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Tuesday, April 21, 2020 | History

2 edition of Wetting and detergency found in the catalog.

Wetting and detergency

Society of Leather Trades" Chemists. British Section

Wetting and detergency

scientific and technical aspects. Being the papers presented at a symposium held in London, Feb. 19th-20th, 1937, under the auspices of the British Section of the International Society of Leather Trades" Chemists.

by Society of Leather Trades" Chemists. British Section

  • 93 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by A. Harvey in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Capillarity,
  • Cleaning compounds,
  • Wetting agents

  • Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQC183 S63
    The Physical Object
    Pagination207p.
    Number of Pages207
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21081846M

    Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action. Updated and revised to include more modern information, along with additional three chapters .   These groups include oil, water, silicone and fluoro compounds. The structure has a hydrophobic tail and a hydrophilic head. Surfactants lower surface tension and provide wetting, emulsification, foam and detergency. Conventional surfactants have one head and one tail. An example of a conventional surfactant is sodium lauryl : Katie Schaefer. The hydrophilic-lipophilic balance of a surfactant is a measure of the degree to which it is hydrophilic or lipophilic, determined by calculating values for the different regions of the molecule, as described by Griffin in and Other methods have been suggested, notably in by Davies. Griffin's method. Griffin's method for non-ionic surfactants as described in Missing: Wetting and detergency.


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Wetting and detergency by Society of Leather Trades" Chemists. British Section Download PDF EPUB FB2

Wetting and Detergency: Scientific and Technical Aspects. Hardcover – by F.I.C. Clayton, (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover, "Please retry" Author: F.I.C.

Clayton, The second stage in the act of detergency is the loosening or pep- tisation of the surface film, prior to its conversion into an emulsion globule, or the detachment as a skin by means of a bubble of oxygen or other gas.

It is commonly supposed that the “ dirt ” skin is hydrophobic in nature and that the detergent. Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactants chemical structure and its action.

They provide readers with an easily accessible look at how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation, and detergency), and show the correlation between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action. Incorporating a minimum Wetting and detergency book mathematics, this user-friendly resource is designed /5(5).

Wetting and detergency, scientific and technical aspects; being the papers presented at a symposium held in London, Feb. 19thth,Author: International Society of Leather Trades' Chemists.

About this book Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Updated and revised to include more modern information, along with additional three 5/5(1). Detergency evalua tions with the labeled CMC and with unlabeled material indicate that CMC adsorbed on cotton has a significant action in preventing redeposition of particulate soil materials.

THE symposium on the “Scientific and Technical Aspects of Wetting and Detergency”, held at the Imperial College of Science on February under the auspices of the British Section of the International Society of Leather Trades Chemists, brought together a large company of scientific and technical workers for the discussion of nearly twenty Author: N.

How to Cite. Reynolds, P. () Wetting of Surfaces, in Colloid Science: Principles, Methods and Applications (ed T. Cosgrove), Blackwell Publishing Ltd., Oxford, UK.

Should be on every surface chemists reading list. -Spectroscopy (on the Fifth Edition) Bridging the methodologies of wet and dry surface chemistry to present surface chemistry as a single broad field, Physical Chemistry of Surfaces, Sixth Edition retains its position as the standard work of surface science.

This heavily revised and updated edition provides thorough coverage for Wetting and detergency book. surfactants in wettability modification, detergency, and the displacement of liquid.

phases through porous media on one hand, and to stabilize dispersions (including. foams, froths and emulsions), or to destabilize dispersions (again including foams. and emulsions) on. Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena.

Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action/5.

Using a minimum of mathematics, this book clearly describes the properties and applications of surfactants. It explains the mechanisms by which these materials operate in interfacial processes such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation, and detergency, and shows the correlations between a surfactant’s chemical structure and its action.

Important Properties of Surfactants Wetting and penetrating effects Emulsifying Dispersing / Solubilizing effects Foaming / De-foaming effects Detergency Conditioning Substantivity Thickening Wetting effect Paraffin or new cotton cloth barely wetted by water But When surfactant is added to water their surface easily becomes wet.

The process of detergency can be defined in general as the removal of liquid or solid dirt from a solid, the substrate, with the aid of a liquid, the cleaning bath.

The substrate may be smooth such as metal, glass, ceramics, or porous such as raw wool and cotton, leather, and various textiles. Wet Scrubbing Use of Fines Combination of Spray-dried and Dry-mixed Powders Ballestra 'Combex' System Patterson-Kelley System Anhydro System Drum-drying of Powders Liquid Detergents Toilet Preparations Paste Detergents Calcium Sulphonates Solid Detergents Detergents Toilet Bars Household File Size: 83KB.

THE ROLE OF THE SUBSTRATE IN THE DETERGENCY PROCESS 1 Manuel N. Fineman and Phyllis J. Kline Research Laboratories, Rohm and Haas Company, Bridesburg, Pennsylvania Received October 6, ABSTRACT Experiments are described which demonstrate in a striking fashion the influence of the substrate on the process of removal of soil by a by: 9.

Hence, detergency or cleaning efficiency decreases in hard water. The insoluble calcium salt of LABSA gets entrapped in the interfiber spaces in fabrics making it appear dull, gray, and rough over time.

To prevent deactivation of LABSA, sequestering agents called builders are added to soften the : Ashim Kumar Dutta. ized books on the subject. The im- solubilization, foaming,wetting,emulsifi-cation, and detergency.

Thisportionof thebookmightu’ellhavebeenexpanded attheexpenseofPartsII andIV. How'-ever it furnishes an excellent start for surveysoftheliterature intheimportant areas covered. 6 Handbook of Detergents/Part F: Production sulfonation with chlorosulfonic or sulfuric acid.6 Although this class of surfactants delivers only moderate detergency, they were found to be good wetting agents and are still used in large quantities today as textile auxiliaries.7 The competitive drive for consumer products with enhanced performance.

The surface tension of an aqueous solution has long been recognized as one of the more important physical properties controlling its wetting Cited by: 1. Dow surfactants include some of the most familiar anionic and nonionic products in the industry, known worldwide for excellent emulsification and dispersion.

They increase the cleaning and wetting properties of household, industrial and institutional cleaning products Dow surfactants are also used by formulators of paints, coatings. The cleaning mechanism depends entirely on the selection of cleaning agent and type of residue to be cleaned.

Various types of cleaning mechanisms are listed below: 1. Mechanical action. Dissolution. Saponification. Detergency (includes wetting agents and emulsification).

Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena (4th Edition) Details Now in its Fourth Edition, explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Soap and detergent - Soap and detergent - Early synthetic detergents: If turkey-red oil—i.e., sulfated castor oil, still used in textile and leather industries today—is considered the first synthetic detergent, the industry began in the midst of the past century.

The first synthetic detergents for general use, however, were produced by the Germans in the World War I period so that. Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Updated and revised to include more modern information, along with additional three chapters /5(6). And that's precisely what a surfactant does.

The surfactants in detergents improve water's ability to wet things, spread over surfaces, and seep into dirty clothes fibers. Surfactants do another important job too.

One end of their molecule is attracted to water, while the other end is attracted to dirt and grease. Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its Price: $ Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena | Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Class note: Wet Processing-3(Sumon Mazumder- Asst. Professor, DIU, and Essentials ingredients of printing paste: 1) Dye stuff: Most important elements.

Without dye stuff printing will not happen 2) Wetting agents: To obtain smooth paste, to dissolve the dyestuff in the paste, to wet the fabric as well as dyestuff wetting agents are used.

Wiley also publishes its books in a variety of electronic formats. Some content that appears in print, 6 Wetting and Its Modification by Surfactants I Wetting Equilibria 10 Detergency and Its Modification by Surfactants   For bleaching surfactants that are environmentally friendly are used.

a wetter/stabilizer that maximizes the wetting and detergency of the bleaching process and a one-bath caustic neutralizer and peroxide remover in order to shorten the bleaching cycle, reduce energy and water required and deliver more consistent bleaching results are : Textile School.

Soap And Detergents General Soap Manufacturing1,3,6-The term "soap" refers to a particular type of detergent in which the water-solubilized group is carboxylate and the positive ion is usually sodium or potassium.

The largest soap market is. Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Updated and revised to include more modern information, along with additional three chapters Price: $ Surfactant Aggregation - Ebook written by J.H. Clint. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Surfactant : J.H.

Clint. Now in its fourth edition, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena explains why and how surfactants operate in interfacial processes (such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation and detergency), and shows the correlations between a surfactant's chemical structure and its action.

Updated and revised to include more modern information, along with additional three chapters /5(4). Wetting Performance TERGITOL™ S Surfactants provide more rapid wetting at low concentrations than PAE and NPE surfactants as shown in the comparison.

Figure 3 demonstrates that at weight percent surfactant wetting for the S is more than 25% faster than for a PAE with similar HLB. Hard Surface Wetting TERGITOL™ S Surfactants. If unsaturated then maximum detergency occurs at approximately eighteen carbons and it is believed that with more unsaturation the maximum length of carbons is further increased Departures from straight chain in R1 by branching or by introduction of a solubilizing group will de crease detergency but increase the wetting power.

Wetting and penetrating effects. Emulsifying Dispersing / Solubilizing effects Foaming / De-foaming effects Detergency Conditioning Substantivity Thickening Wetting effect Paraffin or new cotton cloth barely wetted by water But When surfactant is added to water their surface easily becomes wet.

Surfactant in floor cleaner as a wetting agent Wetting5/5(2). This book is the premier text on the properties and applications of surfactants. The third edition is completely updated and revised, including new information on gemini surfactants (a new type of powerful surfactant), superspreading (or superwetting) by aqueous surfactant solutions of highly hydrophobic surfaces (important in agricultural applications), and 4/5(3).Using a minimum of mathematics, Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena clearly describes the properties and applications of surfactants.

It explains the mechanisms by which these materials operate in interfacial processes such as foaming, wetting, emulsion formation, and detergency, and shows the correlations between a surfactant’s chemical.