chromatogram


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chromatogram

[krō′mad·ə‚gram]
(analytical chemistry)
The pattern formed by zones of separated pigments and of colorless substance in chromatographic procedures.
References in periodicals archive ?
In most targeted quantitative analysis, the inspection of the full-scan mass chromatograms was usually performed manually to identify the components of TCM in total ion chromatography (TIC) obtained from LC-MS.
On m/z 217 mass chromatograms pregnanes were recorded in all the oil shale samples.
According to the results of the FPLC chromatogram (Figure 1), elution volume between fractions under the bound protein peak were collected and run on SDS-PAGE gel to visualize the separation of proteins in each fraction.
Peaks of bisnorhopanes in the Santa Barbara oil chromatogram (above, center) are telltale molecular fossils indicating that the oil formed in sediments where there was little or no oxygen.
An HPLC chromatogram training library is available from BioRad, and can be requested by contacting the authors.
Impurity peak labeled #1 was detected only in the UV chromatogram, while impurity peak #5 was detected in only the MS chromatogram.
The adsorbent humic matter fraction separated from Kogalym groundwater by XAD-16 was homogeneous, with only one peak on the chromatogram with maximum Rt = 10.
At the heart of the process technology is the Simulated Moving Bed Chromatogram system.
It was then split up and injected with four different dyes to produce a coloured computer printout known as a chromatogram.
The 100 [micro]m polydimethylsiloxane provided the highest analytical sensitivity for the trifluoroacetyl derivative of 9-hydroxyphenanthrene, while the 70 [micro]m Carbowax[TM]/divinylbenzene provided the next best analytical sensitivity and a simpler chromatogram with less derivatization byproducts.
This limitation is shown in Figure 1, which is the chromatogram of Tween 80 and Tergitol 15-S-7.