Dr Brian Everatt1 C.Chem., FRSC, Simon Tullett2
Lab2Lab is a novel approach to submitting and transporting samples for analysis across an entire site. Sample tubes are registered and methods selected, an ELN reference is assigned and the sample tube is placed into the “Sender”. The system transports the samples using low pressure compressed air and directs them to the most appropriate analytical instrumentation available. The analytical results are then automatically returned to the originators ELN.
|Qualitative Comparison of Wine Process Samples with UHPLC and Ultra-High Resolution TOFMS|
Jeffrey S. Patrick, Joe Binkley, Matthew Giardina and Kevin Siek
The evaluation, identification, and quantitation of flavones, antioxidants and related nutrients, biogenic amines, and potential contaminants in wine and other foodstuffs provides valuable information on their nutritional and health values.
|Analysis of Pesticide Residues in JonaGold Apples Using QuEChERS Approach and Comprehensive Two-Dimensional Gas Chromatography Time-of-Flight Mass Spectrometry (GCxGC-TOFMS)|
Joe Binkley, John R Heim and Doug Staples
Screening and quantitation of pesticide residues in fruits and vegetables is of utmost importance for public health and safety concerns. These commodities can contain hundreds-to-thousands of analytes, making them extremely difficult for the screening and accurate quantitation of pesticide residues.
|Analysis of Fruit Commodities by GC-TOFMS and GCxGC-TOFMS Using QuEChERS Approach|
Doug Staples, Joe Binkley and John Heim
The availability of fruit commodities from a wide variety of sources has increased the need for rapid and accurate screening for pesticides in fruit. Not all fruit commodities are brought to market under the strict guidelines of the United States Department of Agriculture. Determining whether or not the Environmental Protection Agency tolerances for various pesticides have been violated is important in the risk assessment for consumers in the United States.
|Characterization of Nutrients and Actives in Herbal Supplements and Nutriceuticals Using UHPLC-Multi-Reflecting Time-of-Flight Mass Spectrometry|
Jeffrey S. Patrick, Kevin Siek and Joe Binkley
The qualitative and quantitative analysis of the content of nutritional supplements and alternative medicinal therapies is becoming more important and regulation by the FDA is imminent. High resolution mass spectrometry provides a rapid, selective, and useful mechanism for QC of extracts and finished dosage forms, producing a minable, comprehensive data set.
|Facing the challenges in bio-pharmaceutical production: newly developed polymer-based ion exchange chromatography media and their application to the purification for Immunoglobulin – from egg yolk|
Masakatsu Omote, Noriko Shoji, Naohiro Kuriyama and Daniel Kune
Much attention has been given to ion exchange (IEX) media as a means to improve productivity as a result of increasing demand for higher efficiency on the downstream process. Until recently, strain optimisation for high productivity and upstream purification were the bottlenecks for most bio-processes.
|Detection of Environmental Contaminants Caused by the Oil Spill in the Gulf of Mexico by GC and HPLC|
Sky Countryman, Ngoc Nguyen, Jeff Layne, Kory Kelly and Zeshan Aqeel
In order to help understand the impact that the oil spill has caused, laboratories are looking for rapid and robust analytical procedures to characterize the hydrocarbon contaminants. This work provides SPE, GPC, GC-FID, GC/MS, and HPLC analytical methods for analyzing the most common contaminants that originated from the
|Detection and Identification of Dispersants (COREXIT® 9527 and 9500) by GC/MS and LC-MS/MS|
Sky Countryman, Matthew Trass, Seyed Sadjadi, Jeff Layne
Dispersants are plasticizers commonly used to prevent clumping and help dissipate oil slicks. In this work, we used GC/MS and LC-MS/ MS to detect and indentify two of the most widely used dispersants (Corexit 9527 and 9500).
|Understanding the Role of Quality by Design in Chromatographic Method Development|
Michael McBrien, Juan Wang, Teresa Ponzio and Tara Sinclair
Quality by Design (QbD) has become popular within the pharmaceutical industry and the FDA has cited a risk-based approach to drug development as a desirable state for the near future.1 In this state, more complete information and transparency relating to risk assessment will be made available for new drug aplications speeding the approval process, and preventing late-stage failures.
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