University of North Florida
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Stuart Chalk, Ph.D.
Department of Chemistry
University of North Florida
Phone: 1-904-620-1938
Fax: 1-904-620-3535
Email: schalk@unf.edu
Website: @unf

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Organic compound

Classification: Organic compound -> acetic acid

Citations 2

"Investigation Of Problems Associated With The Determination Of Iodine In Glacial Acetic Acid Samples Using Flow Injection Analysis-inductively Coupled Plasma-mass Spectrometry"
Anal. Commun. 1999 Volume 36, Issue 8 Pages 295-298
Kathryn L. Ackley, Jason A. Day, Karen L. Sutton and Joseph A. Caruso

Abstract: Determination of iodine in glacial acetic acid is a major concern of acetic acid manufacturers and consumers. The use of ICP-MS for iodine determinations in acetic acid is hindered by memory effects that produce an elevated background signal necessitating long rinse times between samples. In this work, different analysis methods are employed in an attempt to minimize memory and matrix effects allowing for the accurate determination of iodine in glacial acetic acid using ICP-MS. Ammonium hydroxide solutions (3.7 and 7.4 M) were better at reducing the elevated iodine signal present after the introduction of an acetic acid sample than water or 0.3 M nitric acid. Memory effects were decreased when the sample was introduced by flow injection rather than constant sample aspiration. Peak areas generated by flow injection decreased significantly with increasing ammonium hydroxide concentration in the carrier solution. Iodine determinations made with 1.7 M ammonium hydroxide as the carrier solution were higher than determinations made with 3.7 M ammonium hydroxide as the carrier solution for the same samples, however, the percentage difference between the two determinations varied widely from sample to sample. All samples were analyzed by the method of standard additions in an attempt to compensate for matrix effects. This work illustrates the importance of the carrier solution in the determination of iodine in glacial acetic acid samples.
Iodine Optimization Carry over

"Determination Of Water By Flow Injection Analysis With The Karl Fischer Reagent"
Anal. Chim. Acta 1980 Volume 114, Issue 1 Pages 199-208
Ingrid Kågevall, Ove Åström and Anders Cedergren

Abstract: A method for the determination of water in organic solvents by flow-injection analysis (f.i.a.) is described. The method, which is based on the reaction between water and the Karl Fischer reagent, is capable of 120 determinations per hour. The concentration range 0.01-5% (v/v) of water can be covered by using a single Karl Fischer reagent solution. The results obtained with a specially constructed potentiometric detector showed a relative standard deviation of less than 0.5% (v/v). This value was about 3 times less than that obtained with a spectrophotometric detector. The f.i.a. technique is shown to offer some unique possibilities in minimizing interferences associated with the standard Karl Fischer batch titration method.
Water Karl Fischer analysis Potentiometry Titrations