1-12 of 705 Products & Services
This Quartz Injector is for use with Avio® 200 and 500 ICP-OES series instruments. They are designed for organic solvents and non-HF matrices.
This SeaSpray™ Direct Connection Nebulizer is for use with Avio® 200/500 and Optima® 4x00/5x00/7x00/8x00 ICP-OES series instruments. It has a UniFit sample connector which slides easily over the sample arm and an argon connector configured to connect directly to your ICP. This SeaSpray™ nebulizer also features an inert metal-free argon connector, instrument-specific Direct Connect flexible Argon line, and a reliable ratchet fitting that ensures leak-free gas connection. Includes Gas Fitting with ratchet connector (N0811308).
This IsoMist Programmable Temperature Controlled Spray Chamber is for use with NexION 300/350 ICP-MS series instruments. The IsoMist XR now features an improved thermodynamic design providing an extended temperature range and faster cool-down, so your ICP is ready to go sooner. IsoMist XR has a peltier unit with a range of -25°C to +80°C.
This Demountable Injector is for use with Avio® 200 and 500 ICP-OES series instruments. It is designed for use with the quartz, organics and silicon nitride demountable ZipTorches. The demountable design allows the injector to be removed and replaced efficiently for cleaning without dismounting the torch.
1-12 of 31 Business Insights
The analysis of soils for elemental contents presents challenges during the sample preparation step. A common method for preparing a soil sample for inorganic elemental analysis involves digesting the soil sample in an acid that is heated to near-boiling to extract the elements for analysis. When using open vessels in heating blocks, this extraction method typically takes four hours or more to complete. The sample must then be centrifuged or filtered to remove solid particles prior to analysis. The use of a microwave digestion system can speed this up significantly by completing the acid digestion in less than 50 minutes.
As with any new field of study, nanotechnology and the creation of ENPs may pose unintended environmental, health, and safety risks demanding further study. The traditional research process involving nanomaterials, however, requires many different types of technologies, including electron microscopes, great technical expertise, hours of manual calculations, and considerable investments in research to obtain a single piece of information.
With heavy machinery, it is important to assess its status during operation to prevent breakdowns and costly repairs. A key aspect is monitoring the status of the oil or lubricants used to lubricate various components such as engines, transmissions, gearboxes and many other important areas: if the oil degrades too much or becomes highly contaminated, it can damage various components. Because of its importance, ASTM created a method for the analysis of in-service oils: method D5185.
One of the leading academic research groups involved with the study of the impact of ENPs on the environment is the Colorado School of Mines (CSM), based in Golden, Colorado.
Measuring the amount of metals in CNTs presents a challenge. High levels can be measured directly in the solid by several techniques, including XRF and TEM, while low-level analysis requires complete digestion of the sample prior to analysis by ICP-OES or ICP-MS.
Globally, heavy machinery is used in construction, mining, and a variety of other areas. As the scale of the operations increase, the size, complexity, and cost of the equipment also increase, meaning that breakdowns can be costly, both in equipment repair and lost revenue. As a result, preventive maintenance is paramount. Lubricants are among the key fluids that can be tested, especially the oil used in engines. By monitoring the elemental concentration of the oil or other lubricants (hydraulics, transmission, gear), the status of that compartment can be determined.
Sample preparation is one of the most critical steps in your analytical process. Often accounting for 60% of your analytical timetable, it has a fundamental impact on laboratory throughput and analytical performance. Any errors within the sample preparation process will undermine the quality of your food data at all subsequent stages of your analysis. Here are five tips to improving your sample digestion for food samples.
The London Metal Exchange issues specifications for a number of different metals in several grades. This work focuses on the analysis of lead of different purities with PerkinElmer’s Avio® 500 ICP Optical Emission Spectrometer (ICP-OES), using “Special Contract Rules for Standard Lead1” as a guideline for the analytes and concentrations.
This work investigated the transfer of Ag and CuO nanoparticles from consumer products via simulated dermal contact by using textile wipes as a surrogate using PerkinElmer’s NexION ICP-MS single particle analyzer with the unique Syngistix Nano Application software module for data collection and analysis
In this work, we demonstrate that PerkinElmer's NexION® 2000 ICP-MS, with its unique RF generator and ion optics, coupled with the Syngistix™ Nano Application Software Module, can be used to accurately measure and characterize NP sizes of 10 nm and smaller, both alone and in a mixture of NPs of various sizes.
The analysis of trace metals in metallurgical matrices also presents a challenge for ICP-OES: spectral interferences. Many elements have a large number of emission lines (i.e. approximately 20,000 for iron), which increases the potential for spectral interferences. This effect is compounded in metallurgical samples, where the matrix element(s) are present at high levels due to the minimal dilutions used.
The London Metal Exchange (LME) issues specifications for a variety of purities for different metals. This work focuses on the analysis of contaminants in nickel with PerkinElmer’s Avio® 500 ICP Optical Emission Spectrometer (ICP-OES), using “Special Contract Rules for Primary Nickel” as a guideline for the analytes and required concentrations.