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Raman spectroscopy is an established spectroscopic technique for measuring the chemical identity and structure of materials across many industries, including pharmaceuticals, fine chemicals, minerals and foods.
Raman spectroscopy has a very high chemical specificity and is routinely used to differentiate between different polymorphs of the same compound for example. When used in conjunction with static image analysis it provides a powerful means of measuring the chemical identity of individually dispersed particles within a sample.
Applications of this technique include:
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The combination of static microscopy and Raman spectroscopy in the Morphologi G3-ID enables automated chemical identification of protein aggregates and other contaminants in a biotherapeutic sample, either in suspension via a thin-path wet cell or on...
In particular, this article demonstrates the correlation between molecular changes (Raman Spectroscopy) and microstructural evolution of rheological properties (DLS, DLS-optical microrheology) for the first time for surfactant-based wormlike micellar...
Polymorphic conversions are an ongoing problem in the pharmaceutical industry. Here we describe the use of Morphologically-Directed Raman Spectroscopy to distinguish and quantify particles of different polymorphic types of acetaminophen (paracetamol...
The development of oral solid dose (OSD) products requires a knowledge of how the physical properties of the excipients and active pharmaceutical ingredients (APIs) present within a formulation affect product performance. This requires access to rele...
In its report ‘Critical Path Opportunities for Generic Drugs’, the FDA emphasizes the need for advances in the field of analytical sciences in order to accelerate the development of generic products. Here, Paul Kippax highlights techniques that are e...
(Webinar - Recorded)
As part of the multi-disciplinary lab at QMUL, materials and biomaterials research groups throughout the university, from engineers and chemists through to biologists and physicists, are benefiting from access to analysis using the Zetasizer Nano.
Dr Krystelle Mafina,
Queen Mary University,
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