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Materials science of membranes for gas and vapor separation.



9780470853450

Materials science materials science

Study of the properties of solid materials and how those properties are determined by the material's composition and structure, both macroscopic and microscopic.
 of membranes for gas and vapor separation.

Ed. by Yuri Yampolski et al.

John Wiley John Wiley may refer to:
  • John Wiley & Sons, publishing company
  • John C. Wiley, American ambassador
  • John D. Wiley, Chancellor of the University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • John M. Wiley (1846–1912), U.S.
 & Sons

2006

445 pages

$135.00

Hardcover

TP248

The selection of membrane materials is an essential factor in the efficiency of related gas and vapor separation technologies. This collection of papers by leading experts reviews the most recent literature and describes the fundamental technologies and practical aspects of this important field in the chemical industry, serving professionals as a reference as well as providing enough basic information to give students a solid introduction. Topics of the 17 papers include glassy and rubbery polymers, highly permeable permeable /per·me·a·ble/ (per´me-ah-b'l) not impassable; pervious; permitting passage of a substance.

per·me·a·ble
adj.
That can be permeated or penetrated, especially by liquids or gases.
 polymers, glassy polymers, substituted polyacetylenes, perfluoropolymers, polyimides, zeolite zeolite

Any member of a family of hydrated aluminosilicate minerals that have a framework structure enclosing interconnected cavities occupied by large metal cations (positively charged ions)—generally sodium, potassium, magnesium, calcium, and barium—and water
 membranes, carbon membranes, polymer membranes for organic liquids, solid-state facilitated transport membranes for the separation of olefins/paraffins and oxygen/nitrogen, using a unified approach to membrane permeation using a solution-diffusion model, and using such methods as positron positron: see antiparticle.
positron

Subatomic particle having the same mass as an electron but with an electric charge of +1 (an electron has a charge of −1). It constitutes the antiparticle (see antimatter) of an electron.
 annihilation lifetime spectroscopy for free volume evaluation in polymers. Each paper includes references.

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Publication:SciTech Book News
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Date:Dec 1, 2006
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