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Biochromatography resin

Egbert Müller, Christian Mann
The electro-acoustic effects, namely the ion vibration potential (IVP) and the colloidal vibration current (CVI), colloidal vibration potential (CVP) first described by P. Debye [P. Debye, J. Chem. Phys. 1 (1933) 13], are a result of charge separation of bound or free ions at different degrees by ultrasonic waves. Today commercial instruments are available to investigate liquid homogeneous and heterogeneous systems. In the present paper the application of this technique for the characterization of salts, protein solutions and resins for biochromatography is shown and valuable information about resins can be derived in a short time...
March 9, 2007: Journal of Chromatography. A
D Whitney, M McCoy, N Gordon, N Afeyan
Perfusion chromatography is uniquely characterized by the flow of a portion of the column eluent directly through the resin in the packed bed. The benefits of this phenomenon and some of the properties of perfusive resins have been described before, and can be summarized as enhanced mass transport to interior binding sites. Here we extend the understanding of this phenomenon by comparing resins with different pore size distributions. Resins are chosen to give approximately the same specific pore volumes (as shown in the characterization section) but the varying contribution of large pores is used to control the amount of liquid flowing through the beads...
May 22, 1998: Journal of Chromatography. A
V Migonney, A Souirti, M Jozefowicz
We previously demonstrated that phosphorylated polystyrene derivatives exhibit phospholipid-like behaviour and therefore are able to interact with factor II, one of the vitamin K-dependent coagulation factors. Under the same conditions as for factor II, we examined the interactions of factor IX with phosphorylated resins of various compositions in phosphate groups: these studies were carried out with or without albumin precoating of the polymers and either in the presence or absence of calcium ions. Adsorption experiments show that, in the absence of calcium ions, only one class of adsorption sites of factor IX can be evidenced with the interactions taking place through the formation of binary complexes, whereas in the presence of calcium ions, the affinity of factor IX for phosphorylated resins becomes very high and two types of adsorption sites have been evidenced with biospecific ternary complexes being formed...
August 1997: Biomaterials
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