Breaking product news
Air Science has introduced a series of enclosures designed to provide containment from hazardous factors.
iAutomate software reduces the time needed for system set-up and claims to provide accurate estimates.
Mott has announced the development of an all-metal sterilising grade membrane for medical filtration applications.
The system features a cascade stage twin compressor, capable of continuous cooling temperatures of -90°C.
Physicists may have created the smallest drops of liquid ever made in the lab.
Stress-free HPLC method transfer download
Ade Kujore from Cecil Instruments outlines issues that need to be addressed when writing HPLC methods for transfer.
With traditional chromatography techniques reaching their limits in nanoparticle separation, Field-Flow Fractionation could become a valuable alternative.
With increasingly complex polymers entering the laboratory, Waters has taken on the challenge of providing improved speed and accuracy in analysis.
The Calypso 2 measures macromolecular interactions of both specific and non-specific strains in proteins.
Measuring sugar molasses download
YSI details how its analyser can be used to measure dextrose and sucrose content in sugar molasses.
The potential of flow technologies download
Researchers at HEL have developed a benchtop scale version of an industrial fixed bed reactor for three-phase reactions.
Malvern’s Paul Clarke takes a look at how light scattering theory can improve detector choice.
Stuart Phillips, LC/LCMS business manager at Shimadzu UK, explores the company’s recent innovations in liquid chromatography.
Reach Separations’ Peter Ridgway and Philip Abbott discuss UK research in chromatography.
Flow chemistry specialist Syrris is hosting an annual programme of free chemistry workshops and training sessions.
Uniqsis has published an application note detailing a mild nitration method that minimises the risks posed by volatile nitrating mixture.
Safely switching to hydrogen download
Research from scientists at Peak Scientific suggests that the use of hydrogen in gas chromatography (GC) is safe.