About: Ammonium acetate is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 4324 publications have been published within this topic receiving 65611 citations. The topic is also known as: ammonium ethanoate & azanium acetate.
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: All amino acids, including proline, are converted quantitatively to phenylthiocarbamyl compounds and these are stable enough to eliminate any need for in-line derivatization, providing results comparable in sensitivity and precision to those obtained by state-of-the-art ion-exchange analyzers.
Abstract: Methods for the quantitative derivatization of amino acids with phenylisothiocyanate and for the separation and quantitation of the resulting phenylthiocarbamyl derivatives by reverse-phase high-performance liquid chromatography are described. Phenylthiocarbamylation of amino acids proceeds smoothly in 5 to 10 min at room temperature. Coupling solvents, reagent, and some byproducts are removed by rotary evaporation under high vacuum, and the phenylthiocarbamyl derivatives are dissolved in 0.05 M ammonium acetate, pH 6.8, for injection onto the octyl or octadecylsilyl reverse-phase column. Columns are equilibrated with the same solvent and the effluent stream is monitored continuously at 254 nm for detection of the amino acid derivatives. Elution of all of the phenylthiocarbamyl amino acids is achieved in about 30 min utilizing gradients of increasing concentrations of ammonium acetate and acetonitrile or methanol. This approach to amino acid analysis offers select advantages, both with respect to methods which employ reverse-phase separation of prederivatized samples and to the classical ion-exchange procedure. All amino acids, including proline, are converted quantitatively to phenylthiocarbamyl compounds and these are stable enough to eliminate any need for in-line derivatization. Furthermore, results comparable in sensitivity and precision to those obtained by state-of-the-art ion-exchange analyzers may be generated with equipment that need not be dedicated to a single application.
TL;DR: In this paper, a new soil test was developed for simultaneous extraction of NO3, P, K, Zn, Fe, Cu and Mn from alkaline soils, which can be stored under mineral oil.
Abstract: A new soil test was developed for simultaneous extraction of NO3, P, K, Zn, Fe, Cu and Mn from alkaline soils. The new extraction solution is 1 M in ammonium bicarbonate (NH4HCO3), 0.005 M in Diethylene Triamine Pentaacetic Acid (DTPA) and has a pH of 7.6. The new extracting solution should be stored under mineral oil. Ten grams of soil are weighed out into 125 ml Erlenmeyer flasks. Two 2.5 ml scoops of Fisher G carbon black (to remove color for colorimetric determination of nitrates) are added to each soil, followed by 20 ml extracting solution. The soil mixture is then shaken on an Eberbach reciprocal shaker for 15 minutes at 180 cycles per minute. The extract is then filtered through a Whatman 42 filter paper or its equivalent for NO3, P, K, Zn, Fe, Cu and Mn determinations. The results obtained with the new procedure are highly correlated with results obtained with Olsen's P test, ammonium acetate K test, and Lindsay and Norvell's DTPA‐Zn, Fe, Cu and Mn test. Regression equations between the ...
TL;DR: SchoLLENBERGERMAN and SIMON as discussed by the authors proposed a method for determining the exchange capacity and exchangeable bases in soil using the AMMONIUM ACETATE METHOD.
Abstract: DETERMINATION OF EXCHANGE CAPACITY AND EXCHANGEABLE BASES IN SOIL—AMMONIUM ACETATE METHOD C. SCHOLLENBERGER;R. SIMON; Soil Science
TL;DR: In this article, a simple and environmentally benign Hantzsch reaction for polyhydroquinoline derivatives is described. But the process is operationally simple, environmentally benign and has excellent yield.
Abstract: Yb(OTf)3 catalyzed efficient Hantzsch reaction via four-component coupling reactions of aldehydes, dimedone, ethyl acetoacetate and ammonium acetate at ambient temperature was described as the preparation of polyhydroquinoline derivatives. The process presented here is operationally simple, environmentally benign and has excellent yield. Furthermore, the catalyst can be recovered conveniently and reused efficiently.
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