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Testing of
Research Chemicals

What is Chemical Testing?

What is Chemical Testing? Chemical testing tells us what a certain material or product is made of. Various chemical testing methods are used across a wide range of industries to help manufacturers and suppliers ensure their products comply with regulatory safety requirements. A chemical testing laboratory can determine how well a product performs the job that it’s designed to do, and how long it will last with normal use. One of the main aims of chemical testing is to check the quality of materials by identifying what they are made of, and whether they contain anything that shouldn’t be there according to relevant standards, requirements, or regulations. To achieve this, you’ll need a chemical testing laboratory. Different types of products require different types of chemical testing methods and standards, which can be defined in five ways.
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Composition Analysis

Also known as elemental analysis, composition analysis can be qualitative (determining what elements are present), and quantitative (determining how much of each are present). Depending on the material being tested, a method called spectroscopy is often used to determine the chemical composition of the sample and to identify any impurities that could affect the quality of the material.
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Trace Contamination Detection

Sometimes products can become contaminated during the production process. Contamination can occur in a wide range of products, including chemicals, flexible electronics, cosmetics, food packaging, pharmaceuticals, and petroleum products. Chemical testing identifies the presence of specific contaminants, and the manufacturer can then use this information to identify and rectify the causes of contamination. Trace contamination may be in the form of particles, cloudiness, surface residue, or trace chemicals left over from the manufacturing process. For example, the tanning process for leather often uses chromium, but finished leather products must be free of any traces of chromium in order to comply with the EU's REACH regulations. If chromium is detected in leather samples, it could indicate that the tanning process was not done properly.

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