|Chemical description||Proprietary silica/alumina blend|
This application note describes the operating conditions for the automated fractionation of Extractable Petroleum hydrocarbons (EPH) into aliphatic and aromatic (PAH) fractions using the ISOLUTE EPH SPE column in conjunction with the Extrahera automation system.
Tags: Acenaphthene, Acenapthalene, Aliphatic hydrocarbons, Anthracene, Application Notes, Aromatic hydrocarbons, Benzo(a)anthracene, Benzo(a)pyrene, Benzo(b)fluoranthene, Benzo(ghi)perylene, Benzo(k)Fluoranthene, Chrysene, Column, Dibenzo(ah)anthracene, English, Environmental, Extrahera, Fluoranthene, Fluorene, GC-MS, Indeno(123-cd)pyrene, Napthalene, Phenanthrene, Polyaromatic Hydrocarbons (PAH), Pyrene, Soil
This Application Note describes the operating conditions for the automated fractionation of EPH into aliphatic and PAH fractions using the ISOLUTE EPH column in conjunction with the RapidTrace SPE automation system.
EPH, Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection,
Tags: Aliphatic hydrocarbos, Application Notes, Column, Environmental, Environmental contaminants, Polyaromatic hydrocarbons, RapidTrace, Soil
ISOLUTE EPH SPE columns and associated methodologies have been optimised to efficiently fractionate EPHs into aliphatic and polycyclic aromatic (PAH) fractions. The principle is similar to the approach taken by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection (MADEP) and TPH criteria working group (TPHCWG) methods. However, compared to these methods, the ISOLUTE EPH fractionation column has been significantly reduced in size and the sorbent has been optimised in order to reduce solvent volumes and provide an automation compatible fractionation column. Automation of the fractionation process has been achieved without carryover of PAHs into the aliphatic fraction.
Environmental contamination, ISOLUTE, PAH, Polyaromatic hydrocarbons, soil,
Tags: Aliphatic hydrocarbos, Application Notes, Column, English, Environmental, Polyaromatic hydrocarbons, Soil
The first decision that needs to be made is what the final analysis will be for the analyte. This will have an impact on the sample and cartridge size, as well as the final elution solvent. Gas chromatography offers higher sensitivity than HPLC, while HPLC is better suited for ionisable species and very high molecular weights. If LC-MS is available, minimal sample clean-up may be required.
Tags: Manuals & User Guides
This Chemistry Data Sheet provides procedures for both the automated and manual fractionation of EPH in soil. The
automated procedure is described on page 2 and the manual procedure is outlined on page 3. Chromatograms
illustrate the ability of ISOLUTE EPH to provide efficient fractionation of hexane or pentane soil extracts into
aliphatic and aromatic fractions (see Appendix).
Tags: Product Notes, Soil
This application note from Biotage Labs describes a method for extracting nitrosamines from urine. The ISOLUTE® SLE+ sample preparation method allows for a fast extraction with sufficient sampl...15 June 2017
This application note describes the extraction of amphetamine and amphetamine-style compounds from hair matrix prior to GC/MS analysis following bead homogenization. This application note describe...20 March 2017
This application note describes the operating conditions for the automated fractionation of EPH into aliphatic and PAH fractions using the ISOLUTE® EPH column in conjunction with the Biotage&re...20 February 2017
This application note describes the extraction of 49 drugs of abuse from whole blood, prior to UPLC-MS/MS analysis. An effective and efficient ISOLUTE SLE+ protocol optimized the for ...05 January 2016
Now available, the Biotage 2016 catalog of analytical sample preparation products for chemistry professionals. This edition includes a comprehensive range of products for bioanalysis, forensic, cli...11 August 2015
Dilute and shoot (D&S) methods are promoted for use by analytical instrument vendors in clinical, forensic toxicology and bioanalytical laboratories. More sensitive LC-MS/MS systems make this s...27 March 2015
Biotage, pioneers in flash chromatography, started packing columns with silica for flash purification 30 years ago. Some of the first employees are still with us today. In this video, site director...08 January 2015
Now available, the Biotage 2015 catalog of analytical sample preparation products for chemistry professionals. This edition includes a comprehensive range of products for bioanalysis, forensic, cli...16 October 2014
The annual cost of corrosion is staggering. A new analytical method for characterization of imidazoline formulations can boost the development of new anti-corrosive agents. A new SPE-LC-MS...29 July 2014
Buy your Biotage consumables through our website and shipping is free For a limited time, free shipping is applied to Biotage consumables orders through the Biotage website*. Let Biotage make orde...
What is the maximum capacity of an SPE column?
The capacity of a sorbent is defined as the total mass of strongly retained analyte that can be retained by a given mass of the sorbent under optimum conditions.
For most sorbents, this can range from 1-5% by weight. 100 mg of sorbent might retain 1-5 mg of analyte.
Ion exchange sorbents typically have a capacity of 0.3-1 meq/g.Browse more questions and answers >