capillary zone electrophoresis


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capillary zone electrophoresis

[¦kap·ə·ler·ē ¦zōn i‚lek·trō‚fə′rē·səs]
(analytical chemistry)
A type of capillary electrophoresis in which the capillary is filled with a homogenous buffer, and compounds are separated on the basis of their relative charge and size.
References in periodicals archive ?
7,8) Within the last 10 years, new electrophoresis techniques, such as capillary zone electrophoresis (CZE) have emerged in the field of human medicine.
Technique to remove interference caused by radio-opaque agents in clinical capillary zone electrophoresis.
Capillary zone electrophoresis of neutral organic molecules by solvophobic association with tetraalkylammonium ion.
Determination of alpha-and beta-amanitin in clinical urine samples by capillary zone electrophoresis.
Capillary zone electrophoresis may serve as a suitable tool for quantitative estimation of the amount of these "errors" in first generations and for the analysis of generational homogeneity of PAMAM dendrimers.
Separation and determination of [beta]-agonists in serum by capillary zone electrophoresis with amperometric detection.
To the Editor: Capillary zone electrophoresis (CZE) is an alternative method for separation of serum proteins (1).
Capillary zone electrophoresis (CZE) of serum proteins is a well-accepted method used in clinical chemistry laboratories to separate serum proteins and detect monoclonal (M) proteins.
Analysis of serum proteins by capillary zone electrophoresis (CZE) has become a routine method for the detection of dysproteinemias and monoclonal proteins.