Detection of GnHCl

Wolfgang Schechinger Wolfgang.Schechinger at med.uni-tuebingen.de
Thu Mar 11 08:06:05 EST 1999


You still remember the 1st year anorganic course?: If GuHCl is the 
only one  source of chloride (halogen) ions in your solution, you 
might check for this ion using silver nitrate solution. You'll get a 
characteristic white precipitate that does not dissolve in diluted 
nitric acid. Of course you also could measure chloride with a routine 
analyzer in clinical chemistry, if you have access to any.



Richard, please excuse my ignorance, but my latin's buried. What 
means "In Ventum Faciens Aquam" - "making water in the wind" gives no 
sense to me. 

> Subject:       Detection of GnHCl

> Hi,
> We're looking at the clearance of chaotrophs - does anyone know of a
> simple /chemical/ assay for guanidine hydrochloride? (we can't look
> at conductivity).
> R
> -- 
> Richard P. Grant MA DPhil     |             rgrant at cmtech.co.uk
> work: www.cmtech.co.uk        |      home: www.avnet.co.uk/adastra
>                  -- In Ventum Faciens Aquam --
usual disclaimers apply * This message is RNAse free - please don't touch!
Wolfgang Schechinger   
Pathobiochemistry Dept.      
University of Tuebingen, Germany
email: wgschech at med.uni-tuebingen.de * wwWait: http://www.medizin.uni-tuebingen.de/~wgschech/start.htm
*unsolicited mail is *NOT* appreciated

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