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 ?
051M were prepared and chromatograms were obtained using wavelengths of 285 and 315 nm, similarly, aniline dilutions with water (1:1000) were measured at 260 and 285 nm for 20 minutes each.
Three chromatograms of the heat induced methyl linolenate sample are shown in Fig 2.
HPLC is used as the primary method for HbA1c analysis in many laboratories in New Zealand and an abnormal chromatogram trace does not give specific result of the precise variant, but can elucidate different haemoglobins by means of their physicochemical characteristics, in the context of clinical and family history, ethnic origin, blood count and blood film (4).
The nature of products was confirmed using total ion chromatograms as well as fragmentation pattern.
They can also lead to a shift in retention times, as well as peak tailing, ghost peaks, baseline noise and drift in chromatograms.
No drastic change observed in the pattern of system suitability chromatogram, except better resolution between impurity A and diazepam after mobile phase adjustment.
Figure 1 showed chromatograms of samples compared to glucose and sucrose standards.
It has been reported that one can detect HbH form of alpha thalassemia on HPLC by visual analysis of the chromatogram plot as it produces a sharp peak before the start of integration 29].
The HPLC-PDA chromatogram for the polyphenols is shown in Fig.
As shown by various chromatograms (chromatogram for the blank sample and chromatogram for 18.
As a service to customers, many analyzers come with a chromatogram interpretation guide to help identify a particular hemoglobin variant based on the specific pattern and retention time.