JEOL JNM-ECZR 500 MHz
The 500 MHz NMR spectrometer used for structural analysis of small molecules in liquid phase. It is equipped with a 5 mm wide wideband probe, allowing experiments requiring 1H and 19F double decoupling, and an automatic 24 sample changer.
Other instruments in this category
The most powerful Institute' NMR spectrometer is equipped with a sensitive 5 mm helium-cryocooled probe and is primarily designed for bio-NMR studies in liquid phase. For example, it allows to study the structure of proteins, nucleic acids or complexes of small molecules with biomolecules.
The 600 MHz NMR spectrometer is used in the structural analysis of small molecules, but it also allows the study of protein structure. Designed for liquid phase measurements and equipped with 5 mm and 1.7 mm sensitive helium probes (this one is currently the most sensitive commercially available probe for microgram measurements) and an automatic 24 sample changer.
The 500 MHz spectrometer equipped with a 5 mm wide helium-cooled probe and an automatic 24-sample converter. It is used in structural analysis of small molecules.
The 400 MHz NMR spectrometer equipped with a sensitive nitrogen cooled broadband 5 mm probe and an automatic sample changer of 60 samples. It is used as a routine spectrometer for self-service liquid phase NMR measurements.
The second 400 MHz NMR spectrometer designed for self-service measurement in the liquid phase is equipped with a wideband 5 mm probe and an automatic 120 sample changer.
The NMR spectrometer created by rebuilding a Varian spectrometer installed at IOCB in 1989. It was equipped with a modern Bruker electronics and allows measurements in both solid and liquid phases. The 5 mm wide-band probe installed on this spectrometer has a large temperature range (from -150 to +150 ° C) and is therefore mainly used for a variety of NMR temperature studies. A 3.2 mm probe is used for solid phase measurements.
The 600 MHz NMR spectrometer is designed to measure solid state samples. Two 3.2 mm and 1 mm probes are used for the measurement, which differ both in the amount of the sample being measured and the sample rotation speed in the magnet. The sample in the 1 mm probe reaches a rotation speed of up to 80 kHz, allowing to measure 1H NMR spectra of high resolution solids.