Provides exceptional analytical performance in a single-tube, manual-pneumatics model. Upgradeable to the TurboMatrix 150 ATD.
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|Maximum Temperature||32 °C|
|Minimum Temperature||15 °C|
|Product Brand Name||TurboMatrix|
This application note describes a method, developed by PerkinElmer in conjunction with the U.S. EPA, to collect and measure C2 to C12 automatically, in the field, without the use of liquid cryogen.
For laboratories analyzing everything from air quality to flavors and fragrances, thermal desorption offers a faster, easier, more cost-efficient way to prepare samples for GC or GC/MS analysis. Ideal for the trace-level measurement of volatile organic compounds (VOCs)—as well as most semi-volatile chemicals—thermal desorption lets you avoid time-consuming, manual, solvent-based sample preparation in favor of a simple, streamlined, automated approach. It also delivers the added benefits of superior throughput and enhanced sensitivity.
In the manufacturing of scented candles, there is a need to determine the amount of fragrance as well as the compounds of the fragrance transferred to the candle wax.
Consumables reference guide for the TurboMatrix Headspace. TurboMatrix Headspace and high-sensitivity Headspace Trap samplers provide unparalleled precision and ease of use for numerous GC or GC/MS volatile-analysis applications. The system can manage up to 12 samples simultaneously, ensuring that the next sample is ready for analysis upon completion of the previous run, achieving significant time savings.
Users guide for TubroMatrix Series Thermal Desorbers.
The Polymer Market consists of a huge diversity of manufacturers of industrial products running many different processes yet still facing similar challenges. There is more and more pressure to achieve high product quality and reduce costs in order to stay one step ahead of the competition.
The analysis of C2 to C12 volatile organic ozone-precursor compounds can present a serious technical challenge to the analytical chemist. Low concentrations in the atmosphere coupled with the need to monitor frequently to assess diurnal variations means that a preconcentration step of the sample before analysis by thermal desorption is required. While the samples can be collected in the field and returned to the laboratory, remote, field-based analysis is desired which allows reduced data turnaround time, minimizes sample collection hardware and permits the presence or absence of VOCs to be correlated with meteorological data. In the field, low-molecular-weight C2 VOCs can be trapped on solid adsorbents if those adsorbents are cryogenically cooled.