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Isolation of organic acids from large volumes of water by adsorption chromatography

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Isolation of organic acids from large volumes of water by adsorption chromatography; 1984; Conference publication; National Meeting - American Chemical Society, Division of Environmental Chemistry; Aiken, George, R.

Summary

The concentrations of dissolved organic carbon from most natural waters ranges from 1 to 20 milligrams carbon per liter, of which approximately 75 percent are organic acids. These acids can be chromatographically fractionated into hydrophobic organic acids, such as humic substances, and hydrophilic organic acids. To effectively study any of these organic acids, they must be isolated from other organic and inorganic species, and concentrated. Usually, large volumes of water must be processed to obtain sufficient quantities of material, and adsorption chromatography on synthetic, macroporous resins has proven to be a particularly effective method for this purpose. The use of the nonionic Amberlite XAD-8 and Amberlite XAD-4 resins and [...]

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Author :
George R. Aiken
Publisher :
ACS

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Type Scheme Key
local-index unknown 70014018
local-pk unknown 70014018

Citation Extension

conference188th National Meeting - American Chemical Society, Division of Environmental Chemistry, Volume 24 Number 2.
parts
typevolume
value24
typeissue
value2
typePublication Place
valueWashington, DC, USA
languageEnglish
citationTypeBook

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