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Related to silica: silica sand, Silica dust
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Synonyms for silica

References in periodicals archive ?
Since Evonik's acquisition of Huber's silica business in September, the company has completely redesigned the brand profile of its silica portfolio.
The new design of the silica logo reflects Evoniks claim of developing innovative solutions with our customers as a reliable partner.
27 May 2016 - US-based commercial silica producer US Silica Holdings, Inc.
Precipitated silica will remain the largest segment of the specialty silica market in both volume and value terms.
The traditional dust monitoring approach entails the collection of dust samples on a filter medium, and the analysis of the dust collected and silica content are conducted in a certified laboratory with sophisticated instrumentation.
FMI segments the global specialty silica market on the basis of product type, application and region.
The agencies have previously identified exposure to silica as a health hazard to stone countertop workers.
AFS and its silica working groups, attorneys and outside economic and technological feasible experts have been diligently working directing the industry's comments and discussions with OSHA in reponse to the agency's proposed rule, Occupational Exposure to Respirable Crystalline Silica, 78 FR 56274 (Sept.
Patent 8,492,444 (July 23, 2013), "Biogenic Silica from Silica-Containing Plant Material such as Rice Hulls," Neal A.
In the past few years, however, considerable attention has been devoted to further improve the mechanical performance of PVC by incorporating various fillers such as layered clay (1) or inorganic particles such as calcium carbonate, silica, etc.
World demand for specialty silicas--which include precipitated silica, fumed silica, silica gel, and silica sol--will grow at a healthy 5.
The Procter & Gamble Company has been awarded a number of US patents covering oral care compositions with silica as a component.
Aimed at technical people not familiar with colloid science and silica chemistry, this book presents theoretical and experimental aspects of significant areas of colloidal silica science and technology, which has applications in fields as diverse as catalysis, metallurgy, electronics, glass, ceramics, paper and pulp technology, optics, elastomers, food, health care, and industrial chromatography.
In all, there are at least seven naturally occurring crystalline forms of silica on Earth, says Kei Hirose of the Tokyo Institute of Technology.