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Fields & Applications Technology, Liquid Chromatography, Clinical

Suppressed Excitement

Suppressor technology was first introduced in 1975. By lowering the conductivity of the mobile phase prior to conductivity detection, it made ion-exchange chromatography more broadly accessible. Now, a team from the Vrije Universiteit Brussel is aiming to take the technology a step further, and in the process talented PhD student Sam Wouters won the Solvay Award for Young Chemists. Wouters and supervisor Sebastiaan Eeltink tell us more.

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About the Authors

Sebastiaan Eeltink

Sebastiaan Eeltink

Sebastiaan Eeltink received his PhD degree in chemistry (specializing in analytical chemistry) in 2005 from the University of Amsterdam. Thereafter, he conducted postdoctoral research at the University of California, Berkeley, USA, and was guest scientist at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. In 2007, he joined Dionex and conducted research on packed and monolith column technology for ultra-high-pressure LC, twodimensional LC, and nanoLC. Eeltink is now research professor at the Department of Chemical Engineering at the Free University of Brussels, where he focuses on the development, characterization, and application of novel chromatography materials, including nano-structured monolithic materials and coatings in capillaries and micro-fluidic devices, for ultra-high-pressure and multidimensional (spatial) LC-MS separations.


Sam Wouters

PhD Student, Winner of the Solvay Award for Young Chemists.

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