Part No: TV-SS-07Issued year: 2010File size: 0.23mbFile type: pdf
In order to decide which model TurboVap will best fit a laboratory’s application, the following questions should be asked, along with following the flowchart on the reverse side:
• After extraction on the Dionex ASE, what is the matrix of my extract?
• After extraction on the Dionex ASE, will the extract require further cleanups or drying steps?
• What other types of samples may require concentration that are not extracted on the ASE, so that I may select the model TurboVap that will be suitable for all types?
• Do I have enough Dionex ASE extracts and enough non-ASE extracts to justify two separate model TurboVaps?
• Does it make sense for me to purchase a standard TurboVap model now, and convert with the ASE compatible kit later?
Part No: TV-SS-05Issued year: 2010File size: 0.24mbFile type: pdf
In order to concentrate to 1.0 mL of solvent, the TurboVap must be configured such that the sensor is mounted with spacers on the bottom plate of the internal rack (Figure 1). To concentrate to 0.5 mL of solvent, the TurboVap must be configured such that the sensor is flush to the bottom plate of the internal rack (Figure 3). If the TurboVap is not correctly configured, the light beam from the sensor will not be aligned with the desired endpoint of the tube.
Part No: UI324Issued year: 2015File size: 0.75mbFile type: pdf
In determining the gas flow rate, the goal is to achieve
the maximum evaporation rate possible without
splashing or compromising the sample. During
evaporation the distance between the nozzle tips
and the liquid surface increases, therefore, the flow
rate may be safely increased as the evaporation
progresses to shorten evaporation time, if so desired.
Part No: PPS438.V.10Issued year: 2018File size: 4.61mbFile type: pdf
TurboVap® is a second generation product which builds on the solid foundations of the historic TurboVap product line and incorporates many new customer-driven features. It still features the highly efficient patented gas vortex shearing technology, which is synonymous with the TurboVap brand.
Part No: AN017-HORIssued year: 2009File size: 1.36mbFile type: pdf
The purpose of this application note is to demonstrate the use of a fully automated solid phase extraction (SPE) and concentration system that provides fast sample preparation while improving the quality and consistency of results for the Total Petroleum Hydrocarbon (TPH) compounds from C10 to C40 as dictated by EPA Method 8015.
Part No: P185Issued year: 2018File size: 1.27mbFile type: pdf
US EPA method 625 is used to determine acidic, basic, and neutral semi-volatile organic compounds (SVOC) in municipal and industrial wastewater. Revision A of this method is applied to a total possible list of 364 compounds that include; polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons, chlorinated hydrocarbons, pesticides, phthalate esters, organophosphate esters, nitrosamines, haloethers, aldehydes, ethers, ketones, anilines, pyridines, quinolones, aromatic nitro compounds, and phenols.
Part No: AN857Issued year: 2016File size: 2.29mbFile type: pdf
This application note describes a protocol for the extraction of 1,25 di-OH Vitamin D2 and 1,25 di-OH Vitamin D3 metabolites from serum using supported liquid extraction prior to LC-MS/MS detection.
A calibration range between 5 and 500 pg/mL is demonstrated using a starting volume of 0.25 mL of serum. Sensitivity is maximized through the use of a simple PTAD derivatization and formation of a methylamine complex.
The method can be easily automated using the Biotage Extrahera. Details of the automated procedure and data comparing manual and automated method performance are included.
Part No: Issued year: 2011File size: 0.16mbFile type: pdf
Molecularly Imprinted Polymers (MIPs) are highly cross-linked polymers with selective binding sites engineered to contain recognition elements in defined positions1. MIPs have been developed for a large variety of small molecules, peptides, carbohydrates and even proteins. The schematic 0of a MIP site.