This is the 41st volume in the series Advances in Chromatography. The papers in this volume: take advantage of the properties of electroosmotic flow to explore capillary electrochromatography as an alternative to HPLC for nonvolatile analytes; analyze advances in biomembrane chromatography using reverse-phase HPLC for protein purification and biophysical studies of peptides and proteins at lipid-like surfaces; focus on trace metal determination and speciation performed by liquid chromatography methods; and more.
Table of Contents
Fundamentals of capillary electromatography; membrane extraction techniques for sample preparation; design of rapid gradient methods for the analysis of combinatorial chemistry libraries and the preparation of pure compounds; molecularly imprinted extraction materials for highly selective sample clean-up and analyte enrichment; biomembrane chromatography - application to purification and biomolecule-membrane interactions; transformation of analytes for electrochemical detection - a review of chemical and physical approaches; high-performance liquid chromatography - trace metal determination and speciation; temperature-responsive chromatography; carrier gas in capillary gas-liquid chromatography; catechins in tea -chemistry and analysis.
"Reviewer praise for previous volumes in the series... ...the articles are of high scientific standard, up to date, very well written, and interesting to read."
- Journal of Chromatography
"...a valuable contribution to the chromatography literature...belongs in every library used by chromatographers."
- Liquid Chromatography
"...The contributors are well known for their expertise in their chosen areas....thoroughly recommend[ed]...as very worthwhile additions to anyone's personal library of books on separation science."
"...maintains the high quality that chromatographers have come to expect from this valuable series."
- Journal of Pharmaceutical Science
"...most useful to those...developing totally new methods, or those attempting to increase the resolution of their separations or increase sensitivity of their methods."