sorbent


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  • noun

Synonyms for sorbent

a material that sorbs another substance

References in periodicals archive ?
I am extremely excited to join Multisorb and look forward to helping the company become a leading supplier of sorbent packaging systems to the European market," says Hepburn "Multisorb is a company with an outstanding history of innovative solutions that enhance the overall value of our customers' products.
Turchi says users will eventually be able to choose from either a solubilized form of the sorbent that can be sprinkled into contaminated water, circulated, and then filtered off or allowed to settle out, or a pelletized form for use in a packed-bed approach.
The sorbent -- with the mercury tightly bound to it -- will then be collected in the plant's existing electrostatic precipitators.
In all, the catalog features over 120 products, including sorbent pads, booms, rolls, and rugs, and it dedicates an entire page to a listing of common industrial fluids and the sorbents to be used in their cleanup.
Demand for another synthetic sorbent - meltblown polypropylene - will experience solid growth as well, especially in environmental cleanup operations.
After leaving the dialyzer, dialysate flows through a series of three sorbent cartridges that adsorb ammonium, small and medium-size solutes, and organic compounds.
The agricultural waste has been widely employed due to being an economical and efficient sorbent and now a days, a variety of new agricultural wastes including sago waste, rice husk, peanut skins, sugarcane waste, cassava waste, chaff, banana pith, wheat straw, pomace, coir pith, waste from yellow passion fruit and coconut husk are utilized.
Dostawy maczki kamienia wapiennego Granulat 0-0,080mm SORBENT A.
These selective wetting properties are optimal for natural oil absorbent applications and bioinspired oil sorbent materials.
Natural organic products have greater potential for oil spills clean-up as they are able to absorb significantly more oil compared to the commercial synthetic sorbent materials (Lim, Huang 2007) because the degree of porosity and affinity of these materials allow them to absorb an amount of oil that exceeds their own weight.
In oil spills, sorbent materials are commonly used, and they may be natural or synthetic (Choi & Cloud, 1992; Lee, Han, & Rowell, 1999; Inagaki, Konno, Toyoda, Moriya, & Kihara, 2000; Teas et al.
Markes' new sorbent tube is dedicated to the reliable analysis of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) in air.
While chitosan is often used as a biopesticide, Ongo said its industrial use as a sorbent material for removing oil in water is gaining ground in the scientific community.