Principles of adsorption chromatography
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Principles of adsorption chromatography the separation of nonionic organic compounds by Lloyd R. Snyder

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Published by M. Dekker in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Chromatographic analysis.,
  • Adsorption.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

Other titlesAdsorption chromatography.
Statement[by] Lloyd R. Snyder.
SeriesChromatographic science, v. 3
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQD271 .S674
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 413 p.
Number of Pages413
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5609848M
LC Control Number68017426

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This book is truly a classic in the literature of liquid chromatography. Its main topic is the mechanism of adsorption on polar surfaces from less polar eluents. Snyder propounds an adsorption/displacement mechanism. That is, in order for an analyte to adsorb an eluent 5/5(1).   Adsorption chromatography is a type of chromatography which is based on the principle of adsorption. Here, the separation is based on the interaction of the adsorbate with the adsorbent. The adsorbent is the surface and adsorbate is the molecules.   Chromatography is based on the principle where molecules in mixture applied onto the surface or into the solid, and fluid stationary phase (stable phase) is separating from each other while moving with the aid of a mobile phase. The factors effective on this separation process include molecular characteristics related to adsorption (liquid. to chromatography matrix [22, 23]. Pseudoaffinity chromatography Some compounds as anthraquinone dyes, and azo-dyes can be used as ligands because of their affinity especially for dehydrogenases, kinases, transferases, and reductases The mostly known type of this kind of chromatography is immobilized metal affinity chromatography (IMAC) [24].File Size: KB.

Liquid Chromatography Column separation (liquid-liquid, liquid-solid) used for separating and analyzing compounds based on differences in their interaction with a stationary phase. Adsorption, partition, ion exchange, molecular exclusion and affinity.   Adsorption chromatography is also applied in specialized forms for the analysis of a wide range of compounds. Several of the chromatographic separation techniques described in the following sections are forms of specialized adsorption chromatography. Partition (Liquid-Liquid) Chromatography IntroductionCited by: The chromatographic process and techniques of separation --General aspects of adsorption --The importance of sample size in adsorption chromatography: isotherm linearity --Bed efficiency: bandwidth versus separation conditions --The general role of adsorbent type and activity --Individual adsorbents --The role of the solvent --Gas-solid. Principles of Adsorption Chromatography: The Separation of Nonionic Organic Compounds [Snyder, L. R.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Principles of Adsorption Chromatography: The Separation of Nonionic Organic Compounds5/5(1).

David S. Hage, in Principles and Applications of Clinical Mass Spectrometry, Adsorption Chromatography. Adsorption chromatography is a type of LC in which chemicals are retained based on their adsorption and desorption at the surface of the support, which also acts as the stationary phase (see Fig. ).This method is also sometimes referred to as liquid-solid chromatography. Physicochemical Principles of Chromatographic Separation Adsorption (Liquid–Solid) Chromatography Partition (Liquid–Liquid) Chromatography Introduction Coated Supports Bonded Supports Ion-Exchange Chromatography Size-Exclusion Chromatography File Size: KB. chromatography (HPLC), Gas chromatography, Size exclusion chromatography, Ion exchange chromatography etc. In this book contains more details about the applications of chromatography by various research findings. Each and every topics of this book have included lists of. But in general, adsorption is the method of separation when the stationary phase is solid. On the other hand, the partition is the method which occurs when the stationary phase is liquid. The primary difference is the physical interaction between the sample components and the mobile and stationary phases used. Adsorption chromatography principle.