Part No: UI400Issued year: 2018File size: 0.11mbFile type: pdf
The tasks carried out during the Preventive Maintenance (PM)
visit shall include servicing the listed components and a final
check, which is based on factory acceptance and qualification
tests. These two procedures constitute a Gilson Preventive
Part No: AN056Issued year: 2012File size: 0.2mbFile type: pdf
Quinolines are an important class of broad-spectrum antibiotics1 that were traditionally obtained by refluxing an aniline and diethyl ethoxymethylemalonate (Scheme 1) for several hours often in low yield.2 Heating the reaction mixture by microwaves to temperatures above the boiling points, with or without solvents, improves the yields and shortens the reaction time dramatically.3-6
Part No: P214Issued year: 2020File size: 0.46mbFile type: pdf
Flash chromatography, a staple component of medicinal chemistry workflow, consumes a lot of organic solvent (upwards of half a million liters annually in just North America). Most, of this organic waste is incinerated off-site, liberating CO2 into the atmosphere. Because of this environmental impact, many companies are instituting requirements to reduce organic solvent waste but leaving the implementation to their chemistry departments.
In this poster, we describe several proven ways to reduce solvent use without sacrificing purification efficiency.
Part No: AN106Issued year: 2015File size: 0.3mbFile type: pdf
The term “Green Chemistry” has become a major part of the
science community’s lexicon. In this application note we will
look at two areas for flash chromatography:
1. Replacing chlorinated solvents with those considered more
2. Reducing solvent use and waste generation with more
thoughtfully applied chromatography principles.
Part No: P158Issued year: 2017File size: 0.27mbFile type: pdf
As reversed-phase flash chromatography gains traction in
medicinal chemistry labs the need to monitor its cost and
safety are becoming more important. Commonly used
reversed-phase solvents typically include water with an
organic solvent such as methanol or acetonitrile – each
have advantages and disadvantages.
Part No: AN801Issued year: 2003File size: 0.27mbFile type: pdf
The heat flow parameter can be used to monitor the progress of a reaction, and can be useful
in determining reaction rates. A heat flow probe study was executed on the Advantage
Series™ 3400 process chemistry workstation for the hydrolysis of acetic anhydride in water
at temperatures from 25 to 55 °C. The observed rate constant for the hydrolysis was determined
from the heat flow measurements. An Eyring plot was produced and the enthalpy and
entropy of activation were determined. Finally, the heat of reaction was measured based on
the total amount of heat that was observed during the hydrolysis.
Part No: AN036Issued year: 2001File size: 0.55mbFile type: pdf
Activated carbon is an adsorbent media used to remove colored compounds from solution. Using this media in the Biotage FLASH-AC cartridge as a packed bed improves adsorbent performance. Increasing the temperature of the solvent modifies adsorption and alters performance of the decolorization process. Elevated temperatures increase product solubility, therefore requiring less solvent than at room temperature. The increased concentration of product in a hot solution also simplifies crystallization.
Part No: AN040Issued year: 2003File size: 0.4mbFile type: pdf
Research in CNS drugs is primarily centered on nitrogen heterocycle chemistry. Basic amines are difficult to purify using traditional silica chromatography because of strong interactions between acidic silica and the molecules’ basic amine groups. These interactions cause band spreading and poor compound recovery. Solutions employed to counteract this phenomena include adding a competing amine (e.g. triethyl amine or ammonium hydroxide) to the flash chromatography solvent system or using reversed-phase HPLC with a buffered solvent system.
Part No: AN118-HOR.V.2Issued year: 2017File size: 1.33mbFile type: pdf
Hexane extractable material (HEM), also known as Oil & Grease extraction is a simple water quality measurement. The measurement can be used to assess pollution for compliance or as a measure of influent contamination to protect a waste treatment plant from levels that might cause malfunction.
Part No: P172Issued year: 2017File size: 0.49mbFile type: pdf
We investigate the use of reversed-phase high performance flash chromatography (HPFC) to quickly purify large quantities of crude synthetic peptides.
(6th Solid Phase Peptide Synthesis Symposium & 12th Australian Peptide Conference, Queensland, Australia, Oct. 2017)
Part No: Issued year: 2018File size: 0.66mbFile type: pdf
This poster presents a high sensitivity method for extraction and analysis of estrogens in human plasma. Sample preparation utilizes Biotage ISOLUTE SLE+ plates, providing high analyte recovery and low matrix effects.
MSACL 2018, Palm Spings, CA
Part No: AN041-HORIssued year: 2010File size: 0.83mbFile type: pdf
This application note investigates the applicability of automated solid phase extraction using the Biotage(r) Horizon 4790 extractor and DryDisk solvent drying system to extraction of a wide range of different compounds from phenols, to triazines, to organochlorine and organophosphorous pesticides spiked into tap water at a concentration of 1 ug/L.
Part No: Issued year: 2014File size: 0.34mbFile type: pdf
In this poster, an IONICS 3Q 220 triple quadrupole mass spectrometer using a load, wash, elute method protocol with recently advanced solid phase extraction (SPE) sorbent technology (EVOLUTE EXPRESS WCX) was used to perform analysis of the two compounds. As a result low levels of metanephrine and normetanephrine are detectable in plasma with short sample preparation and LC run times. This LC-MS/MS method provides a fast, sensitive, accurate, and reproducible solution for the analysis of ME and NME in plasma.
Part No: AN303Issued year: 2007File size: 0.14mbFile type: pdf
Heck reactions utilizing a thermostable catalyst in combination with microwave irradiation have been performed. A substantial enhancement of reaction rates as well as excellent regiocontrol could be obtained under microwave conditions without using inert gas. A slight increase in yield was also noted.