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Hionic-Fluor, 1x1 Liters

Hionic-Fluor is a cocktail tailored for samples of high ionic strength and solubilized samples in strong alkaline media. Hionic-Fluor is a pseudocumene-based LSC cocktail, formulated for counting concentrated salt or alkaline solutions, and is recommended for counting concentrated sucrose or cesium chloride gradients.

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Detail Information


  • Highly concentrated salt tolerance
  • Ideal in combination with tissue solubilizers such as Soluene®-350 or SOLVABLE™
  • Extremely fast chemiluminescence decay
  • High counting efficiency with high sample loads
  • High quench resistance (especially with TCA)
  • Very low diffusion through polyethylene vials
  • Flash-point of approximately 50°C


Detection Method Radiometric
Grade Classical
Product Brand Name Hionic-Fluor
Sample Type Liquid (aqueous), Solid (soluble), Solid (insoluble), Filter (dry), Filter (wet), Filter (dissolved), Gas (CO2), Biological samples
Shipping Condition Ambient
Unit Size 1 L
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Application Note

Dissolving Agarose Gels

A researcher had been trying to use PerkinElmer’s Soluene®-350 to digest agarose gels.

PDF 119 KB
LSC in Practice: Countin Potassium Hydroxide May Produce High Background Due to 40K

A researcher called one of our offices to report a suspected contamination problem with one batch of PerkinElmer’s Hionic-Fluor™

PDF 126 KB
LSC in Practice: LSC Technical Tips from PerkinElmer

Filter counting, or solid support counting as it is sometimes known, is probably best described as heterogeneous counting. The main difference between heterogeneous counting and homogeneous countingis that heterogeneous counting relies on 2 p geometry while 4 p geometry applies to homogeneous counting. An explanation of the terms 2 p and 4 p geometry is needed to appreciate the differences between the two counting techniques. I

PDF 514 KB
Overcoming Chemical and Color Quench with Bile Acid Samples

A researcher observed a count rate that was lower than expected with a tSIE of 300-400. The sample was bile acid that had been recovered from mouse feces. Water was used to rehydrate the feces.

PDF 123 KB
Preventing Gaaseous Release with Sodium Bicarbonate Samples

A researcher contacted us to learn how to “bind” a100 µL NaH14CO3 (sodium bicarbonate) and sea water sample to prevent loss of activity due to gaseous release during sample preparation.

PDF 118 KB
Sample Preparation of Sheep Plasma for Liquid Scintillation Counting

A researcher had been using PerkinElmer’s Biological Sample Preparation Guide in an attempt to process sheep plasma samples. The samples were labeled with 3H and 14C. The current procedure called for 0.1 mL or 0.2 mL of plasma with 0.5 mL of deionised (DI) water in 15 mL of ULTIMAGold™. After several hours, the samples would turn cloudy and separate. The researcher requested our help to refine her sample preparation technique or recommend conversion to an alternate cocktail.

PDF 119 KB
Solubilization of Hair

Difficulties performing the solubilization of hair prompted one researcher to contact our offices for assistance. This laboratory was using PerkinElmer’s Soluene®-350 to solubilize other materials and hoped that it could also be used for their new hair samples.

PDF 115 KB


Radiometric Reagents Guide 2010-2011

For over 50 years PerkinElmer has been a leading supplier of radiochemicals, liquid scintillation cocktails, vials and nuclear counting detection instruments. Today is no different. We have always been committed to providing you products for all of your radiometric needs and we are still committed today.

Scintillation Cocktails & Consumables - For every liquid scintillation counting application

Address any liquid scintillation counting need with PerkinElmer’s liquid scintillation cocktails, tissue solubilizers and specialty chemicals. You can be confident that our products meet the highest standards of performance, user safety, environmental safety, and user convenience. Plus, our portfolio of application notes can assist you with even the most complex liquid scintillation counting applications you perform in your research.

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