Determination of inorganic arsenic species As(III) and As(V) by high performance liquid chromatography with hydride generation atomic absorption spectrometry detection
Department of Water and Soil Analysis, Adam Mickiewicz University, Posen, Greater Poland Voivodeship, Poland Central European Journal of Chemistry
(Impact Factor: 1.33).
01/2004; 2(1):82-90. DOI: 10.2478/BF02476185
The paper presents the principles and advantages of a technique combining high performance liquid chromatography and hydride
generation atomic absorption spectrometry (HPLC-HGAAS) applied to speciation analysis of inorganic species of arsenic As(III)
and As(V) in ground water samples. With separation of the arsenic species on an ion-exchange column in the chromatographic
system and their detection by the hydride generation atomic absorption spectrometry, the separation of the analytical signals
of the arsenic species was excellent at the limits of determination of 1.5 ng/ml As(III) and 2.2 ng/ml As(V) and RSD of 4.3%
and 7.8% for the concentration of 25 ng/ml. The hyphenated technique has been applied for determination of arsenic in polluted
ground water in the course of the study on migration of micropollutants. For total arsenic concentration two independent methods:
HGICP-OES and HGAAS were used for comparison of results of real samples analysis.
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ABSTRACT: This thesis is directed towards the development of the diffusive gradients in thin films (DGT) technique for the measurement of total dissolved As, and for As speciation measurements. In addition, a preliminary investigation of a novel laboratory-based method for measuring labile metal species was carried out; this method involved the coupling of a microcolumn of adsorbent with a standard electrothermal atomic absorption spectrometer. An iron-oxide adsorbent was utilized for As measurements by DGT. The diffusion coefficients of inorganic Asv and AsIII> were measured through the polyacrylamide diffusive gel using both a diffusion cell and DGT devices. A variety of factors that may affect the measurement of total As by DGT were investigated. These factors, which included pH, anions, cations, fulvic acid, FeIII-fulvic acid complexes, and colloidal Fe, may affect the adsorption of the As species to the iron-oxide, or may affect the diffusion coefficients of the individual As species. The DGT method was further developed to selectively accumulate the AsIII species in the presence of Asv. This was achieved by the placement of a negatively charged Nafion membrane at the front of the DGT device which slowed the diffusion of the negatively charged Asv species (H₂AsO₄₂ ⁻) considerably, relative to the uncharged AsIII species (H₃AsO₃). The effect that pH, anions, and cations may have on the selective accumulation of AsIII, in the presence of Asv, was investigated. DGT devices without a Nafion membrane and with a Nafion membrane were deployed in natural waters to determine the total inorganic As and AsIII> concentrations, and to evaluate its performance. A preliminary investigation of the coupling of a microcolumn of Chelex-100 resin with a standard electrothermal atomic absorption spectrometer was undertaken to establish its value as a laboratory-based speciation method. This involved the examination of various microcolumn materials to accommodate the Chelex-100 resin, and finding an appropriate buffer that could be used to buffer the Chelex-100 resin without interfering with the ETAAS measurement. Furthermore, factors that may affect the uptake of metal by the Chelex-100 resin, such as concentration of buffer in solution, ionic strength, and conditioning of the Chelex-100 resin, were investigated.
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ABSTRACT: This review covers a relatively mature area of atomic spectrometry, hence there are fewer new developments than in other research fields. The review should be read in conjunction with the previous year’s review and with other related reviews in the series. Over the last several years the research emphasis has shifted from novel developments to more routine applications. A plethora of methods have been developed for the preconcentration and separation of analyte and matrix prior to sample introduction. Some novel fundamental studies of plasmas have been published, and new research in the area of laser induced breakdown spectroscopy is still appearing, perhaps reflecting the status of a technique which is always on the verge of “arriving” in the mainstream. The flurry of activity generated by the widespread commercialisation of simultaneous solid-state atomic emission detectors has diminished, particularly for chemometrics and transient signal analysis. The only other major area of novelty is that of speciation analysis using coupled techniques, and even this has moved towards more routine applications.
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ABSTRACT: Colloidal suspensions of 3-aminopropylmethyl(tetraphenyl)silole nanoparticles can be used as selective chemosensors for carcinogenic chromium(VI) analyte. Methylhydrosilole is functionalized by hydrosilation of allylamine, and the colloid is prepared by the rapid addition of water to a THF solution of the silole. The method of detection is through electron-transfer quenching of the fluorescence of the silole colloid (lambda(em) = 485 nm at 360 nm excitation) by the analytes, with hundred parts per billion detection limits. Stern-Volmer plots are linear up to 10 ppm in the case of chromium, but exhibit saturation behavior near 5-10 ppm for arsenic. Dynamic light scattering experiments and AFM measurements show the particle sizes to be around 100 nm in diameter and dependent on solvent composition, with a particle size dispersity of +/-25%. The fluorescence lifetimes of the silole in solution and colloid are approximately 31 ps and approximately 4.3 ns, respectively, while the silole has a lifetime of 6 ns in the bulk solid. A minimum volume fraction of 80% water is necessary to precipitate the colloid from THF, and the luminescence continues to rise with higher water fractions. Colloids in a pH 7 phosphate-buffered suspension show both higher sensitivity and greater selectivity (100-fold) for CrO4(2-) detection than for other oxoanion interferents, NO3-, NO2-, SO4(2-), and ClO4-.
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