Purification of Laboratory Chemicals
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Purification of Laboratory Chemicals

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Description

Purification of Laboratory Chemicals, Eighth Edition, tabulates methods taken from literature for purifying thousands of individual commercially available chemicals. To help in applying this information, the more common processes currently used for purification in chemical laboratories and new methods are discussed. For dealing with substances not separately listed, a chapter is included setting out the usual methods for purifying specific classes of compounds.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 1198 pages
  • 216 x 276 x 59.44mm | 3,220g
  • Butterworth-Heinemann Inc
  • Woburn, United States
  • English
  • 8th edition
  • 0128054573
  • 9780128054574
  • 692,419

Table of contents

1. Common Physical Techniques Used in Purification 2. Chemical Methods Used in Purification 3. Purification of Organic Chemicals 4. Purification of Inorganic and Metal-Organic Chemicals 5. Catalysts 6. Purification of Biochemicals 7. Nanomaterials and Nanotechnology
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Review Text

"...continues to be a fundamental text for all chemical laboratory operators, whether they be research, analysis or production, which require a reliable and complete source on the purification to be applied to reagents or chemical intermediates of interest." (Google translation) --La Chimica e l'Industria
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Review quote

"...continues to be a fundamental text for all chemical laboratory operators, whether they be research, analysis or production, which require a reliable and complete source on the purification to be applied to reagents or chemical intermediates of interest." (Google translation) --La Chimica e l'Industria
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About W. L. F. Armarego

Wilfred L. F. Armarego graduated BSc (Hons) in 1953 and PhD from the University of London in 1956 and came to Australia in that year. After two years at the Central Research Laboratories (ICIANZ) in Melbourne, where he worked on plant growth substances, and one year on potentially carcinogenic polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons at the University of Melbourne as Senior Demonstrator in Organic Chemistry, he joined the Department of Medical Chemistry as a Research Fellow in 1960. He became a Fellow in 1963 and was awarded a DSc degree (London) in 1968. He was promoted to Senior Fellow in 1967 and began research work on the biochemistry and molecular biology of pteridine-requiring enzymes related to the inherited metabolic disease phenylketonuria and its variants. He was head of the Protein Biochemistry Group and Pteridine Biochemistry Laboratory until his retirement in 1996. He is now a visiting fellow at the John Curtin School of Medical Research, and member of the editorial boards of `Medicinal Research Reviews' and `Pteridines' journals.
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