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Homogeneous gels for capillary electrochromatography

Végvári, Ákos LU (2005) In Journal of Chromatography A 1079(1-2). p.50-58
Abstract
Homogeneous gels represent a new type of (electro)chromatographic media possessing unique separation properties unmatched with any other chromatographic beds. It is important to emphasize that they principally differ from continuous beds, polymer rods (better known as monoliths), which are particulate separation media with pores permitting hydrodynamic flow through the columns. Monoliths, thus, are more similar to beds conventionally packed with beads, although the particles building up monolithic columns are usually smaller in size (few submicometers) and covalently linked together. Consequently, homogeneous gels deserve better the term “monoliths” having a non-particulate structure formed by crosslinked free polymer chains (according to... (More)
Homogeneous gels represent a new type of (electro)chromatographic media possessing unique separation properties unmatched with any other chromatographic beds. It is important to emphasize that they principally differ from continuous beds, polymer rods (better known as monoliths), which are particulate separation media with pores permitting hydrodynamic flow through the columns. Monoliths, thus, are more similar to beds conventionally packed with beads, although the particles building up monolithic columns are usually smaller in size (few submicometers) and covalently linked together. Consequently, homogeneous gels deserve better the term “monoliths” having a non-particulate structure formed by crosslinked free polymer chains (according to a dictionary a monolith is a non-modularized column). The goals of this minireview are to clarify the position of homogeneous gels among the separation media (including polymer solutions), to explain and to exemplify their outstanding (electro)chromatographic properties. This review gives hopefully a complete list of references to homogeneous gels developed for capillary electrochromatography. (Less)
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author
publishing date
type
Contribution to journal
publication status
published
subject
in
Journal of Chromatography A
volume
1079
issue
1-2
pages
50 - 58
publisher
Elsevier
external identifiers
  • scopus:20444474658
ISSN
0021-9673
DOI
10.1016/j.chroma.2005.03.122
language
English
LU publication?
no
id
31a7ae73-16b4-48d6-99eb-b5144465b7f0 (old id 3516214)
date added to LUP
2013-02-25 10:15:39
date last changed
2017-01-01 07:51:01
@article{31a7ae73-16b4-48d6-99eb-b5144465b7f0,
  abstract     = {Homogeneous gels represent a new type of (electro)chromatographic media possessing unique separation properties unmatched with any other chromatographic beds. It is important to emphasize that they principally differ from continuous beds, polymer rods (better known as monoliths), which are particulate separation media with pores permitting hydrodynamic flow through the columns. Monoliths, thus, are more similar to beds conventionally packed with beads, although the particles building up monolithic columns are usually smaller in size (few submicometers) and covalently linked together. Consequently, homogeneous gels deserve better the term “monoliths” having a non-particulate structure formed by crosslinked free polymer chains (according to a dictionary a monolith is a non-modularized column). The goals of this minireview are to clarify the position of homogeneous gels among the separation media (including polymer solutions), to explain and to exemplify their outstanding (electro)chromatographic properties. This review gives hopefully a complete list of references to homogeneous gels developed for capillary electrochromatography.},
  author       = {Végvári, Ákos},
  issn         = {0021-9673},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {1-2},
  pages        = {50--58},
  publisher    = {Elsevier},
  series       = {Journal of Chromatography A},
  title        = {Homogeneous gels for capillary electrochromatography},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.chroma.2005.03.122},
  volume       = {1079},
  year         = {2005},
}