Principles and Overview - Other - Other

(See also: SPE Methods, DBP Methods and NOM Methods)


Principles and Overview: Major Books, Reports & Review Papers on SPME
Citation Notes Abstract
Vuckovic, D., Risticevic, S. and Pawliszyn, J. (2012) Solid-Phase Microextraction Protocols.    
Ouyang, G.F. (2012) SPME and Environmental Analysis. Handbook of Solid Phase Microextraction, 251-290.    
Pawliszyn, J., Vuckovic, D., Mirnaghi, F. and Risticevic, S. (2012) Automated SPME Systems. Handbook of Solid Phase Microextraction, 135-165.    
Kudlejova, L., Risticevic, S. and Vuckovic, D. (2012) Solid-Phase Microextraction Method Development. Handbook of Solid Phase Microextraction, 201-249.    
Bojko, B., Cudjoe, E., Gomez-Rios, G.A., Gorynski, K., Jiang, R.F., Reyes-Garces, N., Risticevic, S., Silva, E.A.S., Togunde, O., Vuckovic, D. and Pawliszyn, J. (2012) SPME - Quo vadis? Analytica Chimica Acta 750, 132-151.   Solid phase microextraction (SPME) has experienced rapid development and growth in number of application areas since its inception over 20 years ago. It has had a major impact on sampling and sample preparation practices in chemical analysis, bioanalysis, food and environmental sciences. A significant impact is expected in clinical analysis as well as pharmaceutical and medical sciences in the near future. In this review, recent developments of SPME and related technologies are discussed including an in-vial standard gas system for calibration of SPME in high throughput mode; a thin film geometry with high extraction efficiency SPME for gas chromatography (GC) and liquid chromatography (LC) analyses; and couplings of SPME with portable instruments permitting on-site measurements. Also, the latest advances in the preparation of sorbents applicable for direct extraction from complex biological matrices as well as applications of these extraction phases in food analysis and biomedical studies such as therapeutic drug monitoring and pharmacokinetics are described. Finally, recent trends in metabolomics analysis and examples of clinical monitoring of biomarkers with SPME are reviewed.

Risticevic, S., Vuckovic, D. and Pawliszyn, J. (2011) Application of Solid-Phase Microextraction in Determination of Organic Compounds from Complex Environmental Matrices, In: Biophysico-Chemical Processes of Anthropogenic Organic Compounds in Environmental Systems. Xing, B., Senesi, N. and Huang, P.M. (eds), pp. 369-411.


Risticevic, S., Vuckovic, D. and Pawliszyn, J. (2010) Solid-Phase Microextraction.


Citation Notes Abstract

Risticevic, S. and Pawliszyn, J. (2013) Solid-Phase Microextraction in Targeted and Nontargeted Analysis: Displacement and Desorption Effects. Analytical Chemistry 85(19), 8987-8995.

  An aqueous multicomponent mixture containing a wide range of volatility and polarity compounds (log K-ow range 1.26-8.72) was used to clearly define the capabilities and limitations of headspace solid-phase microextraction in quantification of multicomponent complex samples. Commercially available fiber coatings were evaluated by investigating the extraction efficiency and desorption carryover. Comprehensive two-dimensional gas chromatography/time-of-flight mass spectrometry was selected to map out the differences between the coatings. The investigated components were chosen to represent several homologous groups of metabolites most frequently present in complex food and environmental samples, including straight-chain hydrocarbons, primary alcohols, secondary alcohols, 2-ketones, aldehydes, ethyl esters, and terpenes. Particular emphasis was placed on examination of coating saturation and interanalyte displacements. These effects were assessed by evaluating the linear dynamic range obtained for spiked aqueous samples with divinylbenzene/Carboxen/poly(dimethylsiloxane) fiber. This coating was found to provide the optimum extraction coverage and sensitivity for the widest range of analytes. Displacement investigations were extended to apple homogenate characterized by high chemical diversity. The results indicate that interanalyte displacements are infrequent in the naturally occurring samples considered in this study. When displacements take place, they tend to occur for analytes characterized by small distribution constants, and they can be effectively detected by adding such compounds to the sample and corrected by selecting a shorter extraction time.



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