The Keck Carbon Cycle AMS Laboratory, University of California, Irvine : status report
Beverly, Robert K.
Ormsby, Kaelyn M.
von Reden, Karl F.
Santos, Guaciara M.
Southon, John R.
MetadataShow full item record
We present a status report of the accelerator mass spectrometry (AMS) facility at the University of California, Irvine, USA. Recent spectrometer upgrades and repairs are discussed. Modifications to preparation laboratory procedures designed to improve sample throughput efficiency while maintaining precision of 2–3‰ for 1-mg samples (Santos et al. 2007c) are presented.
Author Posting. © The Authors. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License The definitive version was published in Radiocarbon 52 (2010): 301-309.
The following license files are associated with this item:
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Tamm, Sidney L. (University of Chicago, 2016-10)It is rare nowadays to find something that nobody has seen before, especially without using a new methodology or looking in a new place. Using conventional differential interference contrast (DIC) microscopy, I describe ...
Solzin, Johannes; Helbig, Annika; Van, Qui; Brown, Joel E.; Hildebrand, Eilo; Weyand, Ingo; Kaupp, U. Benjamin (Rockefeller University Press, 2004-07-26)Chemotaxis of sperm is an important step toward fertilization. During chemotaxis, sperm change their swimming behavior in a gradient of the chemoattractant that is released by the eggs, and finally sperm accumulate near ...
Microtubules do not promote mitotic slippage when the spindle assembly checkpoint cannot be satisfied Brito, Daniela A.; Yang, Zhenye; Rieder, Conly L. (Rockefeller University Press, 2008-08-18)When the spindle assembly checkpoint (SAC) cannot be satisfied, cells exit mitosis via mitotic slippage. In microtubule (MT) poisons, slippage requires cyclin B proteolysis, and it appears to be accelerated in drug ...