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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repository.iitr.ac.in/handle/123456789/1036
Title: Use of Box Behnken Design for Development of High Throughput Quantitative Proton Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Experiments for Industrial Applications
Authors: Kumar A.
Gupta M.
Mazumder A.
Poluri K.M.
Rao V.K.
Published in: Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Research
Abstract: The design of experiments has been used for the development of highly efficient and accurate industrial application of quantitative nuclear magnetic resonance (qNMR) spectroscopy. Since these factors are highly dependent on the choice of proper data acquisition and data processing parameters, in this work, seven data acquisition and data processing parameters (excitation pulse width/duration, central frequency, number of scans, sample temperature, acquisition time, line broadening function, and inter scan delay) were investigated and optimized for quantitative proton NMR (qHNMR) experiments to ascertain optimal values. Box Behnken design of experiments was used to arrive at these values by performing minimum number of experiments. To test this methodology, decontamination formulation number two (DS2), a universal field decontaminating reagent of highly toxic chemical warfare agents, was used as a model mixture. Quantification of its components (methyl cellosolve and diethylene triamine) was performed with respect to dimethyl sulfone (DMS) as an internal standard. Under the optimized conditions, ?100% recovery and maximum signal-to-noise ratio (of DMS was 39908) were obtained within a short experiment time (?15 min). Lower limits of detection and quantification for DETA were found to be 1.92 and 6.40 mg mL-1, whereas those for MC were found to be 0.89 and 2.86 mg mL-1, respectively. Finally, this method was applied for the analysis of 14 unknown samples of DS2. A t test conducted on these samples clearly indicated that there was no significant difference (p > 0.05) between the means of the results obtained from this qHNMR method and the earlier reported classical method of analysis. This clearly suggests that this novel and comprehensive methodology can be used as an independent analytical tool for quantification of the components of complex chemical mixtures. (Figure Presented). © 2017 American Chemical Society.
Citation: Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Research(2017), 56(11): 2873-2882
URI: https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.iecr.6b04697
http://repository.iitr.ac.in/handle/123456789/1036
Issue Date: 2017
Publisher: American Chemical Society
ISSN: 8885885
Author Scopus IDs: 57198890794
57045151700
21739862200
55842079400
57207222474
Author Affiliations: Kumar, A., Defence Research and Development Establishment, Gwalior, 474002, India
Gupta, M., Defence Research and Development Establishment, Gwalior, 474002, India
Mazumder, A., Defence Research and Development Establishment, Gwalior, 474002, India
Corresponding Author: Mazumder, A.; Defence Research and Development EstablishmentIndia; email: avik@drde.drdo.in
Appears in Collections:Journal Publications [BT]

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