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Dynamic computer simulations of electrophoresis: A versatile research and teaching tool

Citation

Thormann, W and Breadmore, MC and Caslavska, J and Mosher, RA, Dynamic computer simulations of electrophoresis: A versatile research and teaching tool, Electrophoresis, 31, (5) pp. 726-754. ISSN 0173-0835 (2010) [Refereed Article]


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The definitive published version is available online at: http://interscience.wiley.com

Official URL: http://interscience.wiley.com

DOI: doi:10.1002/elps.200900613

Abstract

Software is available, which simulates all basic electrophoretic systems, including moving boundary electrophoresis, zone electrophoresis, ITP, IEF and EKC, and their combinations under almost exactly the same conditions used in the laboratory. These dynamic models are based upon equations derived from the transport concepts such as electromigration, diffusion, electroosmosis and imposed hydrodynamic buffer flow that are applied to user-specified initial distributions of analytes and electrolytes. They are able to predict the evolution of electrolyte systems together with associated properties such as pH and conductivity profiles and are as such the most versatile tool to explore the fundamentals of electrokinetic separations and analyses. In addition to revealing the detailed mechanisms of fundamental phenomena that occur in electrophoretic separations, dynamic simulations are useful for educational purposes. This review includes a list of current high-resolution simulators, information on how a simulation is performed, simulation examples for zone electrophoresis, ITP, IEF and EKC and a comprehensive discussion of the applications and achievements.

Item Details

Item Type:Refereed Article
Keywords:Electrokinetic capillary chromatography • IEF • ITP • Simulation • Zone electrophoresis
Research Division:Chemical Sciences
Research Group:Analytical Chemistry
Research Field:Separation Science
Objective Division:Expanding Knowledge
Objective Group:Expanding Knowledge
Objective Field:Expanding Knowledge in the Chemical Sciences
Author:Breadmore, MC (Professor Michael Breadmore)
ID Code:61612
Year Published:2010
Funding Support:Australian Research Council (DP0984745)
Web of Science® Times Cited:36
Deposited By:Austn Centre for Research in Separation Science
Deposited On:2010-03-04
Last Modified:2011-06-07
Downloads:0

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