In the past Maurice Leroy has collaborated on articles with Manuela Martin and Paul R. Van Tassel. One of their most recent publications is Use of synergistic extraction for the study of atrazine/metal interactions. Which was published in journal Analytica Chimica Acta.

More information about Maurice Leroy research including statistics on their citations can be found on their Copernicus Academic profile page.

Maurice Leroy's Articles: (3)

Use of synergistic extraction for the study of atrazine/metal interactions

AbstractThe ability of atrazine to interact with several metals was investigated by means of synergistic liquid–liquid extraction. For that purpose, the extraction of cadmium, copper, lead and zinc by 1-phenyl-3-methyl-4-p-tertbutylbenzoyl-5-hydroxypyrazole (HL) in chloroform was studied in the presence of atrazine (ATR). This pesticide enhanced the extraction of these metals in the order Cd>Zn>Cu through the formation of a ML2(ATR) complex. However, no influence of atrazine was observed on the extraction of lead.

Regular ArticleControl of Protein Adsorption in Capillary Electrophoresis via an Irreversibly Bound Protein Coating

AbstractWe present a new method of controlling protein adsorption during capillary electrophoresis which involves placement of a thermally treated monolayer of adsorbed fibrinogen on the internal surface of the fused silica capillary. The thermal treatment is shown to render the adsorbed layer stable to an applied electric field. In contrast, an adsorbed layer not receiving thermal treatment will exhibit steady desorption when exposed to an electric field. Protein coated capillaries exhibit a surface potential and an electro-osmotic mobility that are (i) 30% smaller that those of bare capillaries and (ii) stable over several measurements. Protein coated capillaries will likely be useful in bioseparations utilizing proteins.

Account / RevueComplex fluids, divided solids and their interfaces: Open scientific questions addressed at the Institute of Separation Chemistry of Marcoule for a sustainable nuclear energy

AbstractKey issues in radiochemistry, physical chemistry of separation and chemistry of materials needed for a sustainable nuclear energy production are described. These driving questions are at the origin of the creation of the Institute of Separation Chemistry at Marcoule. Each of the domains has been described extensively in recent reports for science and technology of the French academy of Science.

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