIPLES OF HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY ANALYZERS; 2.2.1 TIME-OF-FLIGHT; 2.2.2 FOURIER TRANSFORM ION CYCLOTRON RESONANCE; 2.2.3 ORBITRAP; 2.3 TIME-OF-FLIGHT MASS SPECTROMETRY: INSTRUMENT CONFIGURATION AND MAIN FEATURES; 2.3.1 STAND-ALONE ELECTROSPRAY IONIZATION TIME-OF-FLIGHT AND HYBRID QUADRUPOLE TIME-OF-FLIGHT INSTRUMENTATION; 2.3.2 IMPROVEMENTS OF CURRENT (QUADRUPOLE) TIME-OF-FLIGHT INSTRUMENTATION; 2.3.3 ION MOBILITY QUADRUPOLE TIME-OF-FLIGHT
  • 2.3.4 HYBRID ION TRAP TIME-OF-FLIGHT2.3.5 GAS CHROMATOGRAPHY-TIME-OF-FLIGHT AND GAS CHROMATOGRAPHY-QUADRUPOLE TIME-OF-FLIGHT; 2.4 ORBITRAP ANALYZERS: INSTRUMENT CONFIGURATIONS AND MAIN FEATURES; 2.5 ACQUISITION MODES IN HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY; 2.5.1 DATA-DEPENDENT ACQUISITION; 2.5.2 DATA-INDEPENDENT ACQUISITION; 2.5.3 POSTACQUISITION APPROACHES; 2.6 DATABASES AND THE INTERNET RESOURCES FOR HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY; Acknowledgments; REFERENCES; 3
  • Analytical Strategies Used in HRMS; 3.1 INTRODUCTION; 3.2 ADVANTAGES OF HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY IN PESTICIDE ANALYSIS
  • 3.2.1 SELECTIVITY IN HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY: ACCURATE MASS AND RESOLUTION IN QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS3.2.2 IMPROVING SELECTIVITY BY TANDEM MASS SPECTROMETRY INFORMATION; 3.2.3 QUANTITATIVE PERFORMANCE; 3.3 DATA ANALYSIS WORKFLOWS IN HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY; 3.3.1 QUALITATIVE SCREENING METHOD VALIDATION; 3.3.2 NONTARGET ANALYSIS; 3.4 CONCLUSIONS; Acknowledgments; REFERENCES; FURTHER READING; 4
  • Current Legislation on Pesticides; 4.1 INTRODUCTION; 4.2 PESTICIDES; 4.2.1 IDENTITY AND PHYSICOCHEMICAL PROPERTIES; 4.2.2 PESTICIDES CLASSIFICATION
  • 4.2.3 PESTICIDE METABOLITES AND TRANSFORMATION PRODUCTS4.3 LEGISLATION; 4.3.1 PESTICIDES AUTHORIZATION; 4.3.2 MAXIMUM RESIDUE LIMITS; 4.3.3 MONITORING PROGRAMS; 4.4 ANALYTICAL QUALITY CONTROL-METHOD VALIDATION; 4.4.1 GUIDELINES FOR PESTICIDE RESIDUE ANALYSIS; 4.4.1.1 Method Validation for Pesticide Residues; 4.4.1.2 Quality Assurance; 4.4.1.3 Uncertainty; 4.5 MASS SPECTROMETRY IN PESTICIDE RESIDUE ANALYSIS; 4.5.1 MASS SPECTROMETRY IDENTIFICATION AND CONFIRMATION; 4.5.2 POTENTIAL OF HIGH-RESOLUTION MASS SPECTROMETRY IN PESTICIDE RESIDUE ANALYSIS; REFERENCES
  • 5
  • Advanced Sample Preparation Techniques for Pesticide Residues Determination by HRMS Analysis
The present invention relates to methods and compositions for increasing production of methyl ketones in a genetically modified host cell that overproduces .beta.-ketoacyl-CoAs through a re-engineered .beta.-oxidation pathway and overexpresses FadM.
Book
1 online resource (p. 762-771 ): digital, PDF file.
Femtosecond two-dimensional Fourier transform spectroscopy is used to determine the static bandgap inhomogeneity of a colloidal quantum dot ensemble. The excited states of quantum dots absorb light, so their absorptive two-dimensional (2D) spectra will typically have positive and negative peaks. It is shown that the absorption bandgap inhomogeneity is robustly determined by the slope of the nodal line separating positive and negative peaks in the 2D spectrum around the bandgap transition; this nodal line slope is independent of excited state parameters not known from the absorption and emission spectra. The absorption bandgap inhomogeneity is compared to a size and shape distribution determined by electron microscopy. The electron microscopy images are analyzed using new 2D histograms that correlate major and minor image projections to reveal elongated nanocrystals, a conclusion supported by grazing incidence small-angle X-ray scattering and high-resolution transmission electron microscopy. Finally, the absorption bandgap inhomogeneity quantitatively agrees with the bandgap variations calculated from the size and shape distribution, placing upper bounds on any surface contributions.
Book
1 online resource (p. 762-771 ): digital, PDF file.
Femtosecond two-dimensional Fourier transform spectroscopy is used to determine the static bandgap inhomogeneity of a colloidal PbSe quantum dot ensemble. It is shown that the absorption bandgap inhomogeneity is robustly determined by the slope of the nodal line separating positive and negative peaks in the 2D spectrum around the bandgap transition; this nodal line slope is independent of excited state parameters not known from the absorption and emission spectra. The absorption bandgap inhomogeneity is compared to a size and shape distribution determined by electron microscopy. The electron microscopy images are analyzed using new 2D histograms that correlate major and minor image projections to reveal elongated nanocrystals, a conclusion supported by grazing incidence small angle X-ray scattering and high resolution transmission electron microscopy. Lastly, the absorption bandgap inhomogeneity quantitatively agrees with the bandgap variations calculated from the size and shape distribution, placing upper bounds on any surface contributions.
A catalytic composition from earth-abundant transition metal salts and biomass is disclosed. A calcined catalytic composition formed from soybean powder and ammonium molybdate is specifically exemplified herein. Methods for making the catalytic composition are disclosed as are electrodes for hydrogen evolution reactions comprising the catalytic composition.
Book
1 online resource (19 p.) : digital, PDF file.
No abstract provided.
A composite oxygen transport membrane having a dense layer, a porous support layer and an intermediate porous layer located between the dense layer and the porous support layer. Both the dense layer and the intermediate porous layer are formed from an ionic conductive material to conduct oxygen ions and an electrically conductive material to conduct electrons. The porous support layer has a high permeability, high porosity, and a microstructure exhibiting substantially uniform pore size distribution as a result of using PMMA pore forming materials or a bi-modal particle size distribution of the porous support layer materials. Catalyst particles selected to promote oxidation of a combustible substance are located in the intermediate porous layer and in the porous support adjacent to the intermediate porous layer. The catalyst particles can be formed by wicking a solution of catalyst precursors through the porous support toward the intermediate porous layer.
Catalysts that include at least one catalytically active element and one helper catalyst can be used to increase the rate or lower the overpotential of chemical reactions. The helper catalyst can simultaneously act as a director molecule, suppressing undesired reactions and thus increasing selectivity toward the desired reaction. These catalysts can be useful for a variety of chemical reactions including, in particular, the electrochemical conversion of CO.sub.2 or formic acid. The catalysts can also suppress H.sub.2 evolution, permitting electrochemical cell operation at potentials below RHE. Chemical processes and devices using the catalysts are also disclosed, including processes to produce CO, OH.sup.-, HCO.sup.-, H.sub.2CO, (HCO.sub.2).sup.-, H.sub.2CO.sub.2, CH.sub.3OH, CH.sub.4, C.sub.2H.sub.4, CH.sub.3CH.sub.2OH, CH.sub.3COO.sup.-, CH.sub.3COOH, C.sub.2H.sub.6, O.sub.2, H.sub.2, (COOH).sub.2, or (COO.sup.-).sub.2, and a specific device, namely, a CO.sub.2 sensor.
The present invention, among other things, provides highly syndiotactic poly(dicyclopentadiene) and/or hydrogenated poly(dicyclopentadiene), compositions thereof, and compounds and methods for preparing the same. In some embodiments, a provided compound is a compound of formula I, II or III. In some embodiments, a provided method comprises providing a compound of formula I, II or III.
The present invention provides a catalyst including a mesoporous silica nanoparticle and a catalytic material comprising iron. In various embodiments, the present invention provides methods of using and making the catalyst. In some examples, the catalyst can be used to hydrotreat fatty acids or to selectively remove fatty acids from feedstocks.
Complexes of cobalt and nickel with tridentate ligand PNHP.sup.R are effective for hydrogenation of unsaturated compounds. Cobalt complex [(PNHP.sup.Cy)Co(CH.sub.2SiMe.sub.3)]BAr.sup.F.sub.4 (PNHP.sup.Cy=bis[2-(dicyclohexylphosphino)ethyl]amine, BAr.sup.F.sub.4=B(3,5-(CF.sub.3).sub.2C.sub.6H.sub.3).sub.4)) was prepared and used with hydrogen for hydrogenation of alkenes, aldehydes, ketones, and imines under mild conditions (25-60.degree. C., 1-4 atm H.sub.2). Nickel complex [(PNHP.sup.Cy)Ni(H)]BPh.sub.4 was used for hydrogenation of styrene and 1-octene under mild conditions. (PNP.sup.Cy)Ni(H) was used for hydrogenating alkenes.
Book
1 online resource
  • List of Contributors xvii Preface xxi Acknowledgment xxv Section 1 Fundamentals of Charged Aerosol Detection 1 1 Principles of Charged Aerosol Detection 3 Paul H. Gamache and Stanley L. Kaufman 1.1 Summary 3 1.2 History and Introduction to the Technology 4 1.3 Charged Aerosol Detection Process 9 1.4 CAD Response Model 31 1.5 Performance Characteristics 40 2 Charged Aerosol Detection: A Literature Review 67 Ian N. Acworth and William Kopaciewicz 2.1 Introduction 67 2.2 CAD History and Background 74 2.3 Application Areas 79 3 Practical Use of CAD: Achieving Optimal Performance 163 Bruce Bailey, Marc Plante, David Thomas, Chris Crafts, and Paul H. Gamache 3.1 Summary 163 3.2 Introduction 164 3.3 Factors Influencing CAD Performance 168 3.4 System Configurations 177 3.5 Method Transfer 180 3.6 Calibration and Sensitivity Limits 182 4 Aerosol ]Based Detectors in Liquid Chromatography: Approaches Toward Universal Detection and to Global Analysis 191 Joseph P. Hutchinson, Greg W. Dicinoski, and Paul R. Haddad 4.1 Summary 191 4.2 Introduction 192 4.3 Universal Detection Methods 194 4.4 Factors Affecting the Response in Charged Aerosol Detection 198 4.5 Gradient Compensation 204 4.6 Response Models 205 4.7 Green Chemistry 206 4.8 Temperature Gradient Separations 209 4.9 Supercritical CO2 Separations 210 4.10 Capillary Separations 211 4.11 Global Analysis and Multidimensional Separations 212 4.12 Conclusions 215 Section 2 Charged Aerosol Detection of Specific Analyte Classes 221 5 Lipid Analysis with the Corona CAD 223 Danielle Libong, Sylvie Heron, Alain Tchapla, and Pierre Chaminade 5.1 Introduction 223 5.2 Principles of Chromatographic Separation of Lipids 227 5.3 Application: Strategy of Lipid Separation 235 5.4 Literature Review: Early Use of Corona CAD in Lipid Analysis 257 5.5 Calibration Strategies 264 6 Inorganic and Organic Ions 289 Xiaodong Liu, Christopher A. Pohl, and Ke Zhang 6.1 Introduction 289 6.2 Technical Considerations 291 6.3 Applications 300 7 Determination of Carbohydrates Using Liquid Chromatography with Charged Aerosol Detection 311 Jeffrey S. Rohrer and Shinichi Kitamura 7.1 Summary 311 7.2 Liquid Chromatography of Carbohydrates 312 7.3 Charged Aerosol Detection 314 7.4 Why LC ]CAD for Carbohydrate Analysis? 315 7.5 Early Applications of CAD to Carbohydrate Analysis 316 7.6 Additional Applications of CAD to Carbohydrate Analysis 317 8 Polymers and Surfactants 327 Dawen Kou, Gerald Manius, Hung Tian, and Hitesh P. Chokshi 8.1 Summary 327 8.2 Introduction 328 8.3 Polymer Analysis 328 8.4 Polyethylene Glycol 329 8.5 Surfactants336 9 Application of Charged Aerosol Detection in Traditional Herbal Medicines 341 Lijuan Liang, Yong Jiang, and Pengfei Tu 9.1 Summary 341 9.2 Introduction 342 9.3 Factors that Affect the Sensitivity of CAD 343 9.4 Application of CAD in Quality Analysis of Traditional Herbal Medicines 345 9.5 Conclusion 353 References 353 Section 3 Industrial Applications of Charged Aerosol Detection 355 10 Charged Aerosol Detection in Pharmaceutical Analysis: An Overview 357 Michael Swartz, Mark Emanuele, and Amber Awad 10.1 Summary 357 10.2 Introduction 358 10.3 Analytical Method Development 359 10.4 Analytical Method Validation 361 10.5 CAD in Analytical Method Transfer 363 10.6 CAD in Formulation Development and Ion Analysis 364 10.7 Carbohydrate Analysis by CAD 368 10.8 CAD in Stability Analyses 371 10.9 Conclusion 373 References 374 11 Impurity Control in Topiramate with High Performance Liquid Chromatography: Validation and Comparison of the Performance of Evaporative Light Scattering Detection and Charged Aerosol Detection 379 David Ilko, Robert C. Neugebauer, Sophie Brossard, Stefan Almeling, Michael Turck, and Ulrike Holzgrabe 11.1 Summary 379 11.2 Introduction 380 11.3 Material and Methods 382 11.4 Results and Discussion 383 11.5 Conclusion 390 12 Applying Charged Aerosol Detection to Aminoglycosides: Development and Validation of an RP ]HPLC Method for Gentamicin and Netilmicin 393 Arul Joseph and Abu Rustum 12.1 Introduction 393 12.2 Development and Validation of an RP ]HPLC Method for Gentamicin Using Charged Aerosol Detection 395 12.3 Application of Strategy to Netilmicin Sulfate 410 12.4 Conclusion 420 Acknowledgments 420 References 420 13 Determination of Quaternary Ammonium Muscle Relaxants with Their Impurities in Pharmaceutical Preparations by LC ]CAD 425 Agata Blazewicz, Magdalena Poplawska, Malgorzata Warowna -Grzeskiewicz, Katarzyna Sarna, and Zbigniew Fijalek 13.1 Summary 425 13.2 Introduction 426 13.3 Experimental 429 13.4 Results and Discussion 431 13.5 Conclusion 445 Acknowledgments 445 References 446 14 Charged Aerosol Detection of Scale Inhibiting Polymers in Oilfield Chemistry Applications 449 Alan K. Thompson 14.1 Summary 449 14.2 Background to Scale Inhibition in Oilfields 450 14.3 Historical Methods of Analysis 455 14.4 Charged Aerosol Detection for Polymeric Scale Inhibitors 459 14.5 Conclusions and Further Work 468 References 469 15 Applications of Charged Aerosol Detection for Characterization of Industrial Polymers 471 Paul Cools and Ton Brooijmans 15.1 Introduction 471 15.2 Liquid Chromatography of Polymers 472 15.3 Solvents 475 15.4 Quantitative Detection of Polymer Molecules 476 15.5 Size Exclusion Chromatography and Charged Aerosol Detection 479 15.6 Gradient Polymer Elution Chromatography and CAD 486 15.7 Liquid Chromatography Combined with UV, CAD, and MS Detection 490 15.8 Typical Examples of Industrial Applications Using LC -MS -CAD 492 15.9 Epilogue 497 Acknowledgments 497 References 497 Index 501.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470937785 20170530
The first book devoted exclusively to a highly popular, relatively new detection technique Charged Aerosol Detection for Liquid Chromatography and Related Separation Techniques presents a comprehensive review of CAD theory, describes its advantages and limitations, and offers extremely well-informed recommendations for its practical use. Using numerous real-world examples based on contributors professional experiences, it provides priceless insights into the actual and potential applications of CAD across a wide range of industries. Charged aerosol detection can be combined with a variety of separation techniques and in numerous configurations. While it has been widely adapted for an array of industrial and research applications with great success, it is still a relatively new technique, and its fundamental performance characteristics are not yet fully understood. This book is intended as a tool for scientists seeking to identify the most effective and efficient uses of charged aerosol detection for a given application. Moving naturally from basic to advanced topics, the author relates fundamental principles, practical uses, and applications across a range of industrial settings, including pharmaceuticals, petrochemicals, biotech, and more. * Offers timely, authoritative coverage of the theory, experimental techniques, and end-user applications of charged aerosol detection * Includes contributions from experts from various fields of applications who explore CAD s advantages over traditional HPLC techniques, as well its limitations * Provides a current theoretical and practical understanding of CAD, derived from authorities on aerosol technology and separation sciences * Features numerous real-world examples that help relate fundamental properties and general operational variables of CAD to its performance in a variety of conditions Charged Aerosol Detection for Liquid Chromatography and Related Separation Techniques is a valuable resource for scientists who use chromatographic techniques in academic research and across an array of industrial settings, including the biopharmaceutical, biotechnology, biofuel, chemical, environmental, and food and beverage industries, among others.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470937785 20170530

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