Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation: A novel technique for continuous separation and collection of macromolecules and particles

Pertti Vastamäki, Matti Jussila, Marja-Liisa Riekkola (Corresponding Author)

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12 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Instrumental techniques to analyse macromolecular and particulate materials have undergone rapid development in response to the need for high resolution, precise identification and characterization, and enrichment and collection for further analysis. Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation (2D-FFF), which is described in this article, is a novel technique for separation and collection of macromolecules and particles. 2D-FFF is based on the conventional field-flow fractionation principle but with carrier flow in two-dimensions. This overview discusses the principle of the technique, describes the instrumentation and suggests potential applications and further extensions. An overview of the basic field-flow fractionation principle is presented.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)427-432
JournalThe Analyst
Volume130
Issue number4
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2005
MoE publication typeA1 Journal article-refereed

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Field Flow Fractionation
Fractionation
Macromolecules
flow field
Flow fields
fractionation
instrumentation
particle

Cite this

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abstract = "Instrumental techniques to analyse macromolecular and particulate materials have undergone rapid development in response to the need for high resolution, precise identification and characterization, and enrichment and collection for further analysis. Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation (2D-FFF), which is described in this article, is a novel technique for separation and collection of macromolecules and particles. 2D-FFF is based on the conventional field-flow fractionation principle but with carrier flow in two-dimensions. This overview discusses the principle of the technique, describes the instrumentation and suggests potential applications and further extensions. An overview of the basic field-flow fractionation principle is presented.",
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Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation : A novel technique for continuous separation and collection of macromolecules and particles. / Vastamäki, Pertti; Jussila, Matti; Riekkola, Marja-Liisa (Corresponding Author).

In: The Analyst, Vol. 130, No. 4, 2005, p. 427-432.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation

T2 - A novel technique for continuous separation and collection of macromolecules and particles

AU - Vastamäki, Pertti

AU - Jussila, Matti

AU - Riekkola, Marja-Liisa

PY - 2005

Y1 - 2005

N2 - Instrumental techniques to analyse macromolecular and particulate materials have undergone rapid development in response to the need for high resolution, precise identification and characterization, and enrichment and collection for further analysis. Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation (2D-FFF), which is described in this article, is a novel technique for separation and collection of macromolecules and particles. 2D-FFF is based on the conventional field-flow fractionation principle but with carrier flow in two-dimensions. This overview discusses the principle of the technique, describes the instrumentation and suggests potential applications and further extensions. An overview of the basic field-flow fractionation principle is presented.

AB - Instrumental techniques to analyse macromolecular and particulate materials have undergone rapid development in response to the need for high resolution, precise identification and characterization, and enrichment and collection for further analysis. Continuous two-dimensional field-flow fractionation (2D-FFF), which is described in this article, is a novel technique for separation and collection of macromolecules and particles. 2D-FFF is based on the conventional field-flow fractionation principle but with carrier flow in two-dimensions. This overview discusses the principle of the technique, describes the instrumentation and suggests potential applications and further extensions. An overview of the basic field-flow fractionation principle is presented.

U2 - 10.1039/B410046H

DO - 10.1039/B410046H

M3 - Article

VL - 130

SP - 427

EP - 432

JO - The Analyst

JF - The Analyst

SN - 0003-2654

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