3D printed extraction devices in the analytical laboratorya case study of Soxhlet extraction

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dc.contributor.author Cocovi-Solberg, D.J.
dc.contributor.author Miró, M.
dc.date.accessioned 2021-10-25T06:16:07Z
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/11201/155933
dc.description.abstract [eng] 3D printing was introduced in the 1980s but only now has gained widespread acceptance among practitioners because of (i) the friendlier software interfaces for digital computer-assisted designs (CAD), and the ensuing computer-assisted manufacturing (CAM) of the 3D object; (ii) availability of low-cost custom-grade printers; and (iii) the advantages that present against milling or other classical subtractive technologies, that is, enables complicated geometries to be easily designed in a single step, generates minimum residues, and allows fast prototyping. Chemists have followed this trend and incorporated 3D printers in their research laboratories and lecture halls, demonstrating the possibilities of this technique in a plethora of academic publications.
dc.format application/pdf
dc.relation.isformatof Versió postprint del document publicat a: https://doi.org/10.1007/s00216-021-03406-4
dc.relation.ispartof Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, 2021, vol. 413, num. 17, p. 4373-4378
dc.rights (c) Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg, 2021
dc.subject.classification 54 - Química
dc.subject.other 54 - Chemistry. Crystallography. Mineralogy
dc.title 3D printed extraction devices in the analytical laboratorya case study of Soxhlet extraction
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/article
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/acceptedVersion
dc.date.updated 2021-10-25T06:16:08Z
dc.date.embargoEndDate info:eu-repo/date/embargoEnd/2022-05-28
dc.embargo 2022-05-28
dc.rights.accessRights info:eu-repo/semantics/embargoedAccess
dc.identifier.doi https://doi.org/10.1007/s00216-021-03406-4

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