Part No: UI403Issued year: 2019File size: 0.13mbFile type: pdf
Biotage® Sfär columns can be used with CombiFlash Rf and
CombiFlash NextGen Systems. This document outlines how to
set up your CombiFlash instrument for use with Biotage® Sfär
Silica HC and Biotage® Sfär C18.
Part No: UI319.v3Issued year: 2017File size: 0.7mbFile type: pdf
Biotage®SNAP Ultra cartridges are compatible with CombiFlash® Rf Systems. As a convenience, Biotage SNAP Ultra cartridges with Luer slip connectors are available. Contact your Biotage representative for ordering information.
Part No: TechTipIssued year: 2011File size: 0.07mbFile type: pdf
Are you keeping up with your annual six month Hydrophilic Solution treatments for your SPE-DEX 4790 or 1000/3000 SPE-DEX instruments?
1. The water sample will not flow down into the disk holder.
2. My water inlet valve may not be opening
3. My water inlet valve is opening, but my sample is not dispensing into the disk holder.
4. My entire collection vessel is filled with the water sample.
Part No: AN078Issued year: 2013File size: 1.05mbFile type: pdf
In this application note we demonstrate the power of mass detection in Isolera™ Dalton by investigating the incomplete separation of two dyes, Butter yellow (Mass 225.29 g/mol) and Sudan red (Mass 278.31 g/mol), by normal phase flash purification.
Part No: P053Issued year: 2013File size: 1.22mbFile type: pdf
Immunosuppressant drugs are extremely important for therapeutic drug monitoring (TDM) regimes, requiring robust and reliable methods for their analysis. This poster aims to demonstrate strategies for the extraction of various immunosuppressant drugs from whole blood providing clean samples prior to UPLC-MS/MS analysis. Spiked whole blood was extracted using a variety of protocols to investigate optimal combination of drug recovery and extract cleanliness. UPLC-MS/MS was conducted using a Waters ACQUITY UPLC coupled to a Quattro Premier XE triple quadrupole mass spectrometer. Acceptable extraction recoveries were obtained showing excellent extract cleanliness, demonstrating a reliable method for mass spectrometric approaches for these analytes.
Immunosuppressants, SLE, Supported Liquid Extraction, ISOLUTE, MSACL, San Diego, 2013
Part No: P140Issued year: 2016File size: 0.31mbFile type: pdf
Reversed-phase chromatography is typically used when you need to separate several milligrams of relatively polar compounds that either are not soluble in normal-phase solvents or are not compatible with bare silica
because they react, stick, or both. If you are currently using reversed-phase at preparative scale, such as flash chromatography, you know the mobile phase limitations – water with either methanol, acetonitrile, or
THF. As with normal-phase flash chromatography, when it comes time to purify you want your crude sample fully solubilized in the weakest possible solvent at the highest possible concentration.
Part No: AN044-HORIssued year: 2009File size: 0.65mbFile type: pdf
The Biotage® DryVap Concentrator System was intentionally designed to provide enhanced recoveries of semivolatile organic compounds (SVOC) such as those found in EPA Method 8270. The unique design of the DryVap system, which uses a vacuum, sparge gas, and internal immersion heater, allows it to achieve excellent recoveries for a wide range of compounds.
This purpose of this study is to determine the washing
technique for a DryVap® concentrator tube which
optimizes the recovery of both low and high boiling point
Part No: AN075.v2Issued year: 2013File size: 0.49mbFile type: pdf
In this application note we present a new type of polymeric reverse phase adsorbent that is able to provide improved separations of a range of small chemical compounds and also peptides evaluated side by side to a comparable benchmark DVB-Styrene macroporous resin.
MIP, molecularly imprint resins
Part No: AN124-HORIssued year: 2017File size: 1.83mbFile type: pdf
Semivolatile organic compounds (SVOC) have a variety of chemical properties that have been found to cause harmful effects to both humans and the environment. Accurate measurements are challenging to obtain because SVOCs readily adsorb onto surfaces, and are found in common household items such as cleaning agents, personal care products, electrical components, pesticides, water and food.
Part No: AN095-HORIssued year: 2014File size: 2.85mbFile type: pdf
The global demand for fish as a natural source of fresh animal protein, essential fats, minerals, and vitamins continues to rise with the human population. It is estimated that natural fish resources will not be sustainable, creating the need to increase the available supply of fish through aquaculture.
Part No: AN106-HORIssued year: 2016File size: 1.4mbFile type: pdf
Worldwide, there is great concern for the presence of semi-volatile organic compounds in surface water, groundwater, and drinking water, such as Aldrin, extremely toxic to fish and a persistent organic pollutant. China has increased concern about drinking water as sources of surface and groundwater have become polluted with microbiological, metal and organic contamination
Part No: AN063Issued year: 2012File size: 0.48mbFile type: pdf
Pyrazines are a class of organic molecules often used to provide flavor to foods. They are typically synthesized but some are found in fruits and vegetables, e.g. grapes, bell peppers, peas, asparagus, beetroot, tobacco, and roasted foods. Pyrazine’s heterocyclic chemistry can yield some challenges to their purification due to the various separation kinetics between the compound and silica. Biotage SNAP Ultra.
Part No: AN123-HOR.V.1Issued year: 2017File size: 2.46mbFile type: pdf
The US EPA monitors a variety of chemicals in water that may cause harm to humans or wildlife in order to minimize exposure. Method 625 was developed by the Office of Science and Technology in the Clean Water program to monitor a large suite of semivolatile chemicals in wastewater for compliance with the National Pollution Discharge Elimination System (NPDES). NPDES is a system of permitting that regulates the characteristics of water that is released into a waterway, defined by industrial category. The permitting levels are set depending on the waterway’s use.
Part No: P160Issued year: 2017File size: 0.24mbFile type: pdf
Although capable of very high resolution, RP-HPLC is often limited by low column loading capacity, therefore demanding a significant time investment for peptide purification. As an alternative strategy, reversed-phase flash chromatography can also be used to purify synthetic peptides. The larger particle size used in flash column chromatography enables much larger loading capacity, thereby significantly reducing the time required for peptide purification.
Part No: PPS375.v1Issued year: 2015File size: 0.3mbFile type: pdf
User report: Flash instruments. Chugai Pharmaceutical uses Biotage flash chromatography products for drug discovery research. When deciding to convert from manual open-column procedures to automated systems, they chose successive generations of Biotage products, ranging from the Flash+® packed column to the Biotage® Horizon, SP1, Isolera™ Spektra, and Isolera™ Dalton automated flash chromatography systems.
Part No: PPS569Issued year: 2019File size: 0.94mbFile type: pdf
I met with Professor Sabra Botch-Jones in the Boston University Medical campus to talk about her career in forensic chemistry. During this interview, I learnt more about forensics than I’ve ever learned watching NCIS, and gained an insight into her fascinating career.
Part No: AN041Issued year: 2001File size: 0.16mbFile type: pdf
Normal-phase flash purification is commonly used by organic chemists in pharmaceutical drug discovery and
process development labs. However, for many synthesized products (e.g. peptides, nucleotides and basic
drug candidates) purification on standard flash silica is not an option due to irreversible adsorption, chemical
interaction and/or solubility issues. Reversed-phase flash purification is an excellent solution for these applications. Yet, this technique has been used sparingly because of perceived lower loading capacity, higher
operating pressures and a scarcity of publications addressing reversed-phase flash chromatography.
Part No: AN082-HORIssued year: 2012File size: 0.85mbFile type: pdf
The focus of this Application Note is to illustrate some of the advances which have been made when performing EPA method 525.2 when using Solid Phase Extraction (SPE). It will make use of the Biotage(r) Horizon SmartPrep Automated Cartridge Extraction system set up to run in Bottle Rinse Mode with 6 mL SPE cartridges.
Part No: AN039Issued year: 2002File size: 0.64mbFile type: pdf
For pilot and production scale purification drugs, the use of a large particle-size media is common. Improving the purification throughput is limited by the media’s large particle size. Such a case was recently encountered when a pharmaceutical company attempted to improve the efficiency of a large-scale purification. In their current process, the use of a 350-600 µm polystyrene-type resin resulted in a lengthy purification cycle and low separation efficiency. However, the labile properties of the targeted component required a shorter purification cycle and high purification.
Part No: AN084-HORIssued year: 2012File size: 1mbFile type: pdf
Within EPA Method 549.2, the suggested rate to load a sample onto a solid phase cartridge is given as 3 to 6 mL/min.
This Application Note outlines the process used to extract diquat and paraquat from water samples using a faster loading rate than given by the EPA in method 549.2
Part No: TN128Issued year: 2006File size: 0.09mbFile type: pdf
This technical note describes the use of derivatization techniques to separate aliphatic
secondary amines from aliphatic tertiary amines in a mixture using the strong cation
exchange sorbent, ISOLUTE® SCX-2.
Part No: AN062-HORIssued year: 2011File size: 0.82mbFile type: pdf
Oftentimes, aqueous samples collected contain varying amounts of suspended solids or sediment strictly due to either the source of the water being sampled or improper sampling techniques. In any circumstance, samples with high amounts of particulates or sediment have proven challenging to extract using EPA Method 3535 Solid Phase Extraction (SPE).
Part No: PPS385Issued year: 2015File size: 4.87mbFile type: pdf
Our carefully selected portfolio of industrial scale products have a proven track record of successful applications and use in scale-up projects. We can support the discovery, development and manufacturing of customer pharmaceutical and biotechnology products, from pre-clinical, phase I, II and III to small scale commercial operations.
Part No: TN-0028.1222Issued year: 2012File size: 1.6mbFile type: pdf
The Initiator+ is a flexible system that utilizes all Biotage vials, from 0.2 to 20 mL,
in any order or combination, at any time without system modifications, delivering greater flexibility and direct scale-up from milligrams to grams.
Part No: TN-0029.0611Issued year: 2011File size: 1.07mbFile type: pdf
In peptide synthesis mode, this is the perfect tool for chemists synthesizing peptides and peptidomimetics, including difficult modifications and labeling of sequences, by using single or multi-step procedures. The intuitive Initiator 4.0 software controls the instrument functions and by using the pre-defined methods, synthesis can be started immediately.
Part No: AN090Issued year: 2014File size: 1.95mbFile type: pdf
In mass detection, the presence of ions can suppress peaks
from the analytes of interest. This study concludes that
Isolera™ Dalton performs successful separations even with
ions present in the sample.
Part No: AN112-HORIssued year: 2016File size: 1.23mbFile type: pdf
Dioxins are of great environmental concern due to their teratogenic, mutagenic, and carcinogenic impact. These lipophilic compounds bioaccumulate in humans and wildlife and can have half lives of up to 132 years, making them persistent organic pollutants (POPs). Traditional SPE requires a filtration step to remove particulates when using SPE cartridges, because of clogging issues.
Part No: P181Issued year: 2018File size: 0.19mbFile type: pdf
Peptide purification using standard reversed phase HPLC methods are hampered by low loading capacity, resulting in purifications that demand significant time investment. Recently, the use of reversed phase flash chromatography has increased in popularity for peptide purification due to the significant reduction of purification time,
enabled by the increased loading levels of the larger stationary phase particles. Resolution, though, is somewhat diminished with the larger particle size, demanding creative techniques to retain a highly pure peptide product.
Part No: P180Issued year: 2018File size: 0.35mbFile type: pdf
In medicinal chemistry, organic synthesis will generate by-products with similar chemistry to the product. Separating these impurities from the product often becomes a challenge that often only prep HPLC can achieve.
In this poster, we discuss how using sample dry loading with a cation exchange scavenger media with flash chromatography
improves product purity by removing many of the impurities.
Part No: AN088.v1Issued year: 2014File size: 1.59mbFile type: pdf
Fragrance compounds, being invisible to UV, can be
elusive and difficult to isolate. In this application, a four
component mixture of fragrance compounds was purified
using Accelerated Chromatographic Isolation™ (ACI) and
identified by mass detection.
Part No: AN600Issued year: 2005File size: 0.08mbFile type: pdf
This Application Note reviews the use of ISOLUTE PPT+ plates for the isolation of drugs from biological fluids, including the method, recovery data and the impact of the filtrate’s cleanliness on analyte quantitation.