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Hyphenation of Gas Chromatography to Microcoil H Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
 

Summary: Hyphenation of Gas Chromatography to Microcoil
1
H Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
Marc David Grynbaum, Diana Kreidler, Jens Rehbein, Armin Purea, Paul Schuler, Walter Schaal,
Harri Czesla, Andrew Webb,§ Volker Schurig, and Klaus Albert*,
Institute of Organic Chemistry, Chemisches Zentral-Institut, University of Tu¨bingen, Auf der Morgenstelle 18,
72076 Tuebingen, Germany, Department of Experimental Physics 5 (Biophysics), University of Wu¨rzburg, Am Hubland,
97074 Wu¨rzburg, Germany, and Department of Bioengineering, Penn State University, 315 Hallowell Building,
University Park, Pennsylvania 16802
Whereas the hyphenation of gas chromatography (GC)
with mass spectrometry is of great importance, little is
known about the coupling to nuclear magnetic resonance
spectroscopy (NMR). The investigation of this technique
is an attractive proposition because of the valuable
information given by NMR on molecular structure. The
experiments shown here are to our knowledge the first
hyphenating capillary GC to microcoil NMR. In contrast
to liquids, gases have rarely been investigated by NMR,
mainly due to the experimental difficulties in handling
gases and the low signal-to-noise-ratio (SNR) of the NMR

  

Source: Andrews, Anne M. - Huck Institutes of the Life Sciences, Pennsylvania State University

 

Collections: Biology and Medicine