The analysis of mineral and additional trace metal screening of medicinal and recreational cannabis, as well as related products, provides key labeling information. The analysis can be carried out at all stages of production to ensure product quality control and products that are free of toxic metals.
Mass spectrometry is an important tool for a multitude of research disciplines, from identifying toxins in food and beverages, diagnosing bacterial infections to imaging samples at the biomolecular level. In this list we will explore some of the exciting trends within the field of mass spectrometry and the applications that are exploiting these advances to move the technique forward.
Bio-cannabis product pipeline ready to be commercialized In Canada.
The Pegasus BT 4D facilitates fast and confident cannabis product “fingerprinting” through enhanced two-dimensional chromatographic resolution and high performance TOFMS.
Robust compound identification was achieved through spectral similarity searches of large, well-established databases, mass D determinations, and retention index filtering.
So you’ve collected your data and have a nice, clean dataset. Before you start your analyses, you need to get to know your data. Here we’re going to take a look at the different data types, learn to understand them and do calculations with them. By the time you’ve got to the end you’ll be able to put your new skills into practice in your data.
This poster provides a review of the use of three optical spectroscopy techniques for rapid cannabis analysis including reasons for why you should use them in your lab.
Currently, medical marijuana pesticide residue analysis methods are poorly defined and challenging to develop due to matrix complexity and a long list of potential target analytes.
Investigating the preparation and analysis for heavy metals in cannabis using ICPOES with an ultrasonic nebulizer (USN-ICP-OES) and a low-flow mini-torch as a lower cost alternative to ICPMS.