One of their most recent publications is NoteSize-exclusion chromatography of cationic polyelectrolytes on Superose gel. Which was published in journal Journal of Chromatography A.

More information about Mark A. Strege research including statistics on their citations can be found on their Copernicus Academic profile page.

Mark A. Strege's Articles: (3)

ReviewMicellar electrokinetic chromatography of proteins

AbstractMicellar electrokinetic capillary chromatography (MECC) of proteins is a high resolution capillary electrophoretic (CE) analysis method that utilizes the hydrophobic and electrostatic interaction of protein analytes with surfactant micelles present in the buffer medium to facilitate separation. Through the manipulation of the protein-micelle interaction by the adjustment of variables such as surfactant concentration, solution pH, ionic strength, the presence of an organic modifier and the use of coated capillaries, MECC analyses of a wide variety of proteins have been optimized. MECC has been demonstrated to provide resolution of mixtures consisting of proteins with minor structural variations and also has provided the successful quantitative analysis of protein present in complex matrices. The adoption of protein MECC as a routine analytical technique may be dependent upon the successful interface of MECC with detection methodology, such as mass spectrometry, which can provide analyte characterization information.

ReviewHigh-performance liquid chromatographic–electrospray ionization mass spectrometric analyses for the integration of natural products with modern high-throughput screening

AbstractWithin the pharmaceutical industry, significant resources have been applied to the identification of new drug compound leads through the use of high-throughput screening (HTS). To meet the demand for rapid analytical characterization of biologically active samples identified by HTS, the technique of high-performance liquid chromatography–electrospray ionization mass spectrometry (HPLC–ESI-MS) has been utilized, and the application of this technique specifically for the integration of natural product sample mixtures into modern HTS is reviewed. The high resolution provided by reversed-phase HPLC coupled with the gentle and relatively universal ionization facilitated by the electrospray process has had significant impact upon a variety of procedures associated with the HTS of natural products, including extract sample diversity evaluation, dereplication, structure elucidation, preparative isolation, and affinity-based biological activity evaluation.

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