Mnova | Analytical Chemistry Software Solutions

Mnova is a multipage, multivendor, multitechnique and multiplatform analytical chemistry software suite designed as a container for our plugins.

The Mnova installer works as a container for all our specific plugins. This shared interface and its automation abilities allow our users to optimize their learning curve and workflows by combining different technique data on the same application.

Basic plugins

NMR processing, analysis, simulation and reporting at your fingertips.

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Processing & analyzing LC/GC/MS data made simple.

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Advanced plugins

Prediction of NMR spectra from molecular structure; allows auto-assignments if combined with Mnova NMR.

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Automatic Structure Verification that really works.

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Arrive at optimal concentration or purity values.

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A new concept for the shared storage of molecules, NMR and LC/GC/MS analytical data and other Mnova objects.

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Simple, facilitated extraction of spectroscopic and chemical kinetic concentration data.

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A state-of-the-art automatic analysis tool for ligand screening NMR data.

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SMA is an open architecture to analyze simple mixtures by NMR.

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#Newsfeed

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Seminar – Processing and analysis of your analytical data

Event dates:
Mar 01st 2017 / Mar 01st 2017

Join Mestrelab’s seminar to find out how to get the best out of your analytical data using Mnova software at the Autonomous University of Barcelona on March 1st

Dr. Heike Hofstetter, from the University of Wisconsin-Madison (US), gave an interesting talk about the implementation of Mnova in an educational environment. Watch the video here!

Glad to start our webinars series 2017 with Dr. Mike Bernstein and Dr. Vadim Zorin talking about a new algorithm for automatic phase correction. Watch the video here!

We have released Mnova 11.0.3, a new minor version of our software. Check here what’s new in Mnova 11!

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qNMR: the best pulse length for acquisition

Published on:
22 June, 2016

qNMR relies on high quality spectra with excellent signal. Here we describe the effect of pulse width on experiment length, considering relaxation.