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Determining absolute particle concentration using multi-angle dynamic light scattering (MADLS)

Webinar

 
Determining absolute particle concentration using multi-angle dynamic light scattering (MADLS)
 

Dynamic light scattering (DLS) is a common laboratory technique routinely used for sizing proteins, nanoparticles, polymers and colloidal emulsions. By utilizing the improved accuracy and resolution of multi-angle dynamic light scattering (MADLS®), it is now possible to determine the absolute particle concentration distribution using the Zetasizer Ultra. This provides the user with a fast assessment of the concentration of each population of particles present within their dispersion. In this webinar we will give an overview of the particle concentration analysis on the Zetasizer Ultra and provide some examples for liposomes and virus particles.

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Summary
Measurement type:
Particle size
Date:
November 20 2018 - November 20 2018
Time:
10:30 - 11:30
(GMT-05:00) Eastern [US & Canada]
Event type:
Webinar - Live
Language:
English
Technology:
Dynamic Light Scattering

Speakers
Kevin Mattison - Principal Scientist
Kevin Mattison completed his doctorate from Purdue University in 1999, where he studied the effects of formulation additives on enzyme stability and activity. From there he joined Protein Solutions as the Applications Development and Technical Support Manager, where he was tasked with helping to move dynamic light scattering from an esoteric black box technology to a mainstream laboratory tool. In 2002 Kevin joined Malvern Instruments, where he served as Applications Manager, Product Manager, and Director of Customer Support, prior to assuming his current position as Principal Scientist in the Malvern Panalytical Pharmaceutics +amp;amp; Food group.

More information
Who should attend?
Anybody interested in measuring concentration of their nanoparticles, liposomes, colloids or virus particles.

Why attend?
Learn about this new development on the Zetasizer platform which allows particle concentration to be determined using dynamic light scattering

 
 
 
 

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