Solvent extraction in hydrometallurgical applications
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Solvent extraction in hydrometallurgical applications presented at the Symposium on Transport Phenomena and Its Applications, Taipei, June 26, 1978 by Wei-Ko Wang

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Published by Institute of Nuclear Energy Research, Atomic Energy Council in Lung-Tan, Taiwan, Republic of China .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Wei-Ko Wang and Ying-Chu Hoh.
SeriesINER -- 0249
ContributionsHe neng yan jiu suo.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMLCM 2008/42560 (T)
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 38 p. :
Number of Pages38
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17040364M
LC Control Number2008530915

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The applications of solvent extraction (SX) and liquid membranes (LM) span chemistry, metallurgy, hydrometallurgy, chemical/mineral processing, and waste treatment—making it difficult to find a single resource that encompasses fundamentals as well as advanced applications. Solvent extraction has been used by industries for centuries for a range of applications, from chemical synthesis, to hydrometallurgy, to waste treatment [1,5,6]. Solvent extraction is a separation process that involves contacting two immiscible phases, allowing a solute (a compound of interest, perhaps a drug or metal ion) to distribute from. Description: The applications of solvent extraction (SX) and liquid membranes (LM) span chemistry, metallurgy, hydrometallurgy, chemical/mineral processing, and waste treatment—making it difficult to find a single resource that encompasses fundamentals as well as advanced applications. Solvent Extraction and Liquid Membranes: Fundamentals. PDF | On Jan 1, , K.C. Sole published Solvent extraction in the hydrometallurgical processing and purification of metals: process design and selected applications | Find, read and cite all the.

Solvent extraction in the hydrometallurgical processing and purification of metals: process design and selected applications. In: Solvent Extraction and Liquid Membranes: Fundamentals and Applications in New Materials, Aguilar, M. and Cortina, J. L. (eds.), Taylor and Francis, New York, pp. –   Applications of solvent extraction 1. Analytical Chemistry Applications of solvent extraction Names of participants Ayesha Saleem, Namra Babar, Amina Ashraf, Ayesha Bibi, Kainat Sajjad, Wardah Riaz Roll numbers. 21, 51, , 29,37,09 Semester 5th (A) Instructor Dr. Maria 2. Examples of Application of Solvent Extraction Techniques in Chemical, Radiochemical, Biochemical, Pharmaceutical, Analytical Separations, and Wastewater Treatment. Solvent extraction is a common technique utilized for both industrial applications and in the laboratory. The technique is successfully applied as a sample preparation procedure for chromatography.

Solvent Extraction and Liquid Membranes book. Fundamentals and Applications in New Materials. It is widely used in analytical chemistry and radiochemistry and also has industrial applications in the chemical industry, in the nuclear industry, in the mineral and hydrometallurgical processes, and in environmentally related applications.   Typical hydrometallurgical processes used for PGM purification are as follows: dissolution-precipitation (pressure oxidation leach), solvent extraction and ion exchange and molecular recognition technology. Pressure oxidation leach is a typical hydrometallurgical process used to separate base metals from the PGM residue. Hydrometallurgy proudly takes its place as the most up-to-date, comprehensive book published in this field. Following the tradition of the previous international symposiums, this resource tackles the newest in primary and secondary resource recovery with sections on environmental hydrometallurgy, research and industrial applications, base and precious metals, and leaching. Table of ContentsSolvent Extraction Applied to Metallurgy Profitable Solvent Extraction PrincipleHydrometallurgy Simplifies Chemical Engineering TheoryFirst Step: ExtractionSecond Step: StrippingChoice of SolventThe Phenomenon of SynergismEffective Use of “Shakeout Tests”ExtractionSolvent LoadingCounter-Current Mixer-Settler UnitsAnalyzing the “S” Type .