Maldi Mass Spectrometry for Synthetic Polymer Analysis, by J. D. Winefordner(eds.)

By J. D. Winefordner(eds.)

Ideas and Practices of Polymer Mass Spectrometry is helping readers collect the abilities worthwhile for choosing the optimum tools, dealing with samples, studying the knowledge, and analyzing the result of the mass spectrometry of polymers. This advisor describes the rules of polymer MS and top practices in polymer characterization. It discusses varied methods, together with MALDI, ESI, TOF MS, and FT-MS. It presents a advisor to constructing acceptable pattern training protocols for various polymers. whole with examples of functions and experiments, this can be a great reference for scientists, researchers, graduate scholars, and others.Content:
Chapter 1 assessment of MS and MALDI MS for Polymer research (pages 1–8): Liang Li
Chapter 2 Ionization methods and Detection in MALDI?MS of Polymers (pages 9–26): Renato Zenobi
Chapter three Time?of?Flight Mass Spectrometry for Polymer Characterization (pages 27–52): Liang Li and Randy M. Whittal
Chapter four Polymer research with Fourier remodel Mass Spectrometry (pages 53–84): Sabine Borgmann and Charles L. Wilkins
Chapter five Tandem Mass Spectrometry and Polymer Ion Dissociation (pages 85–127): Michael J. Polce and Chrys Wesdemiotis
Chapter 6 traditional MALDI pattern practise (pages 129–158): Kevin G. Owens and Scott D. Hanton
Chapter 7 Solvent?Free MALDI pattern coaching (pages 159–186): Sarah Trimpin
Chapter eight MALDI Mass Spectrometry for the Quantitative choice of Polymer Molecular Mass Distribution (pages 187–204): Charles M. Guttman and William E. Wallace
Chapter nine New techniques to facts relief in Mass Spectrometry (pages 205–217): William E. Wallace, Anthony J. Kearsley and Charles M. Guttman
Chapter 10 MALDI?MS/MS for Polymer constitution and Composition research (pages 219–246): Anthony T. Jackson
Chapter eleven LC?MALDI MS for Polymer Characterization (pages 247–265): Steffen M. Weidner and Jana Falkenhagen
Chapter 12 MALDI MS functions for commercial Polymers (pages 267–288): Scott D. Hanton and Kevin G. Owens

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Extra info for Maldi Mass Spectrometry for Synthetic Polymer Analysis, Volume 175

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9) Therefore, the flight time of the ion in the second stage is t2 = ( 2 m )1 2 12 ⎡ U 1f 2 − (U 0 + zsE1 ) ⎤⎦ . zE2 ⎣ (Eq. 2, can be restated as a function of the final kinetic energy, Uf, as the ion exits the second stage of the source, as follows: tD = ( 2 m )1 2 2U 1f 2 (Eq. 11) D. 3 to give the total flight time for a linear instrument. For a single-stage ion mirror, one can consider the time spent in the ion mirror as tm tm = ( 2 m )1 2 2U 1f 2 2 ( 2 m ) dm , U 1f 2 12 ⋅ 4 dm = (Eq. 12) where dm is the mirror penetration depth [12].

3. Time-lag focusing in a time-of-flight mass spectrometer. (a) Ions generated in the gas phase in the center of a field-free region separate according to their initial velocity. Ions of the same mass with higher initial velocity (energy) move further from the center region. (b) As the extraction pulse is applied, the initially more energetic ions initially moving toward the detector receive less energy from the extraction pulse than the initially less energetic ions (moving toward the detector).

4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. , Anal. , 1985, 57, 2935. , Int. J. Mass Spectrom. , 1987, 78, 53. , Anal. , 1988, 60, 2299. , Rapid Comm. , 1988, 2, 151. , 1996, 29, 2213. , J. Am. Soc. , 1996, 7, 11. , 1998, 49, 272. , Matrix-Assisted Laser Desorption/Ionization Mass Spectrometry (MALDI-MS). , editors). Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press, 2002, pp. 419. , Eur. J. , 2005, 11, 1. , Anal. , 2000, 72, 5239. , Anal. , 2000, 72, 1707. , Rapid Commun. , 2001, 15, 1364. 26 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22.

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