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Carbon dioxide/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Carbon dioxide.
See also changes related to Carbon dioxide, or pages that link to Carbon dioxide or to this page or whose text contains "Carbon dioxide".

Parent topics


  • Fire extinguisher [r]: A portable device, usually handheld, for putting out designated types of fires [e]

Other related topics

Bot-suggested topics

Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Carbon dioxide. Needs checking by a human.

  • Acid gas [r]: Natural gas, petroleum byproduct gas or any other gas mixture containing significant amounts of acidic gases. [e]
  • Air pollutant concentrations [r]: Methods for conversion of air pollutant concentrations. [e]
  • Air pollution dispersion terminology [r]: Describes and explains the words and technical terms that have a special meaning to workers in the field of air pollution dispersion modeling. [e]
  • Air preheater [r]: A general term to describe any device designed to preheat the combustion air used in a fuel-burning furnace for the purpose of increasing the thermal efficiency of the furnace. [e]
  • Alcohol (drug) [r]: Depressant drug which produces intoxication and euphoria. [e]
  • Amine gas treating [r]: A process using aqueous solutions of amines to remove hydrogen sulfide (H2S) and carbon dioxide (CO2) from gases [e]
  • Amine [r]: An organic chemical containing a nitrogen atom with tetrahedral arrangement of it electron pairs and its lone pair of electrons. [e]
  • Ammonia production [r]: The processes for the manufacture of hydrogen (H2) and ammonia (NH3). [e]
  • Animal [r]: A multicellular organism that feeds on other organisms, and is distinguished from plants, fungi, and unicellular organisms. [e]
  • Anion [r]: A chemical ion with a negative charge. Positive ions are called cations. [e]
  • Apollo Command-Service Module [r]: Three-man spacecraft built for NASA by North American Aviation, and one of the two spacecraft that were utilized for the Apollo program, along with the Lunar Module, to land astronauts on the Moon. [e]
  • Artificial respiration [r]: Any method of artificial breathing that employs mechanical or non-mechanical means to force the air into and out of the lungs. [e]
  • Atmosphere [r]: The layers of gas surrounding stars and planets. [e]
  • Bacteria [r]: A major group of single-celled microorganisms. [e]
  • Blood gas analysis [r]: Test which measures the amounts of oxygen and carbon dioxide in the blood, as well as the acidity (pH) of the blood. [e]
  • Bread [r]: A kind of food made from heated dough. [e]
  • Carbon capture and storage [r]: An approach to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases by capturing carbon dioxide (CO2). [e]
  • Carbon [r]: Fourth most abundant chemical element in the Universe, with atomic number Z=6. [e]
  • Champagne [r]: A sparkling wine produced in the French region of the same name. [e]
  • Chemical engineering [r]: The field of engineering that deals with industrial and natural processes involving the chemical, physical or biological transformation of matter or energy into forms useful for mankind, economically and safely without compromising the environment [e]
  • Citric acid cycle [r]: A series of enzyme-catalysed chemical reactions of central importance in all living cells that use oxygen as part of cellular respiration. [e]
  • Classification of rigid rotors [r]: A terminological scheme to classify rigid rotors by the relative size of their principal moments of inertia. [e]
  • Claus process [r]: A catalytic chemical process for converting gaseous hydrogen sulfide into elemental sulfur. [e]
  • Coal [r]: A carbon-containing rock formed by the effect of bacteria, heat and pressure on the debris from the decay of ferns, vines, trees and other plants which flourished in swamps millions of years ago. [e]
  • Combustion [r]: A sequence of exothermic chemical reactions between a fuel and an oxidant accompanied by the production of heat or both heat and light in the form of either a glow or flames. [e]
  • Compressibility factor (gases) [r]: A thermodynamic property for modifying the ideal gas law to account for behavior of real gases. [e]
  • Conventional coal-fired power plant [r]: An electrical power plant that burns coal in a steam generator to produce high pressure steam, which goes to steam turbines that generate electricity. [e]
  • Deaerator [r]: A device used for the removal of air and other dissolved gases from the feedwater to steam generating boilers. [e]
  • Ecological footprint [r]: The sum of all resource-using or waste-producing activities of a biological unit, if converted to units of biologically productive land. [e]
  • Environmental engineering [r]: A field of engineering devoted to remediation of all forms of pollution. [e]
  • Euthanasia [r]: The act of assisting in the death of an animal or patient, often to end suffering for an incurable disease; a painless death; sometimes called a mercy killing which may or may not be legal. [e]
  • Expansion turbine [r]: A centrifugal or axial flow turbine through which a high pressure gas is isentropically expanded to produce work. [e]
  • Fatty acid metabolism [r]: Oxidative degradation of saturated fatty acids in which two-carbon units are sequentially removed from the molecule with each turn of the cycle, and metabolized so that it can be used as a source of energy in aerobic respiration. [e]
  • Fermentation (biochemistry) [r]: The process of deriving energy from the oxidation of organic compounds, such as carbohydrates, using an endogenous electron acceptor, which is usually an organic compound. [e]
  • Fermentation (food) [r]: The conversion of nutrients to desired products, such as ethanol, acetic acid or acetone, using yeast, bacteria, or a combination thereof [e]
  • Fire [r]: The rapid oxidation of a combustible material releasing heat, light, and various reaction products such as carbon dioxide and water. [e]
  • Flare stack [r]: A tall vertical vent pipe used in petroleum refineries, chemical plants and petrochemical plants, oil and gas drilling sites, natural gas processing plants, and landfills for burning off unusable waste gas or flammable gas and liquids released by pressure relief valves during unplanned over-pressuring of plant equipment [e]
  • Flue gas emissions from fossil fuel combustion [r]: Discussion and listing of the comparative amounts of flue gas (exhaust gas) generated by the combustion of coal, fuel oil and natural gas. [e]
  • Flue gas stack [r]: A vertical pipe, channel or chimney (also referred to as a smokestack) through which combustion product gases (flue gases) are exhausted to the atmosphere. Includes the draft (draught) effect of hot gases flowing through tall stacks (chimneys). [e]
  • Flue gas [r]: The gas that exits to the atmosphere via a flue which may be a pipe, channel or chimney for conveying combustion product gases from a fireplace, oven, furnace, boiler or steam generator. [e]
  • Fluid catalytic cracking [r]: A petroleum refining process that cracks the large hydrocarbon molecules in the portion of the petroleum crude oil boiling above 340 °C into lower boiling, more valuable high octane gasoline and olefinic gases. [e]
  • Gasoline [r]: A fuel for spark-ignited internal combustion engines derived from petroleum crude oil. [e]
  • Global warming [r]: The increase in the average temperature of the Earth's near-surface air and oceans in recent decades and its projected continuation. [e]
  • Glutamate decarboxylase [r]: An enzyme that catalyzes the decarboxylation of glutamate to GABA and CO2. [e]
  • Glycolysis [r]: A biochemical pathway by which a molecule of glucose is oxidized to two molecules of pyruvate. [e]
  • Greenhouse effect [r]: A general attribute of planets and moons with atmospheres denoting an imbalance between surface radiation and top-of-atmosphere radiation due to the presence of greenhouse gases. [e]
  • Greenhouse gas [r]: Gases in the atmosphere that absorb and emit long-wave radiation. [e]
  • Haber process [r]: A chemical process used to produce ammonia — a compound important in many branches of organic chemistry — from the elements nitrogen and hydrogen. [e]
  • Heat of combustion [r]: The energy released as heat when a substance undergoes complete combustion with oxygen. [e]
  • Henry's law [r]: The relationship between the amount of gas dissolved in a liquid and the partial pressure of that gas above the liquid. [e]
  • Hydrocracking [r]: A catalytic chemical process used in petroleum refineries for converting the high-boiling constituent hydrocarbons in petroleum crude oils to more valuable lower-boiling products such as gasoline, kerosene, jet fuel and diesel oil. [e]
  • Hydrodesulfurization [r]: A catalytic chemical process used in petroleum refining to remove sulfur compounds from intermediate and refined end-products. [e]
  • Inorganic chemistry [r]: The branch of chemistry involving the scientific study of the properties and reactions of all chemical elements and chemical compounds other than the vast number of organic compounds (compounds containing at least one carbon-hydrogen bond). [e]
  • Joseph Black [r]: (1728 – 1799) Scottish physicist and chemist, known for his discoveries of latent heat, specific heat, and carbon dioxide [e]
  • Lake Kivu [r]: One of the African Great Lakes. [e]
  • Large-scale trickle filters [r]: One of the processes by which biodegradable substances in wastewaters are biochemically oxidized. [e]
  • Life [r]: Living systems, of which biologists seek the commonalities distinguishing them from nonliving systems. [e]
  • List of inorganic compounds [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Marine biology [r]: The study of life in the seas and oceans. [e]
  • Mars (planet) [r]: The fourth planet from the Sun in our solar system; named after the Roman god of war; also known as the "Red Planet". [e]
  • Merox [r]: A process for removing the mercaptans from certain petroleum refinery products by oxidizing them to liquid hydrocarbon disulfides. [e]
  • Metabolism [r]: The modification of chemical substances by living organisms. [e]
  • Michael Faraday [r]: (1791 – 1867) Was an English physicist and chemist whose best known work was on the closely connected phenomena of electricity and magnetism; his discoveries lead to the electrification of industrial societies. [e]
  • Microbial metabolism [r]: The means by which a microbe obtains the energy and nutrients (e.g. carbon) it needs to live and propagate. [e]
  • Molecule [r]: An aggregate of two or more atoms in a definite arrangement held together by chemical bonds. [e]
  • Natural gas condensate [r]: A low-boiling mixture of hydrocarbon liquids that are present as gaseous components in the raw natural gas produced from many natural gas production fields. [e]
  • Natural gas processing [r]: Industrial facilities that process raw natural gas to remove contaminants as well as to separate out and recover by product natural gas liquids. [e]
  • Nucleation [r]: The extremely localized budding of a distinct thermodynamic phase. [e]
  • Ocean acidification [r]: Decrease of the pH of the oceans, presumably due to the increased intake of carbon dioxide from the atmosphere. [e]
  • Ocean heat content [r]: The amount of heat stored in the oceans which is used by scientists to analyze and project climate change. [e]
  • Organosilicon [r]: Chemical compounds containing carbon-silicon bonds. [e]
  • Oxygen [r]: A chemical element with the symbol O and atomic number 8. [e]
  • PH [r]: A scale that measures the acidity or alkalinity of a solution, ranging from 0 (strongly acidic) to 14 (strongly alkaline). [e]
  • Petroleum refining processes [r]: The chemical engineering processes used in petroleum refining. [e]
  • Phosgene [r]: COCl2, an acid chloride industrial chemical used as a chemical weapon during WWI. [e]
  • Photosynthesis [r]: The process by which an organism captures and stores energy from sunlight, energy it uses to power its cellular activities. [e]
  • Plant (organism) [r]: A eukaryotic organism, grouped into the kingdom Plantae, that typically synthesizes nutrients through photosynthesis and possesses the inability to voluntarily move. [e]
  • Pollutant [r]: Any substance introduced into the environment that adversely affects the usefulness of a natural resource or the health of humans, animals, or ecosystems. [e]
  • Pseudomonas putida [r]: Gram-negative,rod-shaped, saprotrophic soil bacterium which demonstrates a very diverse metabolism, including the ability to degrade organic solvents such as toluene, and is used in bioremediation. [e]
  • Pulse oximetry [r]: Non-invasive method allowing the monitoring of the oxygenation of a patient's haemoglobin. [e]
  • Red blood cells [r]: Also called erythrocytes; a type of disc-shaped blood cell that contain hemoglobin, and the body's principal means of delivering oxygen to the body's cells via the blood, and the removal of carbon dioxide wastes that result from metabolism. [e]
  • Refineries [r]: Industrial manufacturing facilities composed of a group of chemical engineering unit processes and unit operations used for the conversion certain raw materials such as petroleum crude oil, mined ores, sugar or salt into finished products of value or for the refining and purification of partially converted raw materials into finished products. [e]
  • Relative volatility [r]: A measure that compares the vapor pressures of components in a liquid mixture that is widely used in designing distillation and similar separation processes. [e]
  • Renner-Teller effect [r]: In linear molecules the effect of rotation and vibration on the electronic spectrum. [e]
  • Rifle [r]: Primarily a shoulder-filed individual weapon, used for hunting, target shooting, and infantry combat; the term may also apply to larger artillery pieces with rifled barrels that impart stabilizing spin to their projectiles [e]
  • STS-118 [r]: Space shuttle mission to the International Space Station (ISS) flown by Space Shuttle Endeavour, which was launched on 8 August 2007. [e]
  • Solid (state of matter) [r]: The state in which matter maintains a fixed volume and shape (is neither a gas nor a liquid). [e]
  • Sour gas [r]: Natural gas, petroleum refinery byproduct gas, or any other gas containing significant amounts of hydrogen sulfide (H2S). [e]
  • Symbiodinium microadriaticum [r]: Aquatic species of single-celled algal zooxanthellae, which thrive on symbiotic relationships with larger organisms, primarily in the gastroderms of coral. [e]
  • Tetraethyl lead [r]: A liquid with the chemical formula (CH3CH2)4Pb, once widely used (circa 1925 to 1990) to increase the octane rating of gasoline (petrol). [e]
  • Trichomonas vaginalis [r]: Anaerobic, parasitic flagellated protozoan, which is the causative agent of trichomoniasis, and is the most common pathogenic protozoan infection of humans in industrialized countries. [e]
  • University of Manchester [r]: Largest single higher education institution in the United Kingdom. [e]
  • Van der Waals equation [r]: An equation of state for a fluid composed of particles that have a non-zero size and a pairwise attractive inter-particle force. [e]
  • Vapor pressure [r]: The pressure of a vapor in equilibrium with its liquid or solid phase. [e]
  • Vapor-compression refrigeration [r]: One of the many available refrigeration systems and very probably the most widely used system. [e]
  • Venus (planet) [r]: The second planet from the Sun in our solar system; named after the Roman goddess of love. [e]
  • Welding [r]: Fabrication process that joins materials, usually metals or thermoplastics, by causing coalescence at a high melting point. [e]