Stelar is unique in offering carefully crafted, highly-specialized Fast Field Cycling Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (FFC NMR) relaxometry analytical research tools, which can be configured to meet the needs of the user. Since 1984, Stelar instruments are used for research and industrial applications around the globe.
FFC NMR relaxometry is a unique, non-invasive analytical technique giving a snapshot of the physical motions and interactions within a substance/material. FFC can be used to show physical changes/differences both qualitatively and quantitatively through simple fingerprinting or by defining motion coefficients such as for diffusion or rotation.
STELAR OPENS ITS LABS AND LAUNCHES A NEW PROMO FOR SAMPLES TESTING
STELAR OPENS ITS LABS AND LAUNCHES A NEW PROMO FOR SAMPLES TESTING How to identify, determine and distinct between different molecular dynamics? How to...
Fast-Field Cycling RNM, analisi della dinamica molecolare delle matrici
Thank you to GIFT (greatitalianfoodtrade.it) for this article on Fast-Field Cycling NMR as innovative method to assess and study wine and food authenticity.
FFC for dairy products
15th April 2021
Stelar presents an innovative, sustainable and non-invasive technique for the qualitative analysis of food products.Starting with cheese and dairy products.
Stelar new series of NMR relaxometry webinar, Wednesday 06th October, 16.00 CET, by Dr....
06th October 2021
Stelar announce a new NMR RELAXOMETRY THEORY AND APPLICATIONS webinars series. It will consist of two webinars about FFC Relaxometry and the science of the 3-tau model...
August 26th-28th, 2021, Stelar will contribute to "The Japanese Society for Food Science...
August 26th-28th, 2021, Stelar will contribute to "The Japanese Society for Food Science and Technology". The 68th Annual Meeting will be held in Nakamura Gakuen University
Fast-Field Cycling at Euromar_Prof. Simonetta Geninatti Crich lecture
Find out how to exploit the capabilities of the Fast-Field Cycling method in cancer diagnoses.On Tuesday the 6th, at 10.00 am do not miss the session of Euromar dedicated to...
Stelar at Euromar 2021
We are extremely glad to inform you that also this year Stelar srl will contribute and support Euromar...
“I have used the FFC nuclear magnetic relaxation dispersion (NMRD) extensively for probing the wettability of petroleum fluids embedded in carbonate rock cores and shale rocks. These works have proven [...] a valuable tool for investigating in situ the molecular dynamics of petroleum fluids.”
- Prof. Jean-Pierre Korb
PMC, Ecole Polytechnique-CNRS
“Stelar has served us well over the past 15 years by providing reliable field-cycling instruments that have opened up a wide range of new research possibilities.”
- Prof. Bertil Halle
University of Lund, Sweden
"My group is fairly new to the FFCNMR game, but the learning curve has been made a lot gentler by the excellent technical support we’ve received from Stelar."
- Prof. Steve Greenbaum
Department of Physics & Astronomy Hunter College
of the City University of New York , USA
“Fast field cycling NMR relaxometry performed either by Spinmaster or Smartracer revealed its powerfulness in agro-food and environmental chemistry."
– Prof. Pellegrino Conte
University of Palermo, Italy
“Only after we had purchased a STELAR Spinmaster as our first commercial instrument of this sort, we reached the performance and the ease of use our students needed for demanding applications including polymers, porous media, and liquid crystals."
- Prof. Rainer Kimmich
University of Ulm, Germany
“Magnetic Relaxation Dispersion (MRD) provides a powerful means to explore molecular dynamics directly from the time range from picoseconds to milliseconds [...] MRD opens the window to slow dynamics often difficult to study by other spectroscopic methods in heterogeneous materials.”
- Prof. Robert G. Bryant
University of Virginia, US
"The Stelar SMARtracer FFC Relaxometer has allowed us to measure the relaxivity and NMRD profiles of many new paramagnetic species and has led to the publication of our work in higher impact journals."
- Dr James Wilton-Ely
Imperial College, London, UK