The method involves using two different types of media, gel and microcentrifuge tubes to separate the membranes on the wells. The microcentrifuge tube should be filled with water and the gel tube should contain iodized salt. Then the procedure will start. For both types of media, the dried residue will settle to the bottom of the well, and the hydrophobic layer on the reverse side of the membrane will attract and bind to the water droplets. This will cause a separation. This separation is important in determining the pH, mineral content, and amino acid content of the sample.
This separation may be very sensitive to certain minerals. For instance, potassium or calcium will segregate at low levels. To overcome this problem, the laboratory implements multi-chamber filters with submicron particle size. The experimenter should also be able to set the pre-filter temperature and the experimental conditions for better performance.
Laboratory membranes can also be used for point of entry cross-contamination experiments. These are the samples that are mixed with the culture media to be used for further experiments. These can also be used for the bacterial, fungal, and parasitic infections on the samples. To achieve good results in these experiments, we must choose the right reagent and the right culture conditions. In experimental design, the use of columns is also important for better separation and purification results.