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Liquid Chromatography Column Theory Raymond P.W. Scott, Chemistry Department, Birkbeck College, University of London, UK and Chemistry Department, Georgetown University, Washington DC, USA Analytical techniques based on separation processes, such as chromatography and electrophoresis, are finding a growing range of applications in chemical, biochemical and clinical laboratories. The aim of the series is to provide the analyst in these laboratories with well-focused books covering individual techniques and important aspects of the techniques, so that they can be applied more efficiently and effectively to contemporary analytical problems. This book is designed to cover the important subject of liquid chromatography column theory. It provides a lucid account of the principles involved in the separation process which will allow the analyst to understand the function of the column, how to design the optimum column for a specific application and how to use it in the most efficient manner. This reference work will be of value to a broad spectrum of scientists since chromatography is now one of the more popular methods of analysis and is used in such diverse fields as biotechnology, environmental science, forensic science and in pharmaceutical product control
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