By W. W. Christie
This can be the 3rd quantity of an occasional sequence of evaluate volumes facing features of lipid method. As with the 1st volumes, themes were chosen which were constructing swiftly in recent times and feature a few significance to lipid research. The authors are all prime overseas experts.
Topics lined comprise: research of positional isomers of glycerolipids by means of non-enzymatic tools, separation of phospholipid periods by means of high-performance liquid chromatography, and nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and lipid section behaviour and lipid diffusion, between others
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Extra resources for Advances in Lipid Methodology. Volume 3
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J. , 32, 1173-1186 (1991). , Kuksis,A. J. , 31, 137-147 (1990). , Kuksis,A. ,J. , 36, 1046-1057 (1995). J. , J. , 36, 125-136 (1995). , Lorbeer,E. , Org. , 29, 253-259 (1994). Zollner,F. ,J. , 30, 432-437 (1995). Chapter2 NUCLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE PROFILING OF PHOSPHOLIPIDS 31P Thomas Glonek1 and Thomas E. Merchant2 1MR Laboratory, Midwestern University, Chicago, Illinois 60615; 2Department of Radiation Oncology, Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, New York, New York 10021, USA. A. Introduction B.
The variation in pig lens phospholipid profiles  is typical of biological samples. For the pig lens, the major phospholipid components, defined as those signals accounting for > 10 % of the total detected P, in this case PC, PE, EPLAS, PS and SM, exhibit standard deviations in the range of ± 5 % of each individual resonance's signal area value. 6 %). For statistical purposes, a minimum experimental number value (n) of about 12 is generally required because of biological variability [51,53].