Is 100% aqueous stability and unique polar selectivity not enough to convince you to try Luna Omega? Well, here is another equally-compelling reason Guest Author: Dr. Jeff Layne You Can Never Have Too Much Efficiency! The efficiency of a column is a measurement of the amount of band broadening that Continue Reading
Guest Author: Dr. Jeff Layne Is super-high efficiency and 100 % aqueous stability not enough to convince you to try Luna® Omega UHPLC Columns? Well then, how about a unique selectivity for polar acidic molecules? Selectivity for Polar Acids is Sweet! Developing robust methods for the analysis of small, polar Continue Reading
This year’s hottest mix is a playlist that will rock on for centuries to come. It has been praised as the album of the year by The Rolling Chromatography* and The New York Toxicology Times* calls it a “massive hit!” Let’s go through the tracks to have a quick listen Continue Reading
Ever wonder what the inside of the venomous Gila Monster’s mouth was like? Yeah, we did too. Exenatide, a synthetic version of excendin-4, is a hormone found in the saliva of the Gila Monster. A glucagon-like peptide-1 agonist, Exenatide was approved in April 2005 for the treatment of diabetes mellitus Continue Reading
You’ve worked so hard crafting the perfect costume, decorating your home, and sneaking chocolate from your kids, we decided to treat you to the best technical guides this Halloween.
Full-time chromatography enthusiast, analyst, and guest blogger (with devilishly good looks).
Richard Thomas is Chief Scientific Officer at Precision Diagnostics. Sonia Nicholas, Associate Editor at Select Science, spoke to Richard to learn more about his work and the technology that he uses in his laboratory.
There are several critical characteristics to take into consideration when choosing the appropriate organic solvent to use in liquid chromatography. For example, high viscosity solvents may produce backpressures that are too high for the HPLC system used.
Hydrophilic interaction liquid chromatography (HILIC) is a chromatographic mode used mainly for the separation of polar compounds that are too hydrophilic to be retained in a reversed phase column.
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