Curtin University researchers have developed a new on-site method to immediately and accurately detect and measure levels of PFAS.
The 1080 TOC Analyzer from OI Analytical processes aqueous samples for analysis of the total organic carbon (TOC), total inorganic carbon (TIC) and non-purgeable organic carbon (NPOC) content.
The Thermo Scientific Gemini Analyzer, now with LowDoseID, specifically addresses the rising trend of low-concentration amounts of illicit substances.
Researchers have designed and validated a low-cost 3D-printed device that, when connected to a smartphone, makes it possible to conduct chemical analyses.
Scientists have developed an ultrastable, selective catalyst to dehydrogenate propane without deactivation, even at temperatures of more than 600°C.
Researchers have developed a novel method for extracting enzymes from bacteria, opening up a new avenue for the enzymatic production of biodiesel.
Scientists have prepared a new generation of aggregation-induced emission dye (AIE) luminogens using graphene oxide (GO).
A nano-cobalt phosphide catalyst for the hydrogenation of nitriles combines efficiency, cost-effectiveness, ease of handling and re-usability.
Ever since the 1930s, debate has raged inside chemistry circles concerning the fundamental structure of the organic chemical compound benzene.
Anton Paar's Multiwave 5000 is a versatile microwave platform system for efficient, convenient and safe microwave-assisted analytical and synthetic chemistry.
The 2060 Process Analyzer, from Metrohm Process Analytics, enables customised online monitoring of industrial processes with multiple parameters and streams.
CSIRO's FloWorks Centre for Industrial Flow Chemistry seeks to provide cutting-edge research into flow chemistry capability, making it more accessible to the chemical manufacturing industry.
Scientists have developed a portable device that can identify a wide range of airborne gases and chemicals instantly. It could thus assist in the detection of gas leaks and industrial air pollution.
Syrris has upgraded the touchscreen firmware for its Atlas HD jacketed reactor systems to offer many of the automation features previously only available using the system's PC-based control software.
The model achieves 90% accuracy in predicting the correct product of unseen chemical reactions, whereas the accuracy of trained human chemists is around 80%.