Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Metabolomics & Lipidomics
Scientific Community
 
Join | Sign in
Home>Videos>This Video
  Videos

Return

SYNAPT G2-S MS
Waters Corporation

To access the highest levels of information content from your most analytically challenging samples, or utilize analytical tools to make scientific discoveries not possible by any other means, look no further than SYNAPT® G2-S MS. SYNAPT G2-S MS combines revolutionary high performance StepWave™ ion optics, Quantitative Tof (QuanTof™) and Triwave® technologies with unique systems design and support, as well as a unique upgrade path to High Definition MS™ capability:

‘All in’ performance — Achieve the most comprehensive and confident untargeted identification and quantification of compounds with UPLC®/MS/MS, at the lowest levels in complex samples

Upgrade to HDMS™ and access new discoveries — Every scientist can recover unparalleled information content and make new discoveries not possible any other way, by leveraging high-efficiency ion mobility separations with high resolution exact mass tandem MS

Maximum versatility — Serve the broadest range of applications with the most extensive range of targeted data acquisition, chromatographic inlet and ion source capabilities

Instant efficiency — Realize maximum system usability and efficiency across your organisation through Waters design philosophy of Engineered Simplicity™

Accelerated success — Maximize your success with complete application system solutions backed by a superior applications and technical support network

For over 50 years, Waters Corporation has created business advantages for laboratory-dependent organizations. By delivering practical and sustainable scientific innovation, Waters enables significant advancements in such areas as healthcare delivery, environmental management, food safety, and water quality worldwide. For more information, visit www.waters.com.

Request more information
Company product page



For access to this article, enter your email address to instantly recieve a Password Reset link.

Please enter your email address below:

Existing users please Sign In here. Don't have an account? Register Here for free access.

Don't have an account? | Register Here

Scientific News
New Gene Influences Apple or Pear Shape, Risk of Future Disease
Duke researchers have discovered that a gene called Plexin D1 controls both where fat is stored and how fat cells are shaped.
Study Links BPA Exposure to Autism Spectrum Disorder
Rowan University researchers show BPA is not metabolized well in children with ASD.
Molecule Hijacks Enzyme To Boost Alcohol Metabolism
Study could lead to treatments for people with impaired acetaldehyde metabolism.
Bacterial Memories – Host influences Bacterial Metabolism
Study shows bacteria have some sort of memory.
Possible Neuron Killing Mechanism Behind Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s Diseases Discovered
$1.4 million grant will enable team to follow up with search for drug candidates.
Microbes Prevent Malnutrition in Fruit Flies—and Maybe Humans, Too
Study shows that microbes play a critical role in nutritional disorders.
Researchers Find Link Between Microbiome, Type 1 Diabetes
Largest longitudinal study to date sees shift in microbiome species diversity prior to onset of disease.
New Metabolic Biomarkers Predict Future Cardiovascular Diseases
Scientists of the Helmholtz Zentrum München contributed to the analysis of the biomarkers.
Metabolic Mystery Solved, Lending Insight Into Lafora Disease
Scientists at the University of Kentucky College of Medicine have determined how an enzyme essential for energy metabolism functions, solving a mystery eluding molecular biologists for decades.
First Major Analysis Of Human Protein Atlas Published
A research article published in Science presents the first major analysis based on the Human Protein Atlas, including a detailed picture of the proteins that are linked to cancer, the number of proteins present in the bloodstream, and the targets for all approved drugs on the market.
SELECTBIO

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters