from 04/02/2014 to 7/9/2013
Rapid cycle, gas permeable, adsorbent-containing paper containing p-aramid fibrids and zeolite
Method for the treatment of a small-and/or medium-pore zeolite and use thereof in the oligomerisation of light olefins
Method for producing DDR zeolite
UZM-45 aluminosilicate zeolite, method of preparation and processes using UZM-45
Surface-modified zeolites and methods for preparing the same
Perturbed synthesis of materials
Process for preparing EU-1 zeolite
Process for production of DDR-type zeolite
Microporous UZM-5 inorganic zeolite membranes for gas, vapor, and liquid separations
Agglomerated zeolitic adsorbents, their method of preparation and their uses
Compositions and methods for improving the hydrothermal stability of mesostructured zeolites by rare earth ion exchange
Mesostructured zeolitic materials, and methods of making and using the same
Extra mesoporous Y zeolite
Biaxially oriented white polypropylene film, reflection plate and receiving sheet for thermal transfer recording
Microporous polypropylene film and process for producing the same
Introduction of mesoporosity in low Si/Al zeolites
Preparation of functionalized zeolitic frameworks
“Zeolites are microporous, aluminosilicate minerals commonly used as commercial adsorbents.] The term zeolite was originally coined in 1756 by Swedish mineralogist Axel Fredrik Cronstedt, who observed that upon rapidly heating the material stilbite, it produced large amounts of steam from water that had been adsorbed by the material. Based on this, he called the material zeolite, from the Greek ζέω (zéō), meaning "to boil" and λίθος (líthos), meaning "stone".
As of October 2012, 206 unique zeolite frameworks have been identified, and over 40 naturally occurring zeolite frameworks are known.
Zeolites are widely used in industry for water purification, as catalysts, for the preparation of advanced materials and in nuclear reprocessing. They are used to extract nitrogen from air to increase oxygen content for both industrial and medical purposes. Their biggest use is in the production of laundry detergents. They are also used in medicine and in agriculture.”
(Zeolites, Wikipedia, 12/10/2013)
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Roger D. Corneliussen
Maro Polymer Links
Tel: 610 363 9920
Fax: 610 363 9921
Copyright 2013 by Roger D. Corneliussen.
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