Zetasizer Nano ZSP, a premium particle characterization system from Malvern Panalytical, is suitable for the characterization of nanoparticles and proteins where the highest sensitivity for zeta potential and size measurement is needed.
Zetasizer Nano ZSP delivers excellent performance and includes a two angle particle and molecular size analyzer for improved measurement of low or high concentration samples; small or dilute samples; and for detection of aggregates using dynamic light scattering with non-Invasive Back Scatter (NIBS) optics.
ZSP also includes a molecular weight analyzer using static light scattering and a zeta potential analyzer that employs electrophoretic light scattering for molecules, particles, and surfaces. In addition, the system includes a protein measurement option for protein mobility measurements.
The main features of the
Zetasizer Nano ZSP are:
Molecular weight measurement down to 980 Da
Size measurement from 0.3 nm (diameter) to 10 µm using patented NIBS technology
Excellent sensitivity for the zeta potential measurement of nanoparticles and proteins using patented M3-PALS technology
Excellent protein size measurement sensitivity, 0.1 mg/mL (Lysozyme)
Zeta potential of surfaces using accessory cell
Sample concentrations from 0.1 ppm to 40% w/v
Integrated protein calculators
Chromatography detector capability to enable use as a size detector with GPC/SEC or FFF
Autotitrator option allows automation of measurements
Microrheology option to determine viscosity and viscoelasticity
Research software option provides access to more features and analysis algorithms for the light scattering specialist
Optical filter option to enhance measurements with fluorescent samples
21CFR part 11 software option to allow compliance with ER/ES
Our existing Malvern Panalytical system for nanoparticle sizing was in frequent use, so we made the decision to buy an additional instrument. The high sensitivity of the new Zetasizer Nano ZSP for zeta potential measurement was a deciding factor in our decision to purchase.
Dr Kikuo Okuyama, Department of Chemical Engineering, Hiroshima University