The following videos and corresponding PowerPoint presentations are provided for training and education in chemical metrology. Each presentation provides an introduction to different aspects of laboratory operations for the analysis of complex matrix samples. Topics include theory and practice of liquid chromatography, sample extraction and processing, data treatment, and practical aspects of quantitative analysis. Most of the presentations contain a mixture of PowerPoint slides and video segments to illustrate basic principles and procedures for each topic. The same content is provided in the video and PowerPoint formats.
|Liquid Chromatography: Introduction and Instrumentation||Video||PowerPoint|
|Volumetric Transfer of Liquids||Video||PowerPoint|
|Troubleshooting Liquid Chromatographic Instrumentation and Methods||Video||PowerPoint|
|Principles of Quantitation: Chromatography||Video||PowerPoint|
|Plumbing for Liquid Chromatography||Video||PowerPoint|
|Pressurized Fluid Extraction||Video||PowerPoint|
|Determination of Liquid Density||Video||PowerPoint|
|Preparation of Calibration Solutions||Video||PowerPoint|
|Use of Analytical Balances||Video||N/A|
|Sample Concentration and Processing||Video||PowerPoint|
|What is Chromatography All About?||Video||PowerPoint|
|Liquid Chromatography Column Theory and Technology||Video||PowerPoint|
|Liquid Chromatography: Introduction to Method Development||Video||PowerPoint|
|Solid Phase Extraction||Video||PowerPoint|
|Analytical Method Validation||Video||PowerPoint|
|Measurement Frameworks in Analytical Chemistry||N/A||PowerPoint|
|Seminar: Progress Towards an Understanding of Shape Recognition in Liquid Chromatography||Video||PowerPoint|
Contributions of the National Institute of Standards and Technology. Not subject to copyright. Certain commercial equipment, instruments, or materials are identified to specify adequately the experimental procedure. Such identification does not imply recommendation or endorsement by the National Institute of Standards and Technology, nor does it imply that the materials or equipment identified are the best available for the purpose.
These presentations reflect the views of the author and should not be construed as representing NIST’s views or policies.