Part No: AN042Issued year: 2003File size: 0.08mbFile type: pdf
Thin-layer chromatography (TLC) is a commonly used method development tool for flash purification. Product mixtures separated using TLC generally can be purified by flash chromatography using the identical solvent system. The method transfer accuracy of TLC to flash is based on the TLC silica and flash silica properties. When identical, the equation 1/Rf = CV holds, where Rf is the retention factor of a compound separated by TLC, and CV is the number of column volumes required to elute a compound. Cartridge loading capacity is based on the difference in CV (DCV) between two adjacent compounds.
Part No: Issued year: File size: 0.62mbFile type: pdf
The utilization of bound reagents for the solution phase synthesis has become an important tool in synthesis of biologically active molecules. The disadvantage of this technique is the relative slow rate of reaction. Microwave irradiation has been used to overcome this problem and increase rate of reaction of solid-assisted solution phase synthesis. This presentation covers developing efficient and robust strategies for the preparation of an array of cyclic tertiary amines using microwave irradiation in conjunction with bound reagents and scavengers such as MP-cyanoborohydride.
Part No: Issued year: 2015File size: 0.94mbFile type: pdf
The crossreactivity of molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) and its
practical implications are discussed. Screening of MIP libraries is presented as a
fasttrack route to discovery of resins selective towards new targets, exploiting the
fact that MIPs imprinted with one type of template molecule also show recognition
to related and sometimes also to apparently unrelated molecules. Several examples
from our own and others’ studies are presented that illustrate this crossreactivity and
the pattern of recognition is discussed for selected examples.
Part No: PPS463Issued year: 2017File size: 1.74mbFile type: pdf
Traditional approaches to compound purification involving chromatography utilize large volumes of relatively toxic and expensive solvents, and significantly contribute to the environmental footprint of organizations involved in molecular research. Current directives for greener chemistry have put pressure on organizations to reduce the
environmental impact of their work.
Part No: PPS466Issued year: 2017File size: 1.4mbFile type: pdf
Using the Biotage automated workflow, models have shown that the time taken to produce a target molecule can be reduced by up to eighty percent, allowing project delivery timescales to be reduced
Part No: PPS356Issued year: 2014File size: 1.19mbFile type: pdf
To save money on consumables, many chemists choose to reuse
silica flash cartridges. This is true but risks purification results because chromatographic separation performance will change from run to run which reduces purification quality, especially in normal phase systems.
Regardless of the cartridge brand used, repeated use of silica flash cartridges results in loss of compound resolution and therefore fraction purity.
Part No: TN121Issued year: 2006File size: 0.07mbFile type: pdf
In medicinal chemistry reactions are often carried out in solvents such as DMSO. Once the reaction is complete, it is usually necessary to separate the products of the reaction from reagents and by-products. This can be performed using strong cation exchange sorbents (e.g. ISOLUTE SCX-2 or ISOLUTE Flash SCX-2) to selectively isolate the basic compounds from the reaction mixture. (see Figure 1 for structure of ISOLUTE SCX-2 and ISOLUTE Flash SCX-2 sorbents)
Part No: TN135.06Issued year: 2006File size: 0.09mbFile type: pdf
One of the most common work-up techniques in medicinal chemistry is liquid-liquid extraction (LLE) using a
separating funnel. The technique is used for removal of water soluble impurities, solvent exchange, water
removal or work-up of aqueous reaction mixtures.
Part No: TN135Issued year: 2006File size: 0.1mbFile type: pdf
One of the most common work-up techniques in medicinal chemistry is liquid-liquid extraction (LLE). The technique is used for removal of water soluble impurities, solvent exchange, water removal or work-up of aqueous reaction mixtures.