Chromatography Congress - 2018
Annual Congress on chromatography is hosted by EuroSciCon and it is a laboratory technique for the separation of a mixture. The mixture is dissolved in a fluid called the mobile phase, which carries it through a structure holding another material called the stationary phase. We invite Business delegates, Industrial Leaders, chemists, CEO's and R&D Heads from Industries, Directors, Head of department, Professors and Students from Academia in the research of the conference will be a platform to globalize one research, to share scientific experiences, to gain knowledge on new technologies and regulations. The conference is scheduled on October 31st-1st November at Hungary, Europe. We invite sponsors and exhibitor to showcase your products to our participants and make it reach the public through them. We request you to make use of this opportunity to make the world a better place to live in.
WHAT IS NEW?
This conference on chromatography includes international attendee workshops, lectures and symposia, including a designated registration area, a refreshment break and gala lunch. Scientists, Surgeons, Research fellows and Students can join the EuroSciCon as an international member to receive discounts on registration. So come and join leading experts and allied professionals from October 31st-1st November at Hungary, Europe.
WHY TO ATTEND?
Chromatographic techniques are a unique forum to bring together worldwide distinguished academics in the field of public health professionals, scientists, academic scientists, industry researchers, scholars to exchange about state of the art research and technologies. Aim of this conference is stimulate new techniques and methods. A Unique Opportunity for Advertisers and Sponsors at this International event.
Hungary is a country in Central Europe that covers an area of 93,030 square kilometres (35,920 sq. mi) in the Carpathian Basin, bordered by Slovakia to the north, Ukraine to the northeast, Austria to the northwest, Romania to the east, Serbia to the south, Croatia to the southwest, and Slovenia to the west. Hungary's capital and its largest city and metropolis are Budapest, a significant economic hub, classified as a leading global city. Major urban areas include Debrecen, Szeged, Miskolc, Pécs and GyÅ‘r.
In the 21st century, Hungary is a middle power and has the world's 57th largest economy by nominal GDP, as well as the 58th largest by PPP, out of 191 countries measured by IMF. As a substantial actor in several industrial and technological sectors,it is the world's 35th largest exporter and 34th largest importer of goods. Hungary is an OECD high-income economy with a very high standard of living. It keeps up a social security and universal health care system, and a tuition-free university education. Hungary performs well in international rankings: it is 20th in quality of life, 24th in Good Country Index, 28th in inequality-adjusted human development, 32nd in the Social Progress Index, 33rd in Global Innovation Index and ranks as the 15th safest country in the world.
Sessions and Tracks
Track 1: Chromatography
Thin layer chromatography is used to separate components of a plant extract, illustrating the experiment with plant pigments that gave chromatography its name
Chromatography is a laboratory technique for the separation of a mixture. The mixture is dissolved in a fluid called the mobile phase, which carries it through a structure holding another material called the stationary phase. The various constituents of the mixture travel at different speeds, causing them to separate. The separation is based on differential partitioning between the mobile and stationary phases. Subtle differences in a compound's partition coefficient result in differential retention on the stationary phase and thus affect the separation.
- The theory of development
- Applications of column chromatography
- Adsorption chromatography
Track 2: Partition chromatography
Partition chromatography theory and practice of was introduced through the work and publications of Archer Martin and Richard Laurence Millington Synge during the 1940s. The process of separating mixtures of chemical compounds by passing them through a column that contained a solid stationary phase that was eluted with a mobile phase (column chromatography) was well known at that time.
Chromatographic separation was considered to occur by an adsorption process whereby compounds adhered to a solid media and were washed off the column with a solvent, mixture of solvents, or solvent gradient. In contrast, Martin and Synge developed and described a chromatographic separation process whereby compounds where partitioned between two liquid phases similar to the separatory funnelliquid-liquid separation dynamic. This was an important departure, both in theory and in practice, from adsorption chromatography.
- Limitations of partition
- Stationary phase
- Mobile phase
- Methods of detection
- Impregnating the support
Track 3: Ion exchange chromatography
Ion exchange chromatography (usually referred to as ion chromatography) uses an ion exchange mechanism to separate analytes based on their respective charges. It is usually performed in columns but can also be useful in planar mode. Ion exchange chromatography uses a charged stationary phase to separate charged compounds including anions, cations, amino acids, peptides, and proteins.
In conventional methods the stationary phase is an ion exchange resin that carries charged functional groups that interact with oppositely charged groups of the compound to retain. There are two types of ion exchange chromatography: Cation-Exchange and Anion-Exchange. In the Cation-Exchange Chromatography the stationary phase has negative charge and the exchangeable ion is a cation, whereas, in the Anion-Exchange Chromatography the stationary phase has positive charge and the exchangeable ion is an anion. Ion exchange chromatography is commonly used to purify proteins using FPLC
- Ion echange resin
- New ion exchangers
- Ion exchange equilibrium
- Applications of ion exchange resins
- properties of ion exchange resins
Track 4: Solvent extraction methods
LIQUID –LIQUID EXTRACTION
Liquid–liquid extraction (LLE), also known as solvent extraction and partitioning, is a method to separate compounds or metal complexes, based on their relative solubilities in two different immiscible liquids, usually water (polar) and an organic solvent (non-polar). There is a net transfer of one or more species from one liquid into another liquid phase, generally from aqueous to organic.
LIQUID SOLID EXTRACTION
Liquid solid extraction (LSE) is the process of using a solvent for extracting compounds from a solid sample. The compounds to be extracted can be the anal ytes that must be separated from the matrix
SOLVENT GAS EXTRACTION
Volatile and semivolatile compounds are present in the atmosphere surrounding a sample containing such components. Placed in a conï¬ned vessel, the samples containing volatile compounds can be analyzed using headspace sampling technique
- Distribution law
- Extraction process
- Types of extraction systems
- Factors affecting extraction
Track:5 Counter current extraction
Countercurrent chromatography (CCC) is a type of liquid-liquid chromatography, where both the stationary and mobile phases are liquids. The operating principle of CCC equipment requires a column consisting of an open tube coiled around a bobbin. The bobbin is rotated in a double-axis gyratory motion (a cardioid), which causes a variable gravity (G) field to act on the column during each rotation.
This motion causes the column to see one partitioning step per revolution and components of the sample separate in the column due to their partitioning coefficient between the two immiscible liquid phases used. There are many types of CCC available today. These include HSCCC (High Speed CCC) and HPCCC (High Performance CCC). HPCCC is the latest and best performing version of the instrumentation available currently.
- Stepwise countercurrent separation
- Description of craigs technique
- Derivation of distribution current
- Continuous counter current separation
- Limitations of plate theory
Track 6: Analytical Chemistry
Explanatory science studies and uses instruments and techniques utilized to separate, distinguish, and quantify matter. In rehearse, division, ID or measurement may constitute the whole investigation or be joined with another strategy. Detachment isolates analytes. Qualitative analysis identifies analytes, while quantitative analysis determines the numerical sum or fixation.
Qualitative methodsscientific science comprises of classical, wet compound methods and modern, instrumental strategies.Traditional subjective strategies utilize detachments such as precipitation, extraction, and distillation. Distinguishing proof might be founded on contrasts in shading, scent, liquefying point, breaking point, radioactivity or reactivity.
- Quantitative methods
- Instrumental methods
- Standard curves
Track 7: Spectroscopy
Spectroscopy is the investigation of the association amongst issue and electromagnetic radiation. Verifiably, spectroscopy began through the investigation of unmistakable light scattered by its wavelength, by a crystal.
Advanced mass spectroscopyLater the idea was extended extraordinarily to incorporate any association with radiative vitality as an element of its wavelength or recurrence. Spectroscopic information are frequently spoken to by an emanation range, a plot of the reaction of enthusiasm as a component of wavelength or recurrence.
- Theory of development
- Classification of methods
- Types of spectroscopy
Track 8 : Mass Spectrometry:
Mass spectrometry (MS) is an expository strategy that ionizes chemical species and sorts the ions based on their mass-to-charge proportion. In less difficult terms, a mass spectrum measures the majority inside an example. Mass spectrometry is utilized as a part of a wide range of fields and is connected to unadulterated examples and also complex blends.
A mass range is a plot of the particle motion as a component of the mass-to-charge proportion. These spectra are utilized to decide the basic or isotopic signature of an example, the majority of particles and of molecules, and to illustrate the synthetic structures of atoms, such as peptides and other chemical mixes.
Tandem mass spectroscopy
Separation techniques in mass spectrometry
Track 9: Atomic Absorption Spectroscopy
Nuclear Absorption Spectroscopy (AAS) is a spectro explanatory strategy for the quantitative assurance of synthetic components utilizing the ingestion of optical radiation (light) by free particles in the vaporous state.
In explanatory science the system is utilized for deciding the centralization of a specific component (the analyte) in an example to be examined. AAS can be utilized to decide more than 70 unique components in arrangement, or straightforwardly in strong examples by means of electrothermal vaporization.
- Radiation sources
- Background correction Techniques
Track 10: Ultraviolet Spectroscopy
Ultra violet Spectroscopy alludes to assimilation spectroscopy or reflectance spectroscopy in the bright unmistakable phantom locale. This implies it utilizes light in the obvious and nearby ranges. The ingestion or reflectance in the noticeable range straightforwardly influences the apparent shade of the chemicals included.
In this district of the electromagnetic range, particles and atoms experience electronic changes. Assimilation spectroscopy is correlative to fluorescence spectroscopy, in that fluorescence manages changes from the energized state to the ground state, while retention measures advances starting from the earliest stage to the energized state.
- Principle of ultraviolet spectroscopy
- Ultraviolet visible spectrophotometer
Track 11: Videospectroscopy:
Videospectroscopy combines spectroscopic measurements with video technique. This innovation has come about because of late advancements in hyperspectral imaging. A video competent imaging spectrometer can work like a camcorder and give full edge ghastly pictures progressively that empowers propelled (vehicle based) portability and hand-held imaging spectroscopy.
Dissimilar to line scanner hyperspectras, a video spectrometer can frightfully catch haphazardly and rapidly moving items and procedures. The result of a traditional hyperspectral line scanner has normally been known as a hyperspectral information 3D square. A video spectrometer delivers a phantom picture information arrangement at substantially higher rates (1 ms) and frequencies (25 Hz) that is known as a hyperspectral video. This innovation can start novel arrangements and difficulties in ghastly following, field spectroscopy, unearthly versatile mapping, constant phantom checking and numerous different applications.
- Hyperspectral Imaging
- Imaging spectroscopy
- Hyperspectral systems
Track 12: Microwave Spectroscopy:
Microwave spectroscopy has since quite a while been an effective technique for exact assurance of gas-stage structures [5– 9] of particles effortlessly set into the gas-stage.
With the coming of laser removal sources (Section 3.1.2) coupled to Fourier-change microwave spectrometers, this technique is quickly stretching out to an extensive number of thermally delicate frameworks with high softening focuses [10– 16]. In the wake of depicting the standards of rotational spectroscopy and illustrations, we will quickly portray display rotational intelligence spectroscopy (RCS) and terahertz spectroscopy. The rotational vitality Erot of a particle, without outward distorsion, can be communicated as far as its primary snapshots of idleness Ia, Ib and Ic and the segments Pa, Pb and Pc of the aggregate rakish force P:
- Molecular physics
- Condensed matter
- Probing charges
- Probing spins
- Electron Diffraction
Track 13: Electron Spectroscopy:
Identifying photoelectrons that are launched out by x-beams is called x-beam photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS) or electron spectroscopy for substance investigation (ESCA). Distinguishing electrons that are launched out from higher orbitals to monitor vitality amid electron changes is called Auger electron spectroscopy (AES).
Test applications incorporate high-determination estimations on the power and rakish disseminations of discharged electrons and in addition on the aggregate and incomplete particle yields. Shot out electrons can escape just from a profundity of around 3 nanometers or less, making electron spectroscopy most valuable to think about surfaces of strong materials. Profundity profiling is proficient by consolidating an electron spectroscopy with a sputtering source that expels surface layers. Synchrotron radiation inquire about work has been done at the MAX Laboratory in Lund, Sweden, Elettra Storage Ring in Trieste, Italy, and at ALS in Berkeley, CA.
- Semi Qunatitative Analysis
- Spectral analysis
- Detection Limit
- Chemical binding sites
Track 14: Emission Spectroscopy
Discharge spectroscopy is a spectroscopic system which inspects the wavelengths of photons transmitted by iotas or atoms amid their change from an energized state to a lower vitality state. Every component discharges a trademark set of discrete wavelengths as indicated by its electronic structure, and by watching these wavelengths the basic organization of the example can be resolved. Outflow spectroscopy created in the late nineteenth century and endeavors in hypothetical clarification of nuclear discharge spectra in the long run prompted quantum mechanics.
- Flame emission Spectroscopy
- Scattering of light
- Isomeric shift
- Isotopic shift
- Spontaneous emission
Track 15: Imaging spectroscopy
In imaging spectroscopy (additionally hyperspectral or unearthly imaging) every pixel of a picture secures numerous groups of light force information from the range, rather than simply the three groups of the RGB shading model. All the more decisively, it is the synchronous procurement of spatially coregistered pictures in numerous frightfully coterminous groups.
Some ghostly pictures contain just a couple of picture planes of an otherworldly information 3D square, while others are better idea of as full spectra at each area in the picture. For instance, sunlight based physicists utilize the spectroheliograph to make pictures of the Sun developed by checking the opening of a spectrograph, to think about the conduct of surface highlights on the Sun; such a spectroheliogram may have an otherworldly determination of more than 100,000 and be utilized to gauge neighborhood movement (through the Doppler move) and even the attractive field (by means of the Zeeman part or Hanle impact) at every area in the picture plane. The multispectral pictures gathered by the Opportunity wanderer, conversely, have just four wavelength groups and thus are just somewhat more than 3-shading pictures
- Remote sensing
- Infrared microscopy
- Full spectral imaging
- Hyper spectral imaging
Track 16: Applied Spectroscopy
Connected Spectroscopy is a companion assessed logical diary distributed month to month by the Society for Applied Spectroscopy, and it is additionally the official diary for this general public. The supervisor in-boss is Michael W. Sharp edges (The University of British Columbia). The diary covers uses of spectroscopy in scientific science, materials science, biotechnology, and concoction characterization.The diary is a continuation of Bulletin of the Society for Applied Spectroscopy (ISSN 0096-8706), which was first distributed in February 1946. This title proceeded until July 1951. The recurrence of this production fluctuated in the vicinity of 1951 and 1991. At that point in 1992 it turned into a month to month diary.
- Physical and chemical sciences
- Science citation
- Academic search
Track 17: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance
attractive reverberation spectroscopy(MRS), is a spectroscopic procedure to watch nearby attractive fields around nuclear cores. The example is put in an attractive field and the NMR flag is delivered by excitation of the cores test with radio waves into atomic attractive reverberation, which is distinguished with delicate radio beneficiaries.
The intramolecular attractive field around a particle in an atom changes the reverberation recurrence, in this way offering access to subtle elements of the electronic structure of a particle and its individual practical gatherings. As the fields are one of a kind or exceedingly trademark to singular mixes, in present day natural science rehearse, NMR spectroscopy is the authoritative strategy to distinguish monomolecular natural mixes. Thus, organic chemists utilize NMR to recognize proteins and other complex atoms. Other than recognizable proof, NMR spectroscopy gives point by point data about the structure, progression, response state, and synthetic condition of particles. The most well-known sorts of NMR are proton and carbon-13 NMR spectroscopy, yet it is material to any sort of test that contains cores having turn.
- Techniques of NMR
- Correlation Spectroscopy
- Solid state Nuclear magnetic Resonance
- Biomolecular NMR Spectroscopy
Track 18: Liqiud-Liquid chromatography
In liquid-liquid chromatography the separation of the components of a mixture results from the distribution of the solutes between two immiscible liquids. One liquid is immobilized in the pores of a solid support and acts as the stationary phase. The other liquid, saturated with the stationary phase, is used as the mobile phase. Thus each phase in liquid-liquid chromatography can be considered as a bulk phase. This in contrast with bonded phase chromatography where only the mobile phase is a bulk phase.
- Pumps and columns
- Selection of solid solid support for LLC
- Gradient elution
- Various forms of liquid chromatography
- Recycling chromatography
- General procedure of Adsorption chromatography
- Factors affecting column efficiency
- Theory of development
- Separation of methylene blue and fluorescein by column chromatography
Track 20: Gel permeation or Gel chromatography
Gel permeation chromatography (GPC) is a type of size exclusion chromatography (SEC), that separates analytes on the basis of size. The technique is often used for the analysis of polymers. As a technique, SEC was first developed in 1955 by Lathe and Ruthven. The term gel permeation chromatography can be traced back to J.C. Moore of the Dow Chemical Company who investigated the technique in 1964 and the proprietary column technology was licensed to Waters Corporation, who subsequently commercialized this technology in 1964. GPC systems and consumables are now also available from a number of manufacturers. It is often necessary to separate polymers, both to analyze them as well as to purify the desired product.
- Techniques in gel chromatography
- Gel preparation and packing of column
- Applications of gel chromatography
- Saltingout chromatography
Track 21: Ionpair chromatography
The addition of an ionic surfactant to a reversed-phase Chromatography system (RPC) in order to affect retention and selectivity of ionic compounds In reversed phase chromatography, ionic compounds are usually not retained by hydrophobic stationary phase. By adding an ion-pair reagent with a ionic end and a hydrophobic tail to the mobile phase, the hydrophobic tail of the reagent gets retained by the stationary phase. Thus an ion exchange group forms on the surface of the stationary phase.
- Principles of ion pair extraction
- Classification of ion pair liquid chromatography
- Retention and selectivity
- Bonded phase chromatography
- Choice of mode of separation
Track 22: Gas chromatography
Gas chromatography (GC), also sometimes known as gas-liquid chromatography, (GLC), is a separation technique in which the mobile phase is a gas. Gas chromatographic separation is always carried out in a column, which is typically "packed" or "capillary". Packed columns are the routine work horses of gas chromatography, being cheaper and easier to use and often giving adequate performance. Capillary columns generally give far superior resolution and although more expensive are becoming widely used, especially for complex mixtures. Both types of column are made from non-adsorbent and chemically inert materials. Stainless steel and glass are the usual materials for packed columns and quartz or fused silica for capillary columns.
- Technique of gas liquid chromatography
- Apparatus of gas liquid chromatography
- Carrier gas
- The injection port
- Solid inert support
- Temperature programming
Track 23: Paper chromatography
Paper chromatography is a technique that involves placing a small dot or line of sample solution onto a strip of chromatography paper. The paper is placed in a container with a shallow layer of solvent and sealed. As the solvent rises through the paper, it meets the sample mixture, which starts to travel up the paper with the solvent. This paper is made of cellulose, a polar substance, and the compounds within the mixture travel farther if they are non-polar. More polar substances bond with the cellulose paper more quickly, and therefore do not travel as far.
- Types of paper chromatography
- Preparation and types of papers
- Preparation of sample
- Circular paper chromatography
Track 24: Thin layer chromatography
Thin layer chromatography (TLC) is a widely employed laboratory technique used to separate different biochemicals on the basis of their size and is similar to paper chromatography. However, instead of using a stationary phase of paper, it involves a stationary phase of a thin layer of adsorbent like silica gel, alumina, or cellulose on a flat, inert substrate. TLC is very versatile; multiple samples can be separated simultaneously on the same layer, making it very useful for screening applications such as testing drug levels and water purity. Possibility of cross-contamination is low since each separation is performed on a new layer. Compared to paper, it has the advantage of faster runs, better separations, better quantitative analysis, and the choice between different adsorbents. For even better resolution and faster separation that utilizes less solvent, high-performance TLC can be used. An older popular use had been to differentiate chromosomes by observing distance in gel (separation of was a separate step).
- Features and applicability
- Advantages of TLC
- Methods of production of thinlayer on plates
- Choice of adsorbents
- Detecting reagents
- Developing chamber
Track 25: Electrophoresis
Electrophoresis of positively charged particles (cations) is called cataphoresis, while electrophoresis of negatively charged particles (anions) is called anaphoresis. Electrophoresis is a technique used in laboratories in order to separate macromolecules based on size. The technique applies a negative charge so proteins move towards a positive charge. This is used for both DNA and RNA analysis. Polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (PAGE) has a clearer resolution than agarose and is more suitable for quantitative analysis. In this technique DNA foot-printing can identify how proteins bind to DNA. It can be used to separate proteins by size, density and purity. It can also be used for plasmid analysis, which develops our understanding of bacteria becoming resistant to antibiotics.
- Types of electrophoretic methods
- Source of current
- Location of components
Track 26: High Performance Liquid Chromatography
High-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC; formerly referred to as high-pressure liquid chromatography), is a technique in analytical chemistry used to separate, identify, and quantify each component in a mixture. It relies on pumps to pass a pressurized liquid solvent containing the sample mixture through a column filled with a solid adsorbent material. Each component in the sample interacts slightly differently with the adsorbent material, causing different flow rates for the different components and leading to the separation of the components as they flow out the column.
- Mode of chromatography
- Principle and apparatus of chromatography
- Solvent delivery system
- Sample injection system
- Accuracy and precision of HPLC
- coal and oil products
- Preservatives and antioxidants
Track 27: Radio chromatography
Chromatography involving radiolabelled materials has become increasingly important in recent years, both for the separation and purification of labelled compounds and for the analysis of mixtures from tracer experiments Classical and high performance thin-layer chromatography (TLC and HPTLC) and paper chromatography and electrophoresis fall into this class. These techniques give rise to a static distribution of components whose radioactivity may be subsequently determined. Gas, liquid and high pressure liquid chromatographies (GC, LC and HPLC respectively) are the major techniques in this class.
Chromatography is a laboratory technique intended to separate compounds from a sample mixture for purification or identification. These systems comprise a group of techniques that are used for the separation of individual components from a sample mixture. The basic principle of the technique is that solute gets distributed between two phases - mobile phase and a stationary phase.
Mobile phase flows on the stationary phase where different migration rates of mobile phase components permit the separation of sample mixture. Increasing demand for chromatography systems has been attributed to rising number of research activities in the field of pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries coupled with rising need of separation analysis globally. In addition, incessant launch of new chromatography instruments, technological advancements and increasing awareness will further drive the growth of chromatography systems market.
Among chromatography consumables, regents occupied the major share of in 2017 and are expected to grow at a high single digit CAGR.
However, high cost involved in designing and incorporation of automated features will restrain the growth of chromatography systems market. The global chromatography systems market is estimated to be USD 6,982.3 million in 2012 and is expected to reach USD 10,364.2 million by 2019, growing at a CAGR of 5.2% from 2013 to 2019.
Chromatography Systems market, by end-users is segmented as biotechnology and pharmaceutical industries, hospital and research laboratories, agriculture and food industries and others. The global market of biopharmaceutical and pharmaceutical industries is estimated to be more than USD 2 billion in 2012. Increasing research and development activities coupled with rising need of chromatography systems for protein purification will help this segment to grow consistently.
Among chromatography technology, LC columns occupied the major share of 62.5% in 2017 and are expected to grow at a strong CAGR. Among chromatography columns, by packing type, pre-packed columns held the major share in 2017.
Among chromatography applications, Pharma & Biotech Industries held the maximum share in 2017 and is expected to grow at a mid single digit CAGR
Major players in Chromatography global market include Agilent Technologies Inc., (U.S.), Bio-Rad Laboratories (U.S.), Bruker Corporation (U.S.), Danaher Corporation (U.S.), GE Healthcare (U.S.), Merck KGaA (Germany), PerkinElmer Inc., (U.S.), Shimadzu Corporation (Japan), ThermoFisher Scientific (U.S.) and Waters Corporation (U.S.).
Drivers and Opportunities:
- Rapid Rise in Biologics
- Growing Importance of Chromatography Tests in Drug Approvals
- New International CGMP and CGDP Certification for Pharmaceutical Excipients
- Technological Advancements in Chromatography Instruments & Reagents
- Increasing Life Sciences R&D Spending
- Growing Food Safety Concerns
- Increased Use of Chromatography in Diverse Applications
- Expanding Emerging Markets
Restraints and Threats:
- High Unit and Maintenance Cost of Advanced Equipments
- Mature Product Segment and Pricing Pressure
- Stringent Regulations
The global chromatography systems market is segmented into the following categories:
Chromatography Systems Market, by Types
- Gas Chromatography
- High Pressure Liquid Chromatography (HPLC)
- Ultra High Pressure Liquid Chromatography (UHPLC)
- Low Pressure Liquid Chromatography (LPLC)
- Ion Exchange Chromatography (IEC)
- Affinity Chromatography (AC)
- Supercritical Fluid Chromatography (SFC)
- Column Chromatography
- Thin Layer Chromatography (TLC)
Chromatography Systems Market, by End-Users
- Biotechnology and Pharmaceutical Industries
- Hospitals and Research Laboratories
- Agriculture and Food Industries
- Others (Cosmetic Industries, Environmental Agencies and Nutraceutical Companies)
Chromatography Systems Market, by Geography
- North America
- Rest of the World (RoW)
Aston University | Cardiff University | De Montfort University | Keele University | King’s College London | University of Kinshasa | University of Southern Denmark | University of Nantes | University of Paris-Sud | Louis Pasteur University | Joseph Fourier University | University of Freiburg | University of Greifswald | University of Hamburg | St. Petersburg State Chemical- Pharmaceutical Academy | Tumen Medical Institute | Wroclaw Medical University | Utrecht University | Leiden University | University of Florence | University of Milan | Trinity College | University of Auvergne | University of Bonn |
Saint Joseph University | Howard University | University of Florida | Mercer University | South University | University of Connecticut | Regis University | University of Colorado Denver | Palm Beach Atlantic University | Univerity of Georgia | University of Hawaii at Hilo | Idaho University | Chicago State University | Midwestern University | University of Montana | University of New Mexico | Rutgers University | University of Nerbraska | Creighton University | Roseman University of Health Science | University of Mississippi | Wayne State University | University of Michigan | University of Minnesota | Ferris State University
Federal University of Bahia | Federal University of Para | University of Cuiaba | University of Blumenau | University of Hong Kong | Hoshi University | Kanazawa University | Kyoto University | Fukuyama University | Chiba University | Teikyo University | University of Sharjah | Jazan University | Narjan University | Qassim University | National university of Singapore | Seoul University | Korea Uuniversity | Catholic University of Daegu | Yonsei University | Kyung Hee University | Ajou University | Dongdouk Women’s University | Sichuan University | Wuhan University |
University of Pretoria | University of Western Cape | University of Namibia | University of Tripoli | Elmergib University | University of Zawia | University of Misurata | University of Nairobi | University of Technology | University of West indies | Egyptian Russian University | Helwan University | Sinai University | Minia University | Tanta University | Cairo University | Ribat University | Karari University | University of Khartoum | Harare Institute of Technology | University of Zimbabwe | University of Monastir | St John’s University of Tanzania | Addis Ababa University | Wollega University |
Astellas Pharma | Novo Nardisk | Boehringer Ingelheim | Allergan | Takeda | Bristol – Myers Squibb | Eli Llly | Teva Pharmaceutical Industries | Amgen | AbbVie | AstraZeneca | GlaxoSmithKline | Gilead Sciences | Merck | Sanofi | Roche | Pfizer | Novartis | Bayer | Johnson and Johnson | Bayer | Shire | Biogen | Abott Laboratories | AdvantaPure | Agilent Technologies | Anatytik Jena AG | Applikon Biotechnology | Associate of Cape Cod , Inc. | Astell Scientific Ltd | Biopharma Group | BioNavis Ltd | Butterworth Laboratories Ltd | Charles River Microbial Solutions | Chemspeed Technologies | Cherwell Laboratories | Coulter Partners | FujiFilm | GE Analytical Instrument | JEOL Europe | JRS Pharma | Kolb Distribution Ltd. | Parenteral Drug Association | PharmaLex UK | PerkinElmer |
Abbott Laboratories | AbbVie Inc.| Abraxis BioScience | Leiner Health Products |Acadia Pharmaceuticals | Jones Pharma | Heritage Pharmaceuticals | Acceleron Pharma | Genervon | Danco Laboratories | Cambrex Corporation |Accredo | ChromaDex | Genentech | Help Remedies | Acorda Therapeutics | ACT Biotech Inc | Merck & Co.| Mylan | Sagent Pharmaceuticals | Reata Pharmaceuticals | Rowell Laboratories | Quark Pharmaceuticals | Pfizer | Protein Science | NeoGenomics | Ovation Pharmaceuticals | Unilife | TAP Pharmaceuticals | VaxGen | Scioderm | Titan Pharmaceuticals | Seattle Genetics | Ventria Bioscience | UrgentRx | Tesaro | Sarepta Therapeutics | Prosetta | The Owl Drug Company | Myrexis | Kalo Bios Pharmaceuticals | Immunogen | Incyte | Heritage Pharmaceuticals |
SciGenom | Dishman SpecialtyChemicals | IntasPharmaceuticals | Advi| Zydus Cadilanus Therapeutics | Sigma-Aldrich | Par Pharmaceutical | Gland Pharma | Natco Pharma | Haffkine Biopharmaceuticals | Allergan | Taisho Pharmaceutical | Dainippon Sumitomo | Wakunaga Pharmaceutical | Dainippon Sumitomo | Santen | Chugai Pharma| Kissei Pharmaceutical | WaVe Life Sciences | Mitsubishi Tanabe Pharma | Astellas | Daiichi Sankyo | AnGes | Kubota Pharmaceutical | Ohara Pharmaceutical | Daewon Pharma | Charles River Laboratories | Oxonc Development | Yungjin Pharmaceutical | Neopeutics | Austrianova Biotechnology | 3M | Clinuvel Pharmaceuticals | Micropoint Technologies | Sphaera Pharma | VolitionRx | China Chemical and Pharmaceutical Company| Foresee Pharmaceuticals |
FBN Holdings | Zenith Bank | Massmart Holdings | Guaranty Trust Bank | MMI Holdings | Resmed Pharmaceuticals | Servier Laboratories | Embassy Pharmaceuticals | Amalgamated Pharmaceuticals | New S Buys | Afrox Limited | Amka Pharmaceuticals | Astra Pharmaceuticals | Brunel Laboratoria | Dia-Kure Ltd | Eden Pharmaceuticals Prod | Geo Schwulst Laboratories | GM Pharmaceuticals | Hersol Manufacturing Laboratories | Intramed | Johnson & Johnson | Kyron Laboratories | Merck Generics RSA | Novo Nordisk | Pharma Natura | Pharmacare Ltd | Fresenius Kabi Distribution | Luced Agencies | Akacia Health | Roche Pharmaceuticals | Biotech Laboratories | Allied Drug Company | Janssen-cilag | Teva Pharmaceuticals | Medimoc Sarl | Bayer International Service | Boehringer Ingelheim | Columbia Pharmaceuticals | Ultimate Sport Nutrition | Astra Zeneca Pharmaceuticals
European Association of Employed Community Pharmacists in Europe | Pharmaceutical Group of the European Union Australian College of Pharmacy | Pharmaceutical Society of Australia | The Pharmacy Guild of Australia | The Society of Hospital Pharmacists of Australia Canadian Pharmacists Association | Canadian Society of Hospital Pharmacists | Chinese Pharmaceutical Association | Danish Association of Pharmaconomists | American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy | American Pharmacists Association | American Society for Pharmacy Law | American Society of Consultant Pharmacists | American Society of Health-System Pharmacists | Professional Compounding Centers of America | American College of Clinical Pharmacy | College of Psychiatric and Neurologic Pharmacists | National Pharmacy Association | Pharmaceutical Society of Northern Ireland | Royal Pharmaceutical Society