Riegel's Handbook of Industrial Chemistry DRM-free; Included format: PDF; ebooks can be used on all reading devices; Immediate eBook download after. No other source offers as much data on the chemistry, engineering, download eBook Kent and Riegel's Handbook of Industrial Chemistry and Biotechnology. A subject index completes the book. JAC. /jac. Sample Preparation Techniques in Analytical. Chemistry. Edited by Somenath Mitra (New .
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cover next page > Cover title: Riegel's Handbook of Industrial Chemistry author: Riegel, Emil Raymond.; Kent, James Albert publisher: Springer Science. Riegel's Handbook of Industrial Chemistry. Journal of Hazardous Materials ( ) – Book reviews Physicochemical Treatment of Hazardous Wastes . Kent and Riegel'sHANDBOOK OF INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY AND DOWNLOAD PDF This work, Kent and Riegel's Handbook of Industrial Chemistry and.
Srivastava, H. Winslow, C. Maronde, and R. Noceti Natural Gas Robert N. Maddox, Mahmood Moshfeghian, James D. Idol, and Arland H. Maxwell Phosphorus and Phosphates G.
These new chapters cover waste minimization, safety considerations in chemical plant design and operation, emergency response planning, and statistical applications in quality control and experimental planning. The ninth edition of this established reference work contains the contributions of some fifty experts from industry, government, and academe.
I have been humbled by the breadth and depth of their knowledge and expertise and by the willingness and enthusiasm with which they shared their knowledge and insights. They have, without exception, been unstinting in their efforts to make their respective chapters as complete and informative as possible within the space available.
Chemistry Industrial Chemistry and Chemical Engineering. Free Preview.
download eBook. FAQ Policy. About this book The aim of this book is to present in a single volume an up-to-date account of the chemistry and chemical engineering which underlie the major areas of the chemical process industry. Show all. Pages In my opinion, he has done the above well. Tang has generated a comprehensive treatise on the chemistry and kinetics underlying AOPs, processes which are being actively studied in research institutions as well as being utilized in the field in a few instances to treat hazardous organic wastes.
The author writes in the preface: Chapters 1—4, define the hazardous waste problems and physiochemical approaches to solve these problems. Chapter 5, explains QSAR theory and its applications to predicting molecular descriptors and hydroxyl radical reactions.
Chapters 6—12 focus on each of the eight most important AOPs.
Chapter 13 presents a major reductive treatment technology, zero-valence iron, and Chapter 14 compares each AOP according to its oxidation kinetics for specific classes of organic compounds.
Discussed in detail were: The intention is to demonstrate how fundamental sciences guide the search for these innovative technologies. Also, such introductions provide the information necessary for readers to delve into the literature for current research topics. Then, the principles of the process and the degradation kinetics, along with mechanisms of organic pollutants are explained in terms of elementary reactions. These elementary reactions not only are important in assessing the treatability of organic pollutants using QSAR but are also critical in properly designing AOP processes.
Finally, QSAR models are discussed to demonstrate the effect of molecular structure on their degradation kinetics and to rank the treatability of each organic compound. The book is not simply a discussion of various treatment processes and their results. Rather, it is based on a thorough recitation of reaction kinetics.
I fully expect, this book will be adopted in many university graduate environmental courses as well as being of interest to researchers and consultants.
Gary F. Bennett Available online 26 June doi: Kent, Ed. The size and broad coverage in the book preclude a comprehensive review, not the least due to my unfamiliarity with many of the topics presented in its 31 chapters written by 48 subject matter experts. I join him in this observation.
In my opinion, he has done that well. Given my background initially in fermentation research and later in environmental control, it is not surprising that I read with a great deal of interest the chapters on these topics.
That was the first chapter I read. Given that one of the authors of this chapter was Arthur Humphrey, who is a respected researcher and author himself, it is not surprising that the breadth and depth of the presentation were excellent. I was particularly interested in the presentation of microbial kinetics and fermentation theory since most other chapters in the book are more descriptive and theoretical. The coverage begins with a mathematical discussion of fermentation kinetics and ends with a discussion of the production of insulin via recombinant DNA technology.
This chapter was followed by one new to the book. It discusses industrial cell culture. Putting aside my personal interests, I returned to the beginning of the book which has six general chapters. Not surprisingly, the environment is a topic of the next two chapters. The chapter stops short, however, of discussing the more advanced topic of sustain ability that the US EPA is pursuing.
The chapter contains equipment diagrams, process control configurations, etc. However, the practice of hazardous waste treatment and disposal is not discussed.
Not treated, also, is the topic of contaminated site remediation. I realize, however, that space limitations have placed constraints on the coverage topics. The other three chapters in this introductory section are entitled: The latter two chapters are clearly in the mainstream of current chemical industry concerns.
The rest of the book is devoted to descriptions and discussions of industrial sectors. The titles of these chapters are as follows: Animal and vegetable fats, oils, and waxes.
Sugar and other sweeteners. Phosphorus and phosphates. Salt, chlor-alkali, and related heavy chemicals.