Unifying Chromatography on All Fronts
It’s time to break through boundaries in the world of separation science.
Lydia Kisley | | Opinion
While reading the January 2019 issue of The Analytical Scientist, the use of the term “unified chromatography” by Caroline West to discuss the combination of supercritical fluid chromatography (SFC) and high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) jumped out at me (1). I have myself used “unified chromatography” to describe linking experimental single molecule observations with statistical modeling of ion-exchange chromatography (2). And West and I are not the first – this “unified” terminology can be traced through generations of separation scientists back to the 1965 seminal work “Dynamics of Chromatography” by J. Calvin Giddings (3), which was followed by “Unified Separation Science” by the same author (4).
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