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Related to polyacrylamide: polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis


A branched polymer of acrylamide (H2C=CHCONH2) that is used in gel electrophoresis; for example, R-CH2-CH(CONH2)-CH(CONHR)CH(CONHR')-R".
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The anionic polyacrylamide polymers are utilized in procedures comprising oil & gas manufacturing, foodstuff & liquid refreshment, paper & pulp manufacturing, coal mining, aquaculture and the treatment of wastewater.
A rapid and effective method for silver staining of PCR products separated in polyacrylamide gels.
Altman et al performed a prospective observational study of individuals with SUI deemed ineligible for midurethral sling who underwent treatment with Polyacrylamide gel, (12 of the 81 patients had previously undergone stress incontinence surgery).
where A represents polyacrylamide concentration and B represents polyethylenimine concentration.
Grinyuk et al., "Interaction of carboxylated polyacrylamide with chromium(III) acetate: [sup.13]C NMR study of mechanism," Russian Journal of General Chemistry, vol.
FR was improved when the contents of sodium stearate and polyacrylamide were increased in mixed solution but the increasing of xanthan gum and blender content decreased FR (see Figure 12).
(2012) An improved silver stain for the visualization of lipopolysaccharides on polyacrylamide gels.
Green SV, Stott DE, Norton LD, Graved JG (2000) Polyacrylamide molecular weight and charge effects on infiltration under simulated rainfall.
Presently two-dimensional gel electrophoresis (2-DE), with one dimension on isoelectric focusing (IEF) and other on sodium dodecyle sulfate polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (SDS- PAGE) and vice versa, is mostly employed in such analysis.
The primary component is polyacrylamide, known for its use in soft contact lenses and as the electrophoresis gel that separates DNA fragments in biology labs; the second component is alginate, a seaweed extract that is frequently used to thicken food.
Polyacrylamide was used as coagulant aid which aid in settling the flocs readily.
By contrast, flocculation employs a high molecular weight polymer, usually polyacrylamide (PAM), to act as a microscopic spider web, entangling the fine particles and forcing them to sink.