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Original Article

, Volume: 22( 11) DOI: 10.37532/0974-7419.2022.22(11).224

Method of organic chemistry research, systematic structural analysis

Falcon Jason Managing Editor, Analytical Chemistry: An Indian Journal, USA, E-mail:

Received: November 3, 2022, Manuscript No. tsac-22-84078; Editor assigned: November 5, 2022, PreQC No. tsac-22-84078 (PQ); Reviewed: November 19, 2022, QC No. tsac-22-84078 (Q); Revised: November 21, 2022, Manuscript No tsac-22-84078 (R); Published date: November 23, 2022. DOI: 10.37532/0974-7419.2022.22(11).224

Citation: Jason F. Method of Organic Chemistry Research, Systematic Structural Analysis. Anal Chem Ind J. 2022;22(11):224.


This text covers a wide range of topics that are typically covered in a two-semester beginning course in chemical analysis, even though it appears to have been written for use in a one-semester undergraduate analytical chemistry course. For usage in a two-semester course, the material is logically organized so that the first 12 chapters cover the topics that are typically presented in the first term, and the remaining 10 chapters deal with the second (instrumental) term. The sole significant absence of kinetic methods is the only big one, and overall breadth and degree of treatment are standards for an undergraduate text of this kind (which is a common omission in analytical texts). The first 12 chapters do a decent job of covering the fundamental subject. The unique characteristics of this technique, which involves accelerating reactants through a mixing chamber, stopping the flow abruptly, and measuring a specific property of the solution to determine the extent of the reaction, have made it easier to study the kinetics and mechanisms of quick reactions and to use these findings to create kinetic determination methods. However, because it requires less reactant manipulation and offers greater precision than traditional kinetic approaches, the technique has also shown promise for the development of quantitative methods for slower reactions. These characteristics have made the stopped-flow approach an extremely helpful tool for automating regular analysis.


Flow system; Kinetic analysis; Spectrophotometry; Fluorimetry; Review; Stopped-flow technique


The instrumentation utilized with this technique has undergone significant refinement in terms of handling samples and reagents as well as gathering and processing data. However, the fundamental elements still apply today as they did then: two syringes (driving syringes) are actuated manually or automatically by a pneumatic device to enable the rapid fusion of two reactant streams in a mixing chamber, and then a third stopping syringe is used to abruptly stop the flow. The fundamental instrumentation is completed by an appropriate detecting device that can gauge a certain characteristic of the mixed solution, often absorbance or fluorescence intensity.

Due to the fact that the combined acid-reducing solution will successfully dissolve practically all of the iron and manganese oxide phases from ferromanganese nodules, its impact on other significant pelagic sediments was examined. Table V's findings show that the combined acid-reducing solution only slightly leaches Fe203 and MnO from the clay minerals, as well as a relatively tiny quantity of the entire sample (by weight). These values show that the structure of the clay minerals is still intact and consistent with the amounts of Fe203 and MnO expected to be in non-lattice positions.

Preparing the samples is the step in the analytical procedure that requires the most time and effort. Aware of the need for efficient, dependable, and durable sample preparation, many approaches have been developed with the aim of completing quick, uncomplicated, and, if feasible, solvent-free or solvent-minimized processes. The bulk of these techniques—both traditional and cutting-edge are used to investigate pollutants in the biota, soil, water, and air.


A better understanding of the processes by which these trace elements were incorporated into the sediments will result from the use of the selective chemical attack described in the section above. This attack will provide information on the distribution of trace elements among the components of pelagic sediments. Recent investigations, for example, have used a vast number of samples to develop a broad understanding of the geochemistry of pelagic sediments. In this regard, it should be emphasized that more effective procedures are now accessible, enabling relatively quick and accurate chemical tests of numerous samples and quick calculations of total mineralogy. The present work describes a simple and somewhat quick selective chemical attack that can be implemented into such extensive chemical investigations.

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