Industrial value chains require tailored solutions for various analytical testing environments, ranging from product innovation to quality control. Bruker’s Distributed Laboratory Topology concept meets various deployment requirements and combines them with harmonized methods.
This webinar presents a new benchtop Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) solution, which combines a fully automated workflow from sample to report. For incoming goods, process, and quality control, identification and quantification of constituents in a mixture will be introduced.
Having studied physics, Dr. Joerg Koehler holds a doctoral degree from the Institute of Biophysics and Physical Biochemistry of the University of Regensburg. Dr. Koehler’s research focused on High-Pressure-NMR based studies of folding intermediates of biochemically active macromolecules. Dr. Koehler, after several positions in sales, sales management and business administration, joined Bruker as Head of Business Unit Industrial. Today, he is accountable for Bruker’s global activities in magnetic resonance in various industrial market segments, including forensics.
What to Expect
Within various industries, analytical chemistry can be deployed through the use of Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR), a well-established key-technology with a number of core advantages. One of its prominent benefits is the capability of untargeted and targeted identification and quantification of both known and unknown substances in mixtures. The portfolio ranges from easy-to-operate benchtop systems to high-resolution floor-standing instruments. With its complete range, Bruker offers the broadest NMR portfolio, which features method harmonization across the whole value chain and can be used for any deployment requirement.
Sending samples to different locations for analysis does not always meet timeline expectations because time-to-result is a vital and important measure in manufacturing environments. Within non-complex mixtures, a robust and easy-to-deploy identification and quantification method of constituents would offer the result where it is needed: during production process steps, at the loading ramp of incoming goods, or with final product quality control.
In mixtures where no NMR-spectroscopist knowledge is required, Bruker has now introduced a fully automated, highly-customizable method for the identification and quantification of constituents. The need for NMR data interpretation is eliminated, and the solution leads directly from sample to report.
Key Learning Objectives
- How to take advantage of NMR without expert knowledge
- How substances can be automatically identified and quantified without specific reference material
- How to apply operator independent high-throughput profiling
- How exchange of expertise is enabled by distributed laboratory topology
- How to adapt to new formulations
Who Should Attend?
Laboratory Manager, Head of Department, Division President, Senior & Principal Scientist, R&D Manager, QA/QC Manager, New Product Developer, Lead Quality Engineer, Technology Scout, Manufacturing Manager