At Picarro, we often write about our products and applications. But we much prefer to read how our customers are using them in their research projects. Cole Brachmann , Guillermo Hernandez Ramirez , and David Hik with the Departments of Biological Sciences and Renewable Resources at the University of Alberta,
We've just introduced the Picarro G2207-i gas concentration and isotope analyzer for atmospheric applications including oxygen monitoring to identify the biogeochemical process involved in the carbon cycle. The analyzer combines high precision and low drift O 2 concentration measurement with δ 18 O analysis in ambient air.
We've just introduced the new Picarro PI2114 hydrogen peroxide gas concentration analyzer for GMP pharmaceutical manufacturing. You can learn more about it and download a data sheet at www.picarro.com/pharma . Here's a short description about the applications it addresses and the benefits and advantages of using it.
The production, sale, and distribution of coconut water is a multibillion-dollar global industry. Given the increase in preference and consumption of pure ‘organic' coconut water, producers are challenged to ensure product purity and maintain customer confidence. This demands an absolute method for producers to distinguish between ‘pure' coconut water, without
We introduced the Picarro GasScouter™ mobile gas concentration analyzer to make it easier for scientists to perform high-precision measurements of carbon dioxide (CO 2 ) and methane (CH 4 ) in the world’s most challenging, remote environments. And scientists at the University of Copenhagen are seizing the opportunity to use
Picarro's partnership with PG&E continues to make headlines. Using Picarro technology, PG&E is able to perform a precision survey and maintenance operation on 5200 gas lines in Yolo county that would normally take four months in only two weeks. Article: Gas leak survey set this week in Davis (The Davis
Author: Nick Nickerson, Eosense Gas analyzers have become increasingly more precise over the past 10 years with the adoption of laser-based sources and ultra-long path length optical cells. However, usually this has been at the cost of power consumption, making them difficult to easily deploy in the field, especially off-grid.
Arctic Water and Carbon Isotope Cycles from the USCG Icebreaker Healy: Chukchi Sea, Alaska July 2016
The hydrologic and carbon cycles in the Arctic are currently changing in conjunction with climatic transitions. This includes changes in sea ice extent and thickness, Arctic Ocean pH, and patterns of primary productivity and food web dynamics. Additionally, sea ice related changes in evaporation processes are influencing winter and summer
Concerns about food safety and food origins are increasing around the world as our understanding of the potential health risks of adulterated food grows and consumers become aware of the risks of fraudulent food products that have been diluted with lower quality substitutes. Picarro's technology is at the forefront of
Professor Jeffrey Richey (University of Washington) and colleagues probe carbon cycling on the Amazon This story starts more than 20 years ago when Professor Jeffrey Richey’s research group started to consider the importance of the tropics, and particularly, the Amazon basin, to the global carbon cycle. With the “missing sink”
Professor Jeff Welker, Dr. Eric Klein and their research group from the University of Alaska Anchorage partnered with Polar Field Services to power their Picarro with PV cells Sourcing power for remote field deployment of any scientific equipment can be a challenge, but Jeff Welker’s group at the University of
I just returned from a week-long trip to Dubai where I was fortunate to participate in and help lead an International Atomic Energy Agency Regional Training Course on “Separating evapotranspiration (ET) into evaporation (E) and transpiration (T) using isotopic and conventional techniques”. The five day technical course gathered about 15