1  18
Number of results to display per page
 Jones, Carla S., 1981 author.
 Oakland, California : University of California Press, [2016]
 Description
 Book — xii, 195 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 28 cm
 Summary

 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS PREFACE
 1 OVERVIEW OF ENERGY USAGE IN THE UNITED STATES AND THE WORLD
 2 WHY FOSSIL FUELS ENERGIZE OUR SOCIETY
 3 THE IMPACT OF ENERGY USAGE ON CLIMATE
 4 METHODS FOR REDUCING OUR FOSSIL FUEL USAGE: RENEWABLE ENERGY SOURCES AND USES
 5 LINKING FOOD AND FUEL: THE IMPACT OF INDUSTRIAL AGRICULTURE
 6 THE PAST AND PRESENT OF BIOETHANOL: CORN, SUGARCANE, AND CELLULOSICS
 7 BIOFUELS FROM FATS AND OILS: BIODIESEL
 8 GASEOUS BIOFUELS: BIOGAS AND BIOHYDROGEN
 9 AQUATIC VERSATILITY FOR BIOFUELS: CYANOBACTERIA, DIATOMS, AND ALGAE
 10 BIOCHEMISTRY AND BIOTECHNOLOGY FOR BIOFUELS DEVELOPMENT
 11 THERMOCHEMICAL CONVERSION TECHNOLOGIES
 12 ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS OF BIOFUELS: WATER, LAND, AND NUTRIENTS BIOFUELS AND THE ENVIRONMENT
 13 LIFE CYCLE ASSESSMENTS FOR EVALUATING BIOFUELS PRODUCTION
 14 ECONOMICS AND POLITICS OF BIOFUELS
 15 OUR ENERGY FUTURE: THE PROSPECTS FOR DEVELOPING AND USING SUSTAINABLE BIOFUELS VOCABULARY REFERENCES INDEX.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780520278776 20160912
 Online
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TP339 .J65 2016  Unknown 
 Matlack, Albert S., 1923 author.
 Boca Raton : CRC Press/Taylor & Francis Group, [2016]
 Description
 Book — xix, 175 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
 Summary

 Toxicity, Accidents, and Chemical Waste General Background Toxicity of Chemicals in the Environment Accidents with Chemicals Waste and Its Minimization Conclusions Problems References The Chemistry of Longer Wear Why Things Wear Out Stabilizers for Polymers Lubrication, Wear, and Related Subjects Inhibition of Corrosion Mending The Future Problems References The Chemistry of Waste Management and Recycling Waste Recycling Methods and Incentives for Source Reduction Overall Picture Problems References Energy and the Environment EnergyRelated Problems Heating, Cooling, and Lighting Buildings Renewable Energy for Electricity and Transport Use of Less Common Forms of Energy for Chemical Reactions Problems References Environmental Economics Introduction Nature's Services Environment Accounting Corporations Environmental Economics of Individuals Government Actions Affecting Environmental Economics Problems References The Greening of Society Introduction Individuals Government Businesses Problems References Solutions to InChapter Problems Solutions to
 Chapter 1 Solutions to
 Chapter 2 Solutions to
 Chapter 3 Solutions to
 Chapter 4 Solutions to
 Chapter 5 Solutions to
 Chapter 6 References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781482252576 20160619
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

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TP155.2 .E58 M39 2016  Unknown 
3. Biorefineries : an introduction [2015]
 Berlin ; Boston : Walter de Gruyter GmbH, [2015]
 Description
 Book — xviii, 348 pages : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 24 cm.
 Summary

Replacing fossil fuels with renewable resources is a major challenge these days. This book presents the basic science and technologies used to convert terrestrial and aquatic biomass into fuels and chemicals. The value chain for biomass conversion into platform molecules and their transformation into final products are presented in detail. Focusing on both general sciences and innovations in the field, this book is intended for students and researchers in industry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110331530 20160619
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
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TP339 .B586 2015  Unknown 
4. Chemistry of highenergy materials [2015]
 Chemie der hochenergetischen Materialien. English
 Klapötke, Thomas M. author.
 3rd edition.  Berlin : De Gruyter, [2015]
 Description
 Book — xv, 319 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
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TP270 .K5313 2015  Available 
 Benvenuto, Mark A. (Mark Anthony)
 Berlin ; Boston : de Gruyter, [2015]
 Description
 Book — xii, 152 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Overview and introduction to the chemical industry
 Phosgene
 Butyraldehyde
 Acetic anhydride
 Linear alpha olefins
 nbutanol
 Methylmethacrylate
 Hexamethylene diamine
 Hydrogen cyanide
 Bisphenol A
 Food additives
 Vitamins
 Hydrogen peroxide
 Lithium
 Tungsten
 Sodium
 Lead
 Rare earth elements
 Thorium
 Catalysts
 Bromine
 Fluorine
 Glass
 Cement
 Asphalt
 Biofuels.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110351699 20160618
 Online
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TP155 .B3964 2015  Unknown 
 Ramachandran, P. A., author.
 Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2014.
 Description
 Book — xxx, 774 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
 Summary

 1. Introduction
 2. Examples of transport and system models
 3. Flow kinematics
 4. Forces and their representation
 5. Equations of motion and NavierStokes equation
 6. Illustration flow problems
 7. Energy balance equation
 8. Illustrative heat transport problems
 9. Equations of mass transfer
 10. Illustrative mass transfer problems
 11. Analysis and solution of transient transport processes
 12. Convective heat and mass transfer
 13. Coupled transport problems
 14. Scaling and perturbation analysis
 15. More flow analysis
 16. Bifurcation and stability analysis
 17. Turbulent flow analysis
 18. More convective heat transfer
 19. Radiation heat transfer
 20. More convective mass transfer
 21. Mass transfer: multicomponent systems
 22. Mass transport in charged systems.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781139989244 20160617
 Online
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TP156 .T7 R36 2014  Unknown 
 Schmal, Martin, author.
 Boca Raton : CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group, [2014]
 Description
 Book — xviii, 682 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
 Summary

 Preface Nomenclature About the author
 1 Definitions and stoichiometry 1.1 Measurement variables 1.2 Calculation of measurement variables 1.2.1 Extent of the reaction 1.2.2 Conversion 1.3 Continuous systems 1.4 Partial pressures 1.5 Method of total pressure 1.6 General properties 1.7 Solved problems
 2 Chemical equilibrium
 3 Kinetic of reactions 3.1 Reaction ratesdefinitions 3.2 Reaction rate 3.2.1 Kinetic equations 3.3 Influence of the temperature on the reaction rate 3.3.1 Reversible reactions 3.3.2 Interpretation remarks
 4 Molar balance in open and closed systems with chemical reaction 4.1 Batch 4.2 Continuous stirring tank reactor 4.3 Continuous tubular reactor
 5 Determination of kinetic parameters 5.1 Irreversible reaction at constant volume 5.1.1 Kinetic model of first order 5.1.2 Kinetic model of second order (global) 5.2 Irreversible reactions at variable volume 5.2.1 Irreversible of first order 5.2.2 Irreversible reactions of second order 5.3 Irreversible reactions of order nhalflife method 5.4 Reversible reactions at constant volume 5.4.1 Direct and reverse firstorder elementary reaction 5.4.2 Direct and reverse secondorder elementary reaction 5.5 Determination of the kinetic parameters by the differential method 5.5.1 Differential reactor
 6 Kinetics of multiple reactions 6.1 Simple reactions in series 6.2 Simple parallel reactions 6.3 Continuous systems 6.4 Kinetics of complex reactions 6.4.1 Decomposition reactions 6.4.2 Parallel reactions 6.4.3 Seriesparallel reactions
 7 Nonelementary reactions 7.1 Classical kinetic model 7.2 Chain reactions 7.3 Theory of the transition state
 8 Polymerization reactions 8.1 Reactions of thermal cracking 8.2 Kinetics of polymerization reactions 8.3 Reactions by addition of radicals 8.3.1 Initiation 8.3.2 Propagation 8.3.3 Termination
 9 Kinetics of liquidphase reactions 9.1 Enzymatic reactions 9.1.1 Kinetic model 9.1.2 Determination of the kinetic parameters 9.1.3 Effect of external inhibitors 9.1.4 Kinetics of biological fermentation 9.1.5 Mass balance 9.2 Liquidphase reactions 9.2.1 Liquid solutions 9.2.2 Acidbase reactions
 10 Heterogeneous reaction kinetics 10.1 External phenomena 10.2 Internal diffusion phenomena 10.3 Adsorptiondesorption phenomena 10.3.1 Physical adsorption or physisorption 10.3.2 Chemical adsorption or chemisorption 10.3.3 Comparing physical and chemical adsorptions 10.4 Adsorption isotherms 10.5 Adsorption models 10.5.1 Langmuir model 10.5.2 Other chemisorption models 10.6 Model of heterogeneous reactions 10.6.1 LangmuirHinshelwoodHougenWatson model (LHHW) 10.6.2 EleyRideal model 10.6.3 Effect of the temperature and energies 10.7 Determination of the constants 10.8 Noncatalytic heterogeneous reactions
 11 Kinetic exercises 11.1 Solution of kinetic exercises 11.2 Proposed exercises
 12 Elementary concepts of the collision theory 12.1 Collision and reaction rates
 13 Catalysis: Analyzing variables influencing the catalytic properties 13.1 Introduction 13.2 Selection of catalysts 13.3 Activity patterns 13.3.1 Model reactions 13.3.2 Cyclohexane dehydrogenation 13.3.3 Benzene hydrogenation 13.4 Conventional preparation methods of catalysts 13.4.1 Precipitation/coprecipitation methods 13.4.2 Impregnation of metals on supports 13.4.3 Ion exchange 13.5 Analyses of variables influencing final properties of catalysts 13.5.1 Influence of pH 13.5.2 Autoclaving 13.5.3 Influence of time, concentration, and impregnation cycles 13.6 Thermal treatments 13.6.1 Drying 13.6.2 Calcination 13.7 Effect of reduction temperature on interaction and sintering 13.8 Influence of the support and metal concentration over the reduction 13.9 Influence of the heating rate 13.10 Influence of vapor 13.11 Effect of temperature and reaction time 13.12 Strong metal support interaction 13.13 Experimental designinfluence of parameters on the catalytic performance 13.14 Conclusion
 14 Ideal reactors 14.1 Types of reactors 14.2 Definitions and concepts of residence time 14.3 Ideal reactors 14.3.1 Batch reactor 14.3.2 Continuous tank reactor 14.3.3 Continuous tubular reactor (PFR) 14.4 Ideal nonisothermal reactors 14.4.1 Adiabatic continuous reactor 14.4.2 Nonadiabatic batch reactor 14.4.3 Adiabatic batch reactor 14.4.4 Analysis of the thermal effects
 15 Specific reactors 15.1 Semibatch reactor 15.2 Reactor with recycle 15.3 Pseudohomogeneous fixedbed reactor 15.4 Membrane reactors
 16 Comparison of reactors 16.1 Comparison of volumes 16.1.1 Irreversible firstorder reaction at constant volume 16.1.2 Irreversible secondorder reaction at constant volume 16.1.3 Reactions at variable volume 16.2 Productivity 16.3 Yield/selectivity 16.4 Overall yield 16.4.1 Effect of reaction order 16.4.2 Effects of kinetic constants 16.4.3 Presence of two reactants 16.5 Reactions in series
 17 Combination of reactors 17.1 Reactors in series 17.1.1 Calculating the number of reactors in series to an irreversible firstorder reaction 17.1.2 Calculating the number of reactors in series for an irreversible secondorder reaction 17.1.3 Graphical solution 17.2 Reactors in parallel 17.3 Production rate in reactors in series 17.4 Yield and selectivity in reactors in series
 18 Transport phenomena in heterogeneous systems 18.1 Intraparticle diffusion limitationpores 18.2 Effectiveness factor 18.3 Effects of intraparticle diffusion on the experimental parameters 18.4 External mass transfer and intraparticle diffusion limitations
 19 Catalyst deactivation 19.1 Kinetics of deactivation 19.2 Deactivation in PFR or CSTR reactor 19.3 Forced deactivation 19.4 Catalyst regeneration 19.4.1 Differential scanning calorimetry 19.4.2 Temperature programmed oxidation 19.4.3 Catalytic evaluation 19.5 Kinetic study of regeneration 19.5.1 Balance with respect to solid (carbon) 19.5.2 Particular case
 20 Exercises reactors and heterogeneous reactors 20.1 Solutions to exercises: reactors 20.2 Exercises proposed: reactors
 21 Multiphase reacting systems
 22 Heterogeneous reactors 22.1 Fixed bed reactor 22.1.1 Reactors in series 22.2 Fluidized bed reactor
 23 Biomassthermal and catalytic processes 23.1 Introduction 23.2 Chemical nature of raw material from biomass 23.3 Biomass pyrolysis 23.4 Pyrolysis kinetics 23.5 Biomass reactors 23.5.1 Mass balance 23.5.2 Energy balance 23.6 Biooil upgrading and secondgeneration processes 23.6.1 Hydrodeoxygenation 23.6.2 FischerTropsch synthesis
 24 Nonideal reactors 24.1 Introduction 24.2 Residence time distribution 24.2.1 Ideal cases 24.2.2 Variance 24.3 Mixing effects 24.3.1 Irreversible reactions 24.4 Analysis of nonideal reactors 24.4.1 Momentum 24.4.2 Mass balance 24.4.3 Energy balance 24.4.4 Analysis of boundary conditions
 25 Experimental practices 25.1 Reactions in homogeneous phase 25.1.1 Free radical polymerization of styrene 25.1.2 Polymerization of isobutylene 25.2 Reactions in heterogeneous phase 25.2.1 Experimental system 25.2.2 Determination of activation energy: dehydrogenation of cyclohexane 25.2.3 Kinetic studymethane reforming with CO2heterogeneous reaction 25.3 Performance of reactors 25.3.1 Batch reactorhydrogenation of sucrose 25.3.2 Integral continuous flow reactor (tubular)isomerization of xylenes 25.3.3 Goals References Subject index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780415695381 20160617
 Online
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TP155 .S26 2014  Unknown 
8. The chemistry of food [2014]
 Chemie potravin. English
 Velíšek, Jan, 1946 author.
 Chichester, West Sussex, UK ; Hoboken, NJ, USA : Wiley Blackwell, 2014.
 Description
 Book — viii, 1113 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm
 Summary

 PREFACE vii ABOUT THE COMPANION WEBSITE ix
 CHAPTER 1 INTRODUCTION
 1
 CHAPTER 2 AMINO ACIDS, PEPTIDES AND PROTEINS
 4 2.1 Introduction
 4 2.2 Amino acids
 4 2.3 Peptides
 27 2.4 Proteins
 35 2.5 Reactions
 63
 CHAPTER 3 FATS, OILS AND OTHER LIPIDS
 87 3.1 Introduction
 87 3.2 Classification
 87 3.3 Fatty acids
 88 3.4 Homolipids
 108 3.5 Heterolipids
 123 3.6 Miscellaneous simple and complex lipids
 129 3.7 Substances accompanying lipids
 132 3.8 Reactions
 145
 CHAPTER 4 SACCHARIDES
 198 4.1 Introduction
 198 4.2 Monosaccharides
 199 4.3 Derivatives of monosaccharides
 207 4.4 Oligosaccharides
 217 4.5 Polysaccharides
 230 4.6 Complex saccharides
 278 4.7 Reactions
 280
 CHAPTER 5 VITAMINS
 335 5.1 Introduction
 335 5.2 Vitamin A
 337 5.3 Vitamin D
 345 5.4 Vitamin E
 349 5.5 Vitamin K
 356 5.6 Thiamine
 359 5.7 Riboflavin
 364 5.8 Niacin
 367 5.9 Pantothenic acid
 370 5.10 Pyridoxal, pyridoxol and pyridoxamine
 372 5.11 Biotin
 375 5.12 Folacin
 377 5.13 Corrinoids
 380 5.14 Vitamin C
 384 5.15 Other active substances
 396
 CHAPTER 6 MINERALS
 402 6.1 Introduction
 402 6.2 Chemistry of minerals
 404 6.3 Essential elements
 416 6.4 Nonessential elements
 442 6.5 Toxic elements
 444 6.6 Toxic inorganic anions
 451 6.7 Radionuclides
 454
 CHAPTER 7 WATER
 459 7.1 Introduction
 459 7.2 Drinking water
 459 7.3 Water in foods
 463 7.4 Structure
 464 7.5 Properties
 466 7.6 Interactions
 466 7.7 Phase interfaces
 473 7.8 Food dispersed systems
 477 7.9 Water activity
 494
 CHAPTER 8 FLAVOURACTIVE COMPOUNDS
 499 8.1 Introduction
 499 8.2 Odouractive substances
 500 8.3 Tasteactive substances
 621
 CHAPTER 9 PIGMENTS AND OTHER COLORANTS
 656 9.1 Introduction
 656 9.2 Tetrapyrroles
 657 9.3 Other nitrogen pigments
 669 9.4 Flavonoids
 677 9.5 Xanthones
 699 9.6 Curcuminoids
 701 9.7 Isochromenes
 701 9.8 Quinoid pigments
 703 9.9 Carotenoids
 713 9.10 Iridoids
 730 9.11 Other terpenoid pigments
 730 9.12 Enzymatic browning reactions
 732
 CHAPTER 10 ANTINUTRITIONAL, TOXIC AND OTHER BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDS
 741 10.1 Introduction
 741 10.2 Antinutritional compounds
 743 10.3 Toxic compounds
 747
 CHAPTER 11 FOOD ADDITIVES
 847 11.1 Introduction
 847 11.2 Substances prolonging the shelf life of foods
 848 11.3 Substances regulating odour and taste
 863 11.4 Substances modifying colour
 875 11.5 Substances modifying texture
 882 11.6 Substances increasing biological value
 888 11.7 Other food additives
 888
 CHAPTER 12 FOOD CONTAMINANTS
 892 12.1 Introduction
 892 12.2 Technological contaminants
 894 12.3 Microbial toxins
 942 12.4 Persistent organohalogen contaminants
 963 12.5 Chlorinated aliphatic hydrocarbons
 999 12.6 Pesticides
 999 12.7 Veterinary drugs
 1022 12.8 Contaminants from packaging materials
 1031 BIBLIOGRAPHY
 1041 INDEX 1079.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781118383841 20161228
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TP372.5 .V4513 2014  Unknown 
9. Industrial chemistry [2014]
 Benvenuto, Mark A. (Mark Anthony), author.
 Berlin ; Boston : Walter de Gruyter GmbH, [2014]
 Description
 Book — xv, 209 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 From the Contents: Overview and Introduction to the Chemical Industry: The chemical Industry, listing of top
 100 chemicals, by volume, by cost, list of top chemical producers Sulfuric acid: Method of production, volume of production annually, sales, uses, derivatives Industrial Gases: Oxygen, Nitrogen, Argon, Carbon dioxide Inorganic Nitrogen Compounds: Ammonia, Ammonium nitrate, Nitric acid, Urea, Ammonium sulfate Chemical from Limestone: Lime, Sodium carbonate, Calcium chloride Construction materials: Gypsum, Sodium Chloride Sodium hydroxide production, Chlorine, Hydrochloric acid, Titanium dioxide Further Inorganics: Carbon black, Potash, Sodium tripolyphosphate Water: Sources, Purification techniques, Uses, residential, Uses, industrial, High purity water, uses Simple Organics from Petroleum: The fractionation process The C1 Fraction: Methane, Methanol, Other oxygenated C1, CFCs and HFCs, Hydrogen production The C2 Fraction and Ethyelene Chemistry: Ethane, Ethylene, Acetylene C3 and C4 Chemistry: Propane, Propylene, Butane, 1,3Butadiene isomers Liquid Organic Fuels: Gasoline, Jet fuels, Diesel, Other liquid organics Aromatics and their derivatives: Benzene, Toluene, Xylene Polymers: RIC 16, Thermoplastics, Thermosets Coating and Adhesives: Coating types, Adhesives, Binders, Fillers, Inorganic pigments Fertilizers and pesticidies: Nitrogencontaining materials, Phosphoruscontaining materials, Halogenated pesticides, Nonhalogenated pesticides The paper industry: Virgin papers, Kraft process, High quality papers, Paper recycling, Low grade papers Pharmaceuticals: Listing of top100 medicines produced, Listing of the top
 100 medicines prescribed, Over the counter drugs, syntheses Surfactants and detergents: Historical Production, Current syntheses Rubber: Natural sources, Major uses, Synthetic isoprene rubber, Other elastomers Silicon: Purification, High purity Si, uses, Silicones, Organosilicon materials, Silanes Iron and steel: Historical production, Ore sources, Current iron production, Steel production, Byproducts Aluminum: Bauxite sources, Production methods, Major industrial uses, Byproducts Copper: Ore sources, Production methods, Major industrial uses, Byproducts, Brass, Bronze Other major metals for industrial use: Titanium, Chromium, Mercury, Gold, Silver, PGMs, Uranium Materials: Silicates, Inorganic fibers, Enamel, Ceramics, Metallic hard, light materials, Carbon modifications Appendix Refernces.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110295900 20180709
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TP155 .B396 2014  Unknown 
10. A numerical primer for the chemical engineer [2015]
 Zondervan, Edwin, 1976 author.
 Boca Raton : CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group, [2015]
 Description
 Book — xxi, 171 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
 Summary

 The role of models in chemical engineering Introduction The idea of a model Model building Model analysis Model solution strategies Summary Exercises Errors in computer simulations Introduction Significant digits Round off and truncation errors Break errors Loss of digits Ill conditioned problems (Un)stable methods Summary Exercises Linear equations Introduction MATLAB Linear systems The inverse of a matrix The determinant of a matrix Useful properties Matrix ranking Eigenvalues and eigenvectors Spectral decomposition Summary Exercises Elimination methods Introduction MATLAB Gaussian elimination LU factorization Summary Exercises Iterative methods Introduction Laplace's equation LU factorization Iterative methods The Jacobi method Example for the Jacobi method Summary Exercises Nonlinear equations Introduction Newton's method D Newton's method D Reduced Newton step method Quasi Newton's method Summary Exercises Ordinary di erential equations Introduction Euler's method Accuracy and stability of Euler's method The implicit Euler method Stability of the implicit Euler method Systems of ODE's Stability of ODE systems Sti ness of ODE systems Higher order methods Summary Exercises Partial di erential equations
 1 Introduction Types of PDE's The method of the lines Stability Summary Exercises Partial di erential equations
 2 Introduction Transport PDE's Finite Volumes Discretizing the control volumes Transfer of heat to fluid in a pipe Simulation of the heat PDE Summary Exercises Data regression and curve fitting Introduction The least squares method Residual analysis ANOVA analysis Confidence limits Summary Exercises Optimization Introduction Linear programming Nonlinear programming Integer programming Summary Exercises Basics of Matlab Introduction The Matlab user interface The array structure Basic calculations Plotting Reading and writing data Functions and mfiles Repetitive operations Numerical methods in Excel Introduction Basic functions in Excel The Excel solver Solving nonlinear equations in Excel Di erentiation Excel Curve fitting in Excel Case studies Introduction Modeling a separation system Modeling a chemical reactor system PVT behavior of pure substances Dynamic modeling of a distillation column Dynamic modeling of an extraction cascade (ODE's) Distributed parameter models for a tubular reactor Modeling of an extraction column Fitting of kinetic data Fitting of NRTL model parameters Optimizing a crude oil refinery Planning in a manufacturing line Bibliography.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781482229448 20160617
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TP155.2 .M36 Z66 2015  Unknown 
11. Separation of molecules, macromolecules and particles : principles, phenomena and processes [2014]
 Sirkar, Kamalesh K., 1942 author.
 Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2014.
 Description
 Book — xxxi, 889 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
 Summary

 Introduction
 1. Description of separation in a closed system
 2. Description of separation in open separators
 3. Physicochemical basis for separation
 4. Separation in a closed vessel
 5. Effect of chemical reaction on separation
 6. Open separators: bulk flow parallel to force and continuous stirred tank separators
 7. Separation in bulk flow of feedcontaining phase perpendicular to the direction of the force
 8. Bulk flow of two phases/regions perpendicular to the direction(s) of the force(s)
 9. Cascades
 10. Energy required for separation
 11. Common separation sequences.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521895736 20160614
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TP156 .S45 S57 2014  Unknown 
 Haan, André B. de.
 Berlin ; Boston : Walter de Gruyter, GmbH, & Co., KG, 2013.
 Description
 Book — xii, 372 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 From the Contents: Introduction  Characteristics of Separation Processes: Significance of Separations  Characteristics  Industrial Separation Methods  Inherent Selectivities  Course Objectives Equilibrium Based Molecular Separations  Evaporation and Distillation: VaporLiquid Equilibrium  Evaporation  Distillation  Advanced Distillation Techniques  Absorption and Stripping: Applications  Gas Equilibria  Design Procedures  Industrial Absorbers  General Design of GasLiquid Contactors: Mass transfer in gasliquid systems  Plate Columns  Packed Columns  Efficiency  Basic Design  LiquidLiquid Extraction: LiquidLiquid Equilibrium  Extraction Schemes  Countercurrent Extractions  Industrial Extractors Rate Controlled Molecular Separations  Adsorption and Ion Exchange: Adsorbents  Adsorption Fundamentals  Fixed Bed Adsorption  Basic Adsorption Cycles  Ion Exchange  Drying: Humidity  Moisture in Solids  Drying Mechanisms  Classification of Drying Operations  Crystallization: Fundamentals  Crystal Characteristics  Solution Crystallization  Crystallizer Modeling Other Crystallization Techniques Mechanical Separation Technology  Sedimentation & Settling: Mechanisms  Gravity  Centrifugal  Electrostatic  Basic Design  Equipment  Filtration: Fundamentals  Equipment  Filter Media  Centrifugal  Interceptive  Membrane Filtration: Membrane Selection  Membrane Filtration  Flux Equations and Selectivity  Concentration Polarization  Modules Special Topics  Separation Method Selection: Determining Factors  Feasibility  Liquid Mixtures  Gas Mixtures  SolidLiquid Systems Appendix Answers to Exercises.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110306729 20190204
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TP156 .S45 H33 2013  Unknown 
 Law, Victor J.
 Boca Raton : CRC Press, c2013.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 229 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
 Summary

 Roots of a Single Nonlinear Equation Introduction Algorithms for Solving f(x) =
 0 Using Excel to Solve Nonlinear Equations (Goal Seek) A Note on InCell Iteration References Visual Basic(R) for Applications Programming Introduction Algorithm Design VBA Coding Example VBA Project Getting Help and Documentation on VBA VBA Statements and Features Objects and OOP BuiltIn Functions of VBA Program Control VBA Data Types Subs and Functions Input and Output Array Data Structures Alternative I/O Methods Using Debugger References Linear Algebra and Systems of Linear Equations Introduction Notation Vectors Vector Operations Matrices Matrix Operations Solving Systems of Linear Algebraic Equations Linear Equations and Vector/Matrix Operations in Excel(R) More About Matrix.xla SVD and PseudoInverse of a Matrix Numerical Differentiation and Integration Numerical Differentiation Numerical Integration Curve Fitting for Integration Ordinary Differential Equations (Initial Value Problems) Introduction EulerType Methods RK Methods Stiff ODEs Solving Systems of ODEIVPs HigherOrder ODEs Ordinary Differential Equations (Boundary Value Problems) Introduction Shooting Method Split BVPs Using Finite Differences More Complex Boundary Conditions with ODEBVPs Reference Regression Analysis and Parameter Estimation General Method of Least Squares Linear Regression Analysis How Good Is the Fit from a Statistical Perspective? Regression Using Excel's Regression AddIn Numerical Differentiation and Integration Revisited Partial Differential Equations Introduction Parabolic PDEs Thomas Algorithm for Tridiagonal Systems Method of Lines Successive Overrelaxation for Elliptic PDEs Linear Programming, Nonlinear Programming, Nonlinear Equations, and Nonlinear Regression Using Solver Introduction Linear Programming Nonlinear Programming Nonlinear Equations Nonlinear Regression Analysis Introduction to MATLAB(R) Introduction MATLAB(R) Basics MATLAB(R) Programming Language Statements MATLAB(R) Function Arguments Plotting in MATLAB(R) Example MATLAB(R) Programs Closing Comment Regarding MATLAB(R) Appendix A: Additional Features of VBA Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781466575349 20160610
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TP155.2 .M36 L39 2013  Unknown 
14. Biotechnology [2012]
 Clark, David P.
 Update ed.  Amsterdam [The Netherlands] ; Boston : Elsevier/AP Cell Press, c2012.
 Description
 Book — xv, 750 p. : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 29 cm.
 Summary

Now available with the most current and relevant journal articles from Cell Press, "Biotechnology Academic Cell Update Edition" approaches modern biotechnology from a molecular basis, which grew out of the increasing biochemical understanding of physiology. Using straightforward, lesstechnical jargon, Clark and Pazdernik manage to introduce each chapter with a basic concept that ultimately evolves into a more specific detailed principle. This uptodate text covers a wide realm of topics, including the forensics used in crime scene investigations, the burgeoning field of nanobiotechnology, bioethics and other cutting edge topics in today's world of biotechnology. This is an easytouse study guide that incorporates the most current, relevant journal articles from Cell Press. It provides full supplements including text and journal test bank, image gallery and online self quizzing. Basic concepts are followed by more detailed, specific applications with clear, color illustrations of key topics and concepts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780123850638 20160605
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TP248.2 .C56 2012  Available 
15. Chemistry of highenergy materials [2012]
 Chemie der hochenergetischen Materialien. English
 Klapötke, Thomas M.
 Second edition.  Berlin/Boston : De Gruyter, 2012.
 Description
 Book — xi, 257 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm
 Summary

This graduatelevel textbook in a new revised edition treats the basic chemistry of high energy materials  primary and secondary explosives, propellants, rocket fuel and pyrotechnics  andprovides a review of new research developments. Applications in both military and civil fields are discussed. The book also offers new insights into "green" chemistry requirements and strategies for military applications. This work should be of interest to advanced students in chemistry, materials science and engineering, as well as all those working indefense technology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110273588 20160617
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

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TP270 .K5313 2012  Available 
16. Chemistry of highenergy materials [2011]
 Klapötke, Thomas M.
 [English ed.]  Berlin [Germany] ; New York : De Gruyter, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xi, 233 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
 Summary

This graduatelevel textbook treats the basic chemistry of high energy materials  primary and secondary explosives, propellants, rocket fuel and pyrotechnics  andprovides a review of new research developments. Applications in both military and civil fields are discussed. The book also offers new insights into "green" chemistry requirements and strategies for military applications. This work should be of interest to advanced students in chemistry, materials science and engineering, as well as all those working indefense technology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110227833 20190204
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TP270 .K53 2011  Available 
 Seader, J. D.
 3rd ed.  Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xxvi, 821 p. : ill. ; 29 cm.
 Summary

 About the Authors. Preface to the Third Edition. Nomenclature. Dimensions and Units.
 PART 1 FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS.
 1. Separation Processes. 1.0 Instructional Objectives. 1.1 Industrial Chemical Processes. 1.2 Basic Separation Techniques. 1.3 Separations by Phase Addition or Creation. 1.4 Separations by Barriers. 1.5 Separations by Solid Agents. 1.6 Separations by External Field or Gradient. 1.7 Component Recoveries and Product Purities. 1.8 Separation Factor. 1.9 Introduction to Bioseparations. 1.10 Selection of Feasible Separations. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 2. Thermodynamics of Separation Operations. 2.0 Instructional Objectives. 2.1 Energy, Entropy, and Availability Balances. 2.2 Phase Equilibria. 2.3 IdealGas, IdealLiquidSolution Model. 2.4 Graphical Correlations of Thermodynamic Properties. 2.5 Nonideal Thermodynamic Property Models. 2.6 Liquid ActivityCoefficient Models. 2.7 Difficult Mixtures. 2.8 Selecting an Appropriate Model. 2.9 Thermodynamic Activity of Biological Species. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 3. Mass Transfer and Diffusion. 3.0 Instructional Objectives. 3.1 SteadyState, Ordinary Molecular Diffusion. 3.2 Diffusion Coefficients (Diffusivities). 3.3 Steady and UnsteadyState Mass Transfer Through Stationary Media. 3.4 Mass Transfer in Laminar Flow. 3.5 Mass Transfer in Turbulent Flow. 3.6 Models for Mass Transfer in Fluids with a FluidFluid Interface. 3.7 TwoFilm Theory and Overall MassTransfer Coefficients. 3.8 Molecular Mass Transfer in Terms of Other Driving Forces. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 4. Single Equilibrium Stages and Flash Calculations. 4.0 Instructional Objectives. 4.1 Gibbs Phase Rule and Degrees of Freedom. 4.2 Binary VaporLiquid Systems. 4.3 Binary Azeotropic Systems. 4.4 Multicomponent Flash, BubblePoint, and DewPoint Calculations. 4.5 Ternary LiquidLiquid Systems. 4.6 Multicomponent LiquidLiquid Systems. 4.7 SolidLiquid Systems. 4.8 GasLiquid Systems. 4.9 GasSolid Systems. 4.10 Multiphase Systems. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 5. Cascades and Hybrid Systems. 5.0 Instructional Objectives. 5.1 Cascade Configurations. 5.2 SolidLiquid Cascades. 5.3 SingleSection Extraction Cascades. 5.4 Multicomponent VaporLiquid Cascades. 5.5 Membrane Cascades. 5.6 Hybrid Systems. 5.7 Degrees of Freedom and Specifications for Cascades. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 2 SEPARATIONS BY PHASE ADDITION OR CREATION.
 6. Absorption and Stripping of Dilute Mixtures. 6.0 Instructional Objectives. 6.1 Equipment for VaporLiquid Separations. 6.2 General Design Considerations. 6.3 Graphical Method for Trayed Towers. 6.4 Algebraic Method for Determining N. 6.5 Stage Efficiency and Column Height for Trayed Columns. 6.6 Flooding, Column Diameter, Pressure Drop, and Mass Transfer for Trayed Columns. 6.7 RateBased Method for Packed Columns. 6.8 PackedColumn Liquid Holdup, Diameter, Flooding, Pressure Drop, and MassTransfer Efficiency. 6.9 Concentrated Solutions in Packed Columns. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 7. Distillation of Binary Mixtures. 7.0 Instructional Objectives. 7.1 Equipment and Design Considerations. 7.2 McCabeThiele Graphical Method for Trayed Towers. 7.3 Extensions of the McCabeThiele Method. 7.4 Estimation of Stage Efficiency for Distillation. 7.5 Column and RefluxDrum Diameters. 7.6 RateBased Method for Packed Distillation Columns. 7.7 Introduction to the PonchonSavarit Graphical EquilibriumStage Method for Trayed Towers. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 8. LiquidLiquid Extraction with Ternary Systems. 8.0 Instructional Objectives. 8.1 Equipment for Solvent Extraction. 8.2 General Design Considerations. 8.3 HunterNash Graphical EquilibriumStage Method. 8.4 MaloneySchubert Graphical EquilibriumStage Method. 8.5 Theory and Scaleup of Extractor Performance. 8.6 Extraction of Bioproducts. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 9. Approximate Methods for Multicomponent, Multistage Separations. 9.0 Instructional Objectives. 9.1 FenskeUnderwoodGilliland (FUG) Method. 9.2 Kremser Group Method. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 10. EquilibriumBased Methods for Multicomponent Absorption, Stripping, Distillation, and Extraction. 10.0 Instructional Objectives. 10.1 Theoretical Model for an Equilibrium Stage. 10.2 Strategy of Mathematical Solution. 10.3 EquationTearing Procedures. 10.4 NewtonRaphson (NR) Method. 10.5 InsideOut Method. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 11. Enhanced Distillation and Supercritical Extraction. 11.0 Instructional Objectives. 11.1 Use of Triangular Graphs. 11.2 Extractive Distillation. 11.3 Salt Distillation. 11.4 PressureSwing Distillation. 11.5 Homogeneous Azeotropic Distillation. 11.6 Heterogeneous Azeotropic Distillation. 11.7 Reactive Distillation. 11.8 SupercriticalFluid Extraction. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 12. RateBased Models for VaporLiquid Separation Operations. 12.0 Instructional Objectives. 12.1 RateBased Model. 12.2 Thermodynamic Properties and TransportRate Expressions. 12.3 Methods for Estimating Transport Coefficients and Interfacial Area. 12.4 Vapor and Liquid Flow Patterns. 12.5 Method of Calculation. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 13. Batch Distillation. 13.0 Instructional Objectives. 13.1 Differential Distillation. 13.2 Binary Batch Rectification. 13.3 Batch Stripping and Complex Batch Distillation. 13.4 Effect of Liquid Holdup. 13.5 Shortcut Method for Batch Rectification. 13.6 StagebyStage Methods for Batch Rectification. 13.7 Intermediatecut Strategy. 13.8 Optimal Control by Variation of Reflux Ratio. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 3 SEPARATIONS BY BARRIERS AND SOLID AGENTS.
 14. Membrane Separations. 14.0 Instructional Objectives. 14.1 Membrane Materials. 14.2 Membrane Modules. 14.3 Transport in Membranes. 14.4 Dialysis. 14.5 Electrodialysis. 14.6 Reverse Osmosis. 14.7 Gas Permeation. 14.8 Pervaporation. 14.9 Membranes in Bioprocessing. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 15. Adsorption, Ion Exchange, Chromatography, and Electrophoresis. 15.0 Instructional Objectives. 15.1 Sorbents. 15.2 Equilibrium Considerations. 15.3 Kinetic and Transport Considerations. 15.4 Equipment for Sorption Systems. 15.5 Slurry and FixedBed Adsorption Systems. 15.6 Continuous, Countercurrent Adsorption Systems. 15.7 IonExchange Cycle. 15.8 Electrophoresis. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 4 SEPARATIONS THAT INVOLVE A SOLID PHASE.
 16. Leaching and Washing. 16.0 Instructional Objectives. 16.1 Equipment for Leaching. 16.2 EquilibriumStage Model for Leaching and Washing. 16.3 RateBased Model for Leaching. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 17. Crystallization, Desublimation, and Evaporation. 17.0 Instructional Objectives. 17.1 Crystal Geometry. 17.2 Thermodynamic Considerations. 17.3 Kinetics and Mass Transfer. 17.4 Equipment for Solution Crystallization. 17.5 The MSMPR Crystallization Model. 17.6 Precipitation. 17.7 Melt Crystallization. 17.8 Zone Melting. 17.9 Desublimation. 17.10 Evaporation. 17.11 Bioproduct Crystallization. Summary References Study Questions Exercises
 18. Drying of Solids. 18.0 Instructional Objectives. 18.1 Drying Equipment. 18.2 Psychrometry. 18.3 EquilibriumMoisture Content of Solids. 18.4 Drying Periods. 18.5 Dryer Models. 18.6 Drying of Bioproducts. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 5 MECHANICAL SEPARATION OF PHASES.
 19. Mechanical Phase Separations. 19.0 Instructional Objectives. 19.1 SeparationDevice Selection. 19.2 Industrial ParticleSeparator Devices. 19.3 Design of Particle Separators. 19.4 Design of SolidLiquid CakeFiltration Devices Based on Pressure Gradients. 19.5 Centrifuge Devices for SolidLiquid Separations. 19.6 Wash Cycles. 19.7 Mechanical Separations in Biotechnology. Summary References Study Questions Exercises. Answers to Selected Exercises. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780470481837 20160610
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
TP156 .S45 S364 2011  Unknown On reserve at Li and Ma Science Library 2hour loan 
CHEMENG13001
 Course
 CHEMENG13001  Separation Processes
 Instructor(s)
 Cargnello, Matteo
18. Separation process principles [2006]
 Seader, J. D.
 2nd ed.  Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, c2006
 Description
 Book — xxxiv, 756 p. : ill. ; 29 cm.
 Summary

 About the Authors. Preface to the Second Edition. Nomenclature. Dimensions and Units. PART ONE: FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS.
 Chapter 1. Separation Processes.
 Chapter 2. Thermodynamics of Separation Operations.
 Chapter 3. Mass Transfer and Diffusion.
 Chapter 4. Single Equilibrium Stages and Flash Calculations.
 Chapter 5. Cascades and Hybrid Systems. PART TWO: SEPARATIONS BY PHASE ADDITION OR CREATION.
 Chapter 6. Absorption and Stripping of Dilute Mixtures.
 Chapter 7. Distillation of Binary Mixtures.
 Chapter 8. LiquidLiquid Extraction with Ternary Systems.
 Chapter 9. Approximate Methods for Multicomponent, Multistage Separations.
 Chapter 10. EquilibriumBased Methods for Multicomponent Absorption, Stripping, Distillation, and Extraction.
 Chapter 11. Enhanced Distillation and Supercritical Extraction.
 Chapter 12. RateBased Models for Distillation.
 Chapter 13. Batch Distillation. PART THREE: SEPARATIONS BY BARRIERS AND SOLID AGENTS.
 Chapter 14. Membrane Separations.
 Chapter 15. Adsorption, Ion Exchange, and Chromatography. PART FOUR: SEPARATIONS THAT INVOLVE A SOLID PHASE.
 Chapter 16. Leaching and Washing.
 Chapter 17. Crystallization, Desublimation, and Evaporation.
 Chapter 18. Drying of Solids. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 About the Authors. Preface to the Third Edition. Nomenclature. Dimensions and Units.
 PART 1 FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS.
 1. Separation Processes. 1.0 Instructional Objectives. 1.1 Industrial Chemical Processes. 1.2 Basic Separation Techniques. 1.3 Separations by Phase Addition or Creation. 1.4 Separations by Barriers. 1.5 Separations by Solid Agents. 1.6 Separations by External Field or Gradient. 1.7 Component Recoveries and Product Purities. 1.8 Separation Factor. 1.9 Introduction to Bioseparations. 1.10 Selection of Feasible Separations. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 2. Thermodynamics of Separation Operations. 2.0 Instructional Objectives. 2.1 Energy, Entropy, and Availability Balances. 2.2 Phase Equilibria. 2.3 IdealGas, IdealLiquidSolution Model. 2.4 Graphical Correlations of Thermodynamic Properties. 2.5 Nonideal Thermodynamic Property Models. 2.6 Liquid ActivityCoefficient Models. 2.7 Difficult Mixtures. 2.8 Selecting an Appropriate Model. 2.9 Thermodynamic Activity of Biological Species. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 3. Mass Transfer and Diffusion. 3.0 Instructional Objectives. 3.1 SteadyState, Ordinary Molecular Diffusion. 3.2 Diffusion Coefficients (Diffusivities). 3.3 Steady and UnsteadyState Mass Transfer Through Stationary Media. 3.4 Mass Transfer in Laminar Flow. 3.5 Mass Transfer in Turbulent Flow. 3.6 Models for Mass Transfer in Fluids with a FluidFluid Interface. 3.7 TwoFilm Theory and Overall MassTransfer Coefficients. 3.8 Molecular Mass Transfer in Terms of Other Driving Forces. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 4. Single Equilibrium Stages and Flash Calculations. 4.0 Instructional Objectives. 4.1 Gibbs Phase Rule and Degrees of Freedom. 4.2 Binary VaporLiquid Systems. 4.3 Binary Azeotropic Systems. 4.4 Multicomponent Flash, BubblePoint, and DewPoint Calculations. 4.5 Ternary LiquidLiquid Systems. 4.6 Multicomponent LiquidLiquid Systems. 4.7 SolidLiquid Systems. 4.8 GasLiquid Systems. 4.9 GasSolid Systems. 4.10 Multiphase Systems. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 5. Cascades and Hybrid Systems. 5.0 Instructional Objectives. 5.1 Cascade Configurations. 5.2 SolidLiquid Cascades. 5.3 SingleSection Extraction Cascades. 5.4 Multicomponent VaporLiquid Cascades. 5.5 Membrane Cascades. 5.6 Hybrid Systems. 5.7 Degrees of Freedom and Specifications for Cascades. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 2 SEPARATIONS BY PHASE ADDITION OR CREATION.
 6. Absorption and Stripping of Dilute Mixtures. 6.0 Instructional Objectives. 6.1 Equipment for VaporLiquid Separations. 6.2 General Design Considerations. 6.3 Graphical Method for Trayed Towers. 6.4 Algebraic Method for Determining N. 6.5 Stage Efficiency and Column Height for Trayed Columns. 6.6 Flooding, Column Diameter, Pressure Drop, and Mass Transfer for Trayed Columns. 6.7 RateBased Method for Packed Columns. 6.8 PackedColumn Liquid Holdup, Diameter, Flooding, Pressure Drop, and MassTransfer Efficiency. 6.9 Concentrated Solutions in Packed Columns. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 7. Distillation of Binary Mixtures. 7.0 Instructional Objectives. 7.1 Equipment and Design Considerations. 7.2 McCabeThiele Graphical Method for Trayed Towers. 7.3 Extensions of the McCabeThiele Method. 7.4 Estimation of Stage Efficiency for Distillation. 7.5 Column and RefluxDrum Diameters. 7.6 RateBased Method for Packed Distillation Columns. 7.7 Introduction to the PonchonSavarit Graphical EquilibriumStage Method for Trayed Towers. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 8. LiquidLiquid Extraction with Ternary Systems. 8.0 Instructional Objectives. 8.1 Equipment for Solvent Extraction. 8.2 General Design Considerations. 8.3 HunterNash Graphical EquilibriumStage Method. 8.4 MaloneySchubert Graphical EquilibriumStage Method. 8.5 Theory and Scaleup of Extractor Performance. 8.6 Extraction of Bioproducts. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 9. Approximate Methods for Multicomponent, Multistage Separations. 9.0 Instructional Objectives. 9.1 FenskeUnderwoodGilliland (FUG) Method. 9.2 Kremser Group Method. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 10. EquilibriumBased Methods for Multicomponent Absorption, Stripping, Distillation, and Extraction. 10.0 Instructional Objectives. 10.1 Theoretical Model for an Equilibrium Stage. 10.2 Strategy of Mathematical Solution. 10.3 EquationTearing Procedures. 10.4 NewtonRaphson (NR) Method. 10.5 InsideOut Method. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 11. Enhanced Distillation and Supercritical Extraction. 11.0 Instructional Objectives. 11.1 Use of Triangular Graphs. 11.2 Extractive Distillation. 11.3 Salt Distillation. 11.4 PressureSwing Distillation. 11.5 Homogeneous Azeotropic Distillation. 11.6 Heterogeneous Azeotropic Distillation. 11.7 Reactive Distillation. 11.8 SupercriticalFluid Extraction. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 12. RateBased Models for VaporLiquid Separation Operations. 12.0 Instructional Objectives. 12.1 RateBased Model. 12.2 Thermodynamic Properties and TransportRate Expressions. 12.3 Methods for Estimating Transport Coefficients and Interfacial Area. 12.4 Vapor and Liquid Flow Patterns. 12.5 Method of Calculation. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 13. Batch Distillation. 13.0 Instructional Objectives. 13.1 Differential Distillation. 13.2 Binary Batch Rectification. 13.3 Batch Stripping and Complex Batch Distillation. 13.4 Effect of Liquid Holdup. 13.5 Shortcut Method for Batch Rectification. 13.6 StagebyStage Methods for Batch Rectification. 13.7 Intermediatecut Strategy. 13.8 Optimal Control by Variation of Reflux Ratio. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 3 SEPARATIONS BY BARRIERS AND SOLID AGENTS.
 14. Membrane Separations. 14.0 Instructional Objectives. 14.1 Membrane Materials. 14.2 Membrane Modules. 14.3 Transport in Membranes. 14.4 Dialysis. 14.5 Electrodialysis. 14.6 Reverse Osmosis. 14.7 Gas Permeation. 14.8 Pervaporation. 14.9 Membranes in Bioprocessing. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 15. Adsorption, Ion Exchange, Chromatography, and Electrophoresis. 15.0 Instructional Objectives. 15.1 Sorbents. 15.2 Equilibrium Considerations. 15.3 Kinetic and Transport Considerations. 15.4 Equipment for Sorption Systems. 15.5 Slurry and FixedBed Adsorption Systems. 15.6 Continuous, Countercurrent Adsorption Systems. 15.7 IonExchange Cycle. 15.8 Electrophoresis. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 4 SEPARATIONS THAT INVOLVE A SOLID PHASE.
 16. Leaching and Washing. 16.0 Instructional Objectives. 16.1 Equipment for Leaching. 16.2 EquilibriumStage Model for Leaching and Washing. 16.3 RateBased Model for Leaching. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 17. Crystallization, Desublimation, and Evaporation. 17.0 Instructional Objectives. 17.1 Crystal Geometry. 17.2 Thermodynamic Considerations. 17.3 Kinetics and Mass Transfer. 17.4 Equipment for Solution Crystallization. 17.5 The MSMPR Crystallization Model. 17.6 Precipitation. 17.7 Melt Crystallization. 17.8 Zone Melting. 17.9 Desublimation. 17.10 Evaporation. 17.11 Bioproduct Crystallization. Summary References Study Questions Exercises
 18. Drying of Solids. 18.0 Instructional Objectives. 18.1 Drying Equipment. 18.2 Psychrometry. 18.3 EquilibriumMoisture Content of Solids. 18.4 Drying Periods. 18.5 Dryer Models. 18.6 Drying of Bioproducts. Summary References Study Questions Exercises.
 PART 5 MECHANICAL SEPARATION OF PHASES.
 19. Mechanical Phase Separations. 19.0 Instructional Objectives. 19.1 SeparationDevice Selection. 19.2 Industrial ParticleSeparator Devices. 19.3 Design of Particle Separators. 19.4 Design of SolidLiquid CakeFiltration Devices Based on Pressure Gradients. 19.5 Centrifuge Devices for SolidLiquid Separations. 19.6 Wash Cycles. 19.7 Mechanical Separations in Biotechnology. Summary References Study Questions Exercises. Answers to Selected Exercises. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780471464808 20160528
Completely rewritten to enhance clarity, this third edition provides engineers with a strong understanding of the field. With the help of an additional coauthor, the text presents new information on bioseparations throughout the chapters. A new chapter on mechanical separations covers settling, filtration, and centrifugation, including mechanical separations in biotechnology and cell lysis. Boxes help highlight fundamental equations. Numerous new examples and exercises are integrated throughout as well. In addition, frequent references are made to the software products and simulators that will help engineers find the solutions they need.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780470481837 20160610
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
TP156 .S45 S364 2006  Unknown 