Join speakers Jaap de Zeeuw (International GC Specialist, Restek) and Tony Taylor (Technical Director, Crawford Scientific) for a live webcast designed to give you a blueprint for developing better GC methods. This installment of LC/GC’s CHROMacademy will be moderated by Alasdair Matheson (Editor-in-Chief, LC/GC Europe) and is sure to be both valuable and entertaining. Interested in more information? Contact Jaap at email@example.com
Sign up today for this FREE online educational opportunity at http://www.chromacademy.com/Developing-Better-GC-Methods-a-Blueprint.html
The CHROMacademy Essential Guide Webcast
Developing Better GC Methods—A Blueprint
Thursday, December 19, 2013 at
8:00 a.m. PDT / 11:00 a.m. EDT/ 16:00 BST/ 17:00 CEDT
Register for free at http://www.chromacademy.com/Developing-Better-GC-Methods-a-Blueprint.html
• What does the perfect GC method look like?
• Whilst a perfect method doesn’t exist – important instrument settings and chemistry choices must be considered in order to approach perfection.
• This webcast highlights all of the decisions required to build a rugged and sensitive GC method.
• All sample, sample inlet, column, temperature programming and detector settings are considered in this highly informative and practically relevant webcast.
KEY LEARNING OBJECTIVES
• Identify key parameters which affect sensitivity and robustness in GC methods.
• Examine key sample and inlet conditions which affect peak shape and quantitative accuracy.
• Highlight key choices with stationary phase selection and column geometry.
• How to build robust and effective temperature programs.
• Optimizing detector response for a range of common GC detectors.
• Building in quantitative robustness to GC methods.
• Highlight the key variable for consideration when developing or optimizing GC methods and using these to build a GC method blueprint.
• Highlight the minor as well as the major instrument variables which affect GC method quality.
WHO SHOULD ATTEND
• Anyone working with gas chromatography who would like to better understand the methods they use.
• Anyone wishing to improve GC method robustness and sensitivity.
• Anyone involved in developing or transferring GC methods.