1969 to 2009: Celebrating 40 Years of the Wiley Registry(R)65% Larger than the 8th editionWiley Celebrates 40 years of publishing the Wiley Registry(R) with Dr. Fred McLafferty by announcing the 9th edition of the Wiley Registry of Mass Spectral Data. This is the largest mass spectral library ever commercially available, with over 662,000 spectra and over 565,000 searchable chemical structures. Containing over 592,000 compounds, the Wiley Registry is a must-have for any analytical laboratory.Applications include pathology, forensics, quality assurance, border control, research and development, commercial deformulation, food safety, food quality, environmental science, and anywhere an unknown compound must be identified or a known compound must be confirmed.More Is Better - Over 3X Larger Than NIST 2008The 9th edition of the Wiley Registry is the largest ever: 662,000 mass spectra565,000 searchable structures68,000 replicate spectra592,000 compoundsSystem requirements: Windows XP SP3, Windows VISTA SP2, Windows 7, DVD drive, 2GB free disk space, compatible mass spectrometry software.Multiple format DVD contains mass spectral library in the following formats: MS Search (compatible with most mass spectrometry software), Agilent Chemstation (compatible with Chemstation and MassHunter), PerkinElmer TurboMass, Shimadzu GCMS Solution, Thermo Spectral ID, and Waters MassLynx.
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Fred W. McLafferty, born in 1923, received his undergraduate degree from University of Nebraska, his PhD from Cornell and his postdoctorate from University of Iowa. In 1950, he became responsible for mass spectrometry and gas chromatography at the Dow Chemical Co. In 1964, he moved to Purdue and four years later back to Cornell where he still remains an active scientist. Today, Fred McLafferty has co-authored over 450 scientific publications and overseen the Wiley REgistry for the apst 40 years. Fred McLafferty became a member of the National Academy of Sciences in 1982 and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1985. Among the number of awards received by Fred McLafferty, we note the Analytical Chemistry Fisher Award in 1981, the J.J. Thomson Gold Medal in 1985, the ACS award on Instrumentation in 1989 and the Mass Spectrometry Field and Franklin Award in 1989.
Professor Fred McLafferty is a name synonymous with the development and refinement of the mass spectrometric techniques. Dr. McLafferty was the founding father of the fundamental mechanistic scheme in mass spectrometry with systematic interpretation of mass spectra that eventually has made computerised spectral interpretation possible.
Dr. McLafferty's pioneering contributions involve many areas like gaseous ion reactions (McLafferty rearrangement), instrumentation (GC/MS, LC/MS, MS/MS), special techniques (collision activated dissociation, neutralization-reionization, electron capture dissociation, pico-spray), computer data acquisition, reduction, and identification (Probability Base Matching) reference data (392K spectra), and high resolution MS/MS characterization of biomolecules and gas-phase protein folding.
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