Chromatography has developed into a highly sophisticated and varied procedure which is used in chemical or bio-processing industries; the need to separate and purify a product from a complex mixture is a very necessary and highly important step in the production line. The separation can be achieved with great precision; even very similar compounds, such as proteins that may only vary by a single amino acid, can be separated this way. In fact, chromatography can purify any soluble or volatile substance if the right adsorbent material, carrier material, and operating conditions are employed.
Multid's data analysis software packages offer easy access to advanced state of the art data analysis algorithms through intiutive and functional graphical user interfaces. Users are never more than a few clicks away from the results. GenEx, the ultimate tool for analyzing qPCR data, is our flag ship number of scientists that are relying on GenEx for their qPCR data analysis has been in steadily increasing since the first version of GenEx was released in 2006. Today GenEx is the by far most used software among qPCR users around the world. GenEx contains a wide range of statistical and machine learning algorithms, as well as direct data import capabilities from all major qPCR instruments. Our second product DATAN is the most powerful tool for analysing spectroscopic data. It is used by analytical chemists around the world. DATAN offers a wide selection of algorithms for decomposing measured spectra into concentrations and spectra for pure substances.
The history of spectroscopy began with Isaac Newton 's optics experiments (1666–1672). Newton applied the word "spectrum" to describe the rainbow of colors that combine to form white light and that are revealed when the white light is passed through a prism. During the early 1800s, Joseph von Fraunhofer made experimental advances with dispersive spectrometers that enabled spectroscopy to become a more precise and quantitative scientific technique. Since then, spectroscopy has played and continues to play a significant role in chemistry, physics and astronomy.