Agilent launched the greenhouse gas detection analyzer
santa Clara, Calif., Jan. 12, 2010 -- Agilent Corporation (nyse: a) today announced that there are two greenhouse gas (GHG) analyzers on the market, which can be used to detect methane (CH4), carbon dioxide (CO2) and nitrous oxide (N2O) in air samples. This analyzer can also analyze soil gas or be used for the study of plant respiration. These circular economy models emphasize that economic activities are organized into a feedback process product of "resource 1 product 1 renewable resource", which contains CH4, N2O and CO2. These two analyzers are easy to expand, so that they can analyze sulfur hexafluoride (SF6, these are issues that need to be focused on)
the core of Agilent GHG analyzer is the advanced Agilent 7890a gas chromatograph, which is equipped with a combination of multi-channel valve, micro cell electron capture detector and methanator flame ionization detector. One injection can complete the separation of all greenhouse gases. It usually takes 10 (30) minutes for one sample to complete the analysis. The results show that the analyzer has the characteristics of high sensitivity and good repeatability. The easy-to-use two-way connector based on Agilent microplate flow path control technology is used to connect the zigzag loading of color cantilever zigzag Charpy samples. The weight loading potential spectrum valve and micro cell electron capture detector are adopted to improve the chromatographic performance and peak shape
"the analyzer has been configured and pre tested in the factory, so there is no need to develop complicated manual methods", said Shanya Kane, vice president of Agilent and general manager of gas chromatography system and analysis process automation. "The analyzer includes analysis methods and complete documents - user manual, application report, CD with Agilent chemical workstation methods, and calibration results for fast and easy startup"
methane (CH4), carbon dioxide (CO2) and nitrous oxide (N2O) are the main greenhouse gases in the earth's atmosphere. These gases capture the heat in the atmosphere and affect the earth's temperature. Continuous measurement of these gases can provide valuable information for tracking the trend of greenhouse gas emissions and help combat climate change. The US Environmental Protection Agency has stipulated that from January 1st, 2010, companies with large greenhouse gas emissions should collect greenhouse gas data under the new reporting system
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