Gas Chromatography

Jan 01, 2014
LCGC North America
We track the genesis of the top four carrier gases before they start their journey through a GC system.
Jan 01, 2014
LCGC Europe
Pulsed-flow-modulated comprehensive two-dimensional gas chromatography with flame ionisation detection was used to separate and identify all common sulphur compounds found in natural gas.
Dec 19, 2013
E-Separation Solutions
By LCGC Editors
When the goal is to improve the effectiveness of GC method development, a little help can go a long way. In the latest installment of The LCGC Blog, Tony Taylor offers expert advice on GC temperature program development, highlighting the thinking behind establishing the major parameters with the GC temperature program.
Dec 05, 2013
E-Separation Solutions
By LCGC Editors
Click here to view the complete E-Separation Solutions newsletter from December 5, 2013.
Dec 01, 2013
LCGC Europe
In this article, the sensitivity of two-dimensional gas chromatography coupled to two different detectors — a time-offl ight mass spectrometer (GCXGC–TOF-MS) and a fl ame ionization detector (GC?GC–FID) — was compared to the sensitivity of conventional one-dimensional gas chromatography (GC–TOF-MS and GC–FID) by determining method detection limits (MDLs) for a series of different compounds with different polarities.
Nov 26, 2013
E-Separation Solutions
By LCGC Editors
Click here to view the complete E-Separation Solutions newsletter from November 26, 2013.
Nov 22, 2013
The Column
By LCGC Editors
This article presents GC–GC(qMSMS) data on the analysis and quantitation of polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) in a complex matrix (fly ash). Calibration curves were recorded between 0.1 pg and 100 pg.
Nov 22, 2013
The Column
By LCGC Editors
Incognito lectures on the importance of knowing the fundamentals of your GC methods.
Nov 21, 2013
E-Separation Solutions
By LCGC Editors
Click here to view the complete E-Separation Solutions newsletter from November 21, 2013.
Nov 06, 2013
The Column
By LCGC Editors
Diesel exhaust fumes can rapidly degrade the floral odours used by honeybees (Apis melifera) to identify flowering plants, according to results published by scientists at the University of Southampton (Southampton, UK) in the journal Scientific Reports.1
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