Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography. Theory and Applications in Industrial Chemistry and the Life Sciences

  • ID: 2175851
  • Book
  • 456 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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MDLC: A Real–Life, Real–Lab Resource

Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography (MDLC) is a very powerfulseparation technique for analyzing exceptionally complex samples in onestep. This authoritative reference presents a number of recent contributions that help define the current art and science of MDLC. Topics covered include instrumentation, theory, methods development, and applications of MDLC in the life sciences and in industrial chemistry. With the information to help readers perform very difficult separations of complex samples, this reference:

  • Includes introductory chapters on theory and instrumentation

  • Focuses on techniques that incorporate separations carried out in the liquid phase and by columns, and on those in which the use of the comprehensive mode prevails but is not exclusive

  • Covers applications to research in polymer and industrial analysis, pharmaceuticals, and proteomics and other life sciences

  • Features chapters contributed by leading experts or teams of experts

With a practical combination of theory and applications, Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography: Theory and Applications in Industrial Chemistry and the Life Sciences shows readers how to use MDLC to solve real–life,real–lab problems. A core reference for pharmaceutical and life scienceresearchers and for analytical chemists in various industries, it also providesan overview for practitioners who are new in their fields. In addition, it is an excellent resource for graduate students and postdoctoral fellows in academic laboratories.

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Preface.

1. Introduction, (Mark R. Schure and Steven A. Cohen).

Theory.

2. Elements of the Theory of Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography, (Mark R. Schure).

3. Peak capacity in Two–dimensional Liquid Chromatography (Joe M. Davis).

4. Decoding Complex 2–D Separations (Francseso Dondi, Maria Chiara Pietrogrande, Nicola Marchetti and Attila Felinger).

Columns, Instrumentation, and Methods.

5. Instrumentation for Comprehensive Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography (Robert. E. Murphy and Mark R. Schure).

6. Methods Development for Comprehensive Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography (Robert E. Murphy and Mark R. Schure).

7. Monolithic Columns and their 2D–HPLC applications (Tohru Ikegami, Hiroshi Aoki, Hiroshi Kimura, Ken Hosoya and Nobuo Tanaka).

8. Ultra–High Pressure Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography (Charles R. Evans and James W. Jorgenson).

Life Sciences Applications.

9. Peptidomics (Egidijus Machtejevas, Klaus K. Unger).

10. A Two–dimensional Liquid Mass Mapping Technique for Biomarker (David Lubman, Nathan S. Buchanan, Fred R. Miller, Kathleen Cho, Rong Wu, Steven Goodison, Yanfei Wang, Paweena Kreunin and Timothy J. Barder).

11. Coupled Multidimensional Chromatography and Tandem Mass Spectrometry Systems for Complex Peptide Mixture Analysis (Mike Washburn).

12. Development of Orthogonal 2D–LC Methods for Separations of Peptides (Martin Gilar, Petra Olivova, Amy E. Daly and John C. Gebler).

13. Protein IEX–RP–TOF MS (Steven A. Cohen and Scott Berger).

14. Analysis of Enantiomeric Compounds Using Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography (Renee J. Soukup and Dan Armstrong).

Multidimensional separations using CE.

15. Two–dimensional capillary electrophoresis for the comprehensive analysis of complex protein mixtures (James R. Kraly, Melissa M. Harwood, Megan Jones and Norman J. Dovici).

16. Two–dimensional HPLC–CE methods for protein/Peptide separation (Haleem Issaq).

Industrial Applications.

17. Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography in Industrial Applications (Frank Rittig and Harald Pasch).

18. The Analysis of Surfactants by Multidimensional Liquid Chromatography (Robert E. Murphy and Mark R. Schure.

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"It is a timely publication and present a valuable resource of scientific information on MDLC…It presents systematically gathered scientific information from a plethora of articles scattered over a wide range of sources. This effort should be appreciated by a wide audience of scientists and researchers who deal with complex separation programs in biomedical, environmental, and natural products; industrial polymers; food and other sources." (Journal of the American Chemical Society, November 12, 2008)
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