Synthesis, Characterization, and Functionalization of Hybrid Au/CdS and Au/ZnS Core/Shell Nanoparticles
1Department of Chemistry, University of North Carolina at Charlotte, 2Nanosys Inc.
1Department of Chemistry, University of North Carolina at Charlotte, 2Nanosys Inc.
Source: Vy M. Dong and Daniel Kim, Department of Chemistry, University of California, Irvine, CA
Nucleophilic substitution reactions are among the most fundamental topics covered in organic chemistry. A nucleophilic substitution reaction is one where a nucleophile (electron-rich Lewis base) replaces a leaving group from a carbon atom.SN1 (S = Substitution, N = Nucleophilic, 1 = first-order kinetics) SN2 (S = Substitution, N = Nucleophilic, 2 = second-order kinetics) This video will help to visualize the subtle differences between an SN1 and SN2 reaction and what factors help to speed up each type of nucleophilic substitution reaction. The first section will focus on reactions that will help to better understand and learn about nucleophilic substitution reactions. The second section will focus on a real-world example of a substitution reaction.…
1Hebei Province Key Research Office of Traditional Chinese Medicine Against Dementia, 2Institute of Traditional Chinese Medicine, Chengde Medical College, 3Hebei Province Key Laboratory of Traditional Chinese Medicine Research and Development
Source: Laboratory of Dr. Lynne O'Connell — Boston College
When the conditions of a system at equilibrium are altered, the system responds in such a way as to maintain the equilibrium. In 1888, Henri-Lewis Le Châtelier described this phenomenon in a principle that states, "When a change in temperature, pressure, or concentration disturbs a system in chemical equilibrium, the change will be counteracted by an alteration in the equilibrium composition." This experiment demonstrates Le Châtelier's principle at work in a reversible reaction between iron(III) ion and thiocyanate ion, which produces iron(III) thiocyante ion: Fe3+(aq) + SCN- (aq) FeSCN2+ (aq) The concentration of one of the ions is altered either by directly adding a quantity of one ion to the solution or by selectively removing an ion from the solution through formation of an insoluble salt. Observations of color changes indicate whether the equilibrium has shifted to favor formation of the products or the reactants. In addition, the effect of a temperature change on the solution at equilibrium can be obs…
1Graduate School of Life Sciences, Toyo University, 2Research Center for Life and Environmental Sciences, Toyo University
1Division of Molecular Imaging and Photonics, Department of Chemistry, KU Leuven, 2Centre for Surface Chemistry and Catalysis, Department of Microbial and Molecular Systems, KU Leuven
1European Cancer Stem Cell Research Institute, Cardiff University, 2Institut Curie
1Labion - Laboratory of Nanomedicine and Clinical Biophotonics, Fondazione Don Carlo Gnocchi ONLUS (Don Carlo Gnocchi Foundation), 2Institute for Health and Consumer Protection (IHCP), European Commission Joint Research Centre
1College of Life Sciences, Guangzhou University, 2Hard Winter Wheat Genetics Research Unit, United States Department of Agriculture - Agricultural Research Service, 3The UWA Institute of Agriculture, University of Western Australia
1MESA+ Institute for Nanotechnology, University of Twente
1Department of Chemical Engineering, National Taiwan University
1Anesthesia Center for Critical Care Research of the Department of Anesthesia, Critical Care, and Pain Medicine, Massachusetts General Hospital, 2Cardiovascular Research Center and Cardiology Division of the Department of Medicine, Massachusetts General Hospital, 3Cardiovascular Division, Brigham and Women's Hospital, 4Harvard Medical School, 5Department of Anesthesiology, Uniklinik RWTH Aachen, RWTH Aachen University, 6Center for Immunology and Inflammatory Diseases and the Division of Rheumatology, Allergy, and Immunology of the Department of Medicine, Massachusetts General Hospital
1Banting and Best Department of Medical Research, Donnelly Centre, University of Toronto, 2Deparment of Biochemistry, Research and Innovation Centre, University of Regina, 3Department of Medical Genetics and Microbiology, University of Toronto
1The School of Plant Sciences, University of Arizona, 2Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science, DOE Great Lakes Bioenergy Research Center, Michigan State University, 3The Institute for Sustainable and Renewable Resources, The Institute for Advanced Learning and Research, 4Department of Plant, Soil and Microbial Sciences, Michigan State University
1Department of Food Science, University of Massachusetts Amherst
1Department of Microbiology & Immunology, Medical University of South Carolina
1Department of Materials Science and Engineering, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 2Center for Micro- and Nanotechnology, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, 3Presently at the Interdisciplinary Center for Wide Band-gap Semiconductors, University Of California Santa Barbara
1Department of Chemistry, William Paterson University
1Department of Chemistry, National University of Singapore, 2Materials Processing and Characterisation Department, A*STAR, Institute of Materials Research and Engineering, 3Ceramics Department, A*STAR, Institute of Materials Research and Engineering
1Laboratoire Interdisciplinaire Carnot de Bourgogne CNRS-UMR 6303, Université de Bourgogne, 2Department of Optics and Optical Engineering, University of Science and Technology of China, 3CEMES, CNRS-UPR 8011
1Division of Molecular Oncology, IRCCS, San Raffaele Scientific Institute, 2Department of Haemato-Oncology, King's College London, 3IFOM, FIRC Institute of Molecular Oncology, 4Università Vita-Salute San Raffaele
1Joint Center for Energy Storage Research (JCESR), 2Energy & Environment Directorate, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, 3Earth & Biological Systems Directorate, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, 4Physical & Computational Sciences Directorate, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
1Department of Physics and Astronomy, The University of Texas at San Antonio, 2Centro de Investigaciones en Optica A. C., 3Department of Biology and Neurosciences Institute, The University of Texas at San Antonio
1Cytori Therapeutics Inc, 2Division of Cardiac Surgery, Department of Surgery, David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA, 3Division of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Department of Surgery, David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA, 4Department of Orthopedic Surgery, David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA, 5Regenerative Bioengineering and Repair Laboratory, David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA
1BIOS-Lab on a chip group, MESA+ Institute of Nanotechnology, MIRA Biomedical Technology and Technical Medicine, University of Twente
1Laboratory of Advanced Materials and Catalytic Engineering, School of Chemical Engineering, Dalian University of Technology, 2Faculty of Science and Technology, Technological and Higher Education Institute of Hong Kong
1EaStChem School of Chemistry, The University of St Andrews, 2J. Heyrovský Institute of Physical Chemistry, Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic
1Warwick Electrochemistry and Interfaces Group, Department of Chemistry, University of Warwick
Source: Laboratory of Dr. Neal Abrams — SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry
An ionic compound's solubility can be determined via qualitative analysis. Qualitative analysis is a branch of analytical chemistry that uses chemical properties and reactions to identify the cation or anion present in a chemical compound. While the chemical reactions rely on known solubility rules, those same rules can be determined by identifying the products that form. Qualitative analysis is not typically done in modern industrial chemistry labs, but it can be used easily in the field without the need of sophisticated instrumentation. Qualitative analysis also focuses on understanding ionic and net ionic reactions as well as organizing data into a flow chart to explain observations and make definitive conclusions. Many cations have similar chemical properties, as do the anion counterparts. Correct identification requires careful separation and analysis to systematically identify the ions present in a solution. It is important to understand acid/base properties, ionic equilibria, redox reactions, and pH properties to identify ions successfully. While there is a qualitative test for virtually every elemental and polyatomic ion, the identification process typically begi…
1Empa - Swiss Federal Laboratories for Materials Science and Technology, 2Institute of Chemical and Bioengineering, Department of Chemistry and Applied Bioscience, ETH Zurich, 3ICN2-Institut Catala de Nanociencia i Nanotecnologia, 4WITec GmbH, 5Institut de Ciència de Materials de Barcelona, 6School of Chemistry, The University of Nottingham
1Department of Physics and Astronomy, Rowan University, 2Department of Biomedical and Translational Sciences, Rowan University, 3Department of Biomedical Sciences, Cooper Medical School of Rowan University, 4Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, Rowan University
1Division of Radiation Health, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, 2Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, 3Neurobiology & Developmental Sciences, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences
1Hans Berger Department of Neurology, Jena University Hospital, 2Immunology, Leibniz Institute for Age Research, Fritz Lipmann Institute, Jena, 3Institute of Diagnostic and Interventional Radiology, Medical Physics Group, Jena University Hospital
1Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute, 2Renovo Neural Incorporated
1Division of Chemistry and Biological Chemistry, Nanyang Technological University
Source: Laboratory of Dr. Paul Bower - Purdue University
The method of standard additions is a quantitative analysis method, which is often used when the sample of interest has multiple components that result in matrix effects, where the additional components may either reduce or enhance the analyte absorbance signal. That results in significant errors in the analysis results.
Standard additions are commonly used to eliminate matrix effects from a measurement, since it is assumed that the matrix affects all of the solutions equally. Additionally, it is used to correct for the chemical phase separations performed in the extraction process.
The method is performed by reading the experimental (in this case fluorescent) intensity of the unknown solution and then by measuring the intensity of the unknown with varying amounts of known standard added. The data are plotted as fluorescence intensity vs. the amount of the standard added (the unknown itself, with no standard added, is plotted ON the y-axis). The least squares line intersects the x-axis at the negative of the concentration of the unknown, as shown in Figure 1.
Source: Laboratory of Dr. Ana J. García-Sáez — University of Tübingen Most samples of interest are mixtures of many different components. Sample preparation, a key step in the analytical process, removes interferences that may affect the analysis. As such, developing separation techniques is an important endeavor not just in academia, but also in industry.
One way to separate mixtures is to use their solubility properties. In this short paper, we will deal with aqueous solutions. The solubility of a compound of interest depends on (1) ionic strength of solution, (2) pH, and (3) temperature. By manipulating with these three factors, a condition in which the compound is insoluble can be used to remove the compound of interest from the rest of the sample.1…
Source: Laboratory of Dr. Ana J. García-Sáez — University of Tübingen
Most samples of interest are mixtures of many different components. Sample preparation, a key step in the analytical process, removes interferences that may affect the analysis. As such, developing separation techniques is an important endeavor not just in academia, but also in industry. One way to separate mixtures is to use their solubility properties. In this short paper, we will deal with aqueous solutions. The solubility of a compound of interest depends on (1) ionic strength of solution, (2) pH, and (3) temperature. By manipulating with these three factors, a condition in which the compound is insoluble can be used to remove the compound of interest from the rest of the sample.1…