Trace element speciation using solid phase microextraction

  1. Get@NRC: Trace element speciation using solid phase microextraction (Opens in a new window)
DOIResolve DOI:
AuthorSearch for: ; Search for:
Journal titleSpectrochimica Acta Part B: Atomic Spectroscopy
Pages12431269; # of pages: 27
SubjectSolid phase microextraction; Inorganic speciation; Headspace sampling; Derivatization; Tin; Lead; Mercury; Arsenic; Selenium; Stirbar sorptive extraction; Single droplet microextraction
AbstractAn initial review of research targeting applications of solid phase microextraction for organometallic speciation, published in 2001, encompassed literature from the early days of solid phase microextraction up to June 2000. In this article, the reader will find a compilation and discussion of relevant literature published from June 2000 to December 2004. Because of the maturity of the technique, only a brief overview of the measurement principles is presented. The major thrust of the article highlights applications of solid phase microextraction to the fields of elemental and organometallic analyses. In contrast to the earlier review, applications related to the determination of phosphorus-, sulfur-, bromine-, chlorine- and iodine-containing compounds have also been included for those cases where the target of the determination is the element or a specific molecule containing the element for which atomic spectroscopy has been advocated as a detection technique. Additionally, other microextraction techniques are also considered, including stirbar sorptive extraction and single droplet microextraction.
Publication date
AffiliationNRC Institute for National Measurement Standards; National Research Council Canada
Peer reviewedNo
NRC number2605
NPARC number8896832
Export citationExport as RIS
Report a correctionReport a correction
Record identifier1e5bc2c1-296a-4463-9225-a48b49b1fc99
Record created2009-04-22
Record modified2016-05-09
Bookmark and share
  • Share this page with Facebook (Opens in a new window)
  • Share this page with Twitter (Opens in a new window)
  • Share this page with Google+ (Opens in a new window)
  • Share this page with Delicious (Opens in a new window)