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  • ...gas or any other gas mixture containing significant amounts of [[acidic]] gases. ...tan]]s (RSH). Thus, carbon dioxide by itself is an acid gas but not a sour gas.
    2 KB (357 words) - 07:10, 24 January 2009
  • *{{cite book|author=Arthur Kohl and Richard Nielson|title=Gas Purification|edition=5th Edition|publisher=Gulf Professional Publishing|yea
    359 B (50 words) - 22:14, 9 August 2008
  • ...duct gas or any other gas mixture containing significant amounts of acidic gases.
    146 B (19 words) - 21:54, 9 August 2008
  • #Redirect [[Amine gas treating]]
    32 B (4 words) - 01:24, 29 April 2008
  • #REDIRECT [[Amine gas treating]]
    32 B (4 words) - 18:44, 28 April 2008
  • {{r|Amine gas treating}} {{r|Natural gas processing}}
    294 B (35 words) - 21:57, 9 August 2008

Page text matches

  • ...gas or any other gas mixture containing significant amounts of [[acidic]] gases. ...tan]]s (RSH). Thus, carbon dioxide by itself is an acid gas but not a sour gas.
    2 KB (357 words) - 07:10, 24 January 2009
  • {{Dambigbox|Acid dew point|Dew point}} ...Dewpoint Corrosion: Corrosion and Stress Corrosion Cracking in Combustion Gas Condensates|journal=Anti-Corrosion Methods and Materials|volume=51|issue=3|
    11 KB (1,718 words) - 00:37, 4 December 2010
  • ...ralgas/processing_ng.asp NaturalGas.org website page] ''Processing Natural Gas''</ref>. ...ulfide. Thus, carbon dioxide by itself is an acid gas but it is not a sour gas.
    3 KB (430 words) - 07:11, 24 January 2009
  • ...ting the combustion air with heat recovered from the hot combustion [[flue gas]]es (see the adjacent diagram). ...ir being heated, there is some small leakage (between the sectors) of flue gas into the air.
    16 KB (2,557 words) - 23:49, 29 May 2010
  • ...Some anions, such as the cyanide anion, are poisonous. Anions can evolve gasses, act as reducing agents or as oxidizing agents, and these differences ar ...p></td> <td> Evolves [[carbon dioxide]] (CO<sub>2</sub>) gas when sulfuric acid is added </td>
    3 KB (610 words) - 18:33, 19 August 2020
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Natural gas condensate}}
    647 B (85 words) - 23:26, 11 January 2010
  • |image=[[Image:Sulfuric acid DEVolk.jpg|center|thumb|200px]] |molname=sulfuric acid
    6 KB (957 words) - 10:47, 12 September 2013
  • ...er industries. The process is also known as ''[[acid gas]] removal'' and ''gas sweetening''. Processes within petroleum refineries or natural gas processing plants that remove hydrogen sulfide and/or [[mercaptan]]s are co
    9 KB (1,470 words) - 13:24, 22 August 2013
  • ...er industries. The process is also known as ''[[acid gas]] removal'' and ''gas sweetening''. Processes within petroleum refineries or natural gas processing plants that remove hydrogen sulfide and/or [[mercaptan]]s are co
    9 KB (1,476 words) - 02:58, 12 October 2013
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Amine gas treating}}
    294 B (35 words) - 18:51, 9 August 2008
  • ...[[dry ice]]. Lately CO<sub>2</sub> has become notorious as a [[greenhouse gas]].
    835 B (138 words) - 02:20, 4 November 2011
  • ...duct gas or any other gas mixture containing significant amounts of acidic gases.
    146 B (19 words) - 21:54, 9 August 2008
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Amine gas treating}}
    379 B (49 words) - 06:39, 3 March 2011
  • {{Image|NaturalGasProcessingPlant.jpg|right|265px|A typical large natural gas processing plant.}} ...is almost pure [[methane]] and is very much different from the raw natural gas.
    11 KB (1,750 words) - 12:07, 12 September 2013
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Amine gas treating}}
    881 B (116 words) - 15:53, 11 January 2010
  • ...for this article was [http://www.eoearth.org/article/Acid_rain?topic=49506 Acid Rain] August 7, 2010 (last revised October 19, 2010), Gene Likens (Lead au ...ution emissions|emissions]], such as scrubbers upstream of the tall [[flue gas stack]]s on power plants and other industrial facilities, [[catalytic conve
    25 KB (3,897 words) - 06:54, 11 September 2013
  • [http://en.citizendium.org/wiki?title=Acid_rain/Citable_Version&oldid=100857630 Version 2, 03 August 2018, updated ref [http://en.citizendium.org/wiki?title=Acid_rain/Citable_Version&oldid=100822726 Version 1, 15 August 2013]
    25 KB (3,947 words) - 23:59, 3 August 2018
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Amine gas treating}}
    531 B (68 words) - 06:12, 3 March 2011
  • ...ard E. Thompson|title=Oilfield Processing of Petroleum (Volume One:Natural Gas)|edition=|publisher=Pennwell Books|year=1991|id=ISBN 0-87814-343-2}}</ref> ...times '''natural gasoline''' because it contains hydrocarbons within the [[gasoline]] boiling range.
    7 KB (1,132 words) - 00:41, 4 December 2010
  • {{r|Natural gas processing}} {{r|Acid dew point}}
    379 B (48 words) - 07:41, 23 May 2010
  • ...will start to [[Condensation (phase transition)|condense]] into [[liquid]] acid.
    242 B (31 words) - 07:27, 23 May 2010
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Amine gas treating}}
    835 B (108 words) - 17:35, 18 March 2012
  • ...generation of [[carbon dioxide]] when subjected to heat or acid; generate gas leavens a baked product
    198 B (28 words) - 02:03, 11 October 2010
  • {{r|Acid dew point}} {{r|Flue gas desulfurization}}
    282 B (38 words) - 07:46, 23 May 2010
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Natural gas}}
    392 B (48 words) - 18:38, 30 April 2010
  • ...lant.jpg/credit|{{Four Corners Power Plant.jpg/credit}}<br/>|}}Before flue gas desulfurization was installed, the emissions from this power plant in [[New {{Image|Flue Gas Desulfurization.jpg|right|300px|Large flue gas desulfurization unit}}
    17 KB (2,696 words) - 20:38, 9 February 2012
  • ...in a packed stripper would have to be completely removed to be cleaned or acid washed in place. ==Other stripping gases==
    11 KB (1,664 words) - 03:36, 24 September 2010
  • ...[Humidity|humid]] [[weather]], [[cloud]]s, [[rain]], and [[snow]]. Pure [[gas]]eous water above its [[boiling point]] is called ''[[steam]]''. ...regate, what we commonly refer to as the liquid, water, as ice, and as the gas, water vapor or [[steam]] &mdash; discussed in the next section.
    24 KB (3,759 words) - 08:28, 3 September 2020
  • ...name=Kerry>{{cite book|author=Frank G. Kerry|title=Industrial Gas Handbook:Gas Separation and Purification|edition=|publisher=CRC Press|year=2007|id=ISBN ...[[entropy (thermodynamics)|entropy]] process) and the low pressure exhaust gas from the turbine is at a very low [[temperature]], sometimes as low as −9
    16 KB (2,410 words) - 22:24, 1 May 2010
  • {{Image|World Gas Production.png|right|306px|Figure 1: Worldwide natural gas production data for 2007.}} ...sub>4</sub>). It is found as raw natural gas in underground reservoirs, as gas associated with underground reservoirs of [[petroleum crude oil]], as under
    26 KB (3,924 words) - 07:50, 6 March 2014
  • {{Image|World Gas Production.png|right|306px|Figure 1: Worldwide natural gas production data for 2007.}} ...sub>4</sub>). It is found as raw natural gas in underground reservoirs, as gas associated with underground reservoirs of [[petroleum crude oil]], as under
    26 KB (3,928 words) - 14:44, 8 September 2013
  • ...d lactose then is fermented by intestinal bacteria, which produce acid and gas. These byproducts may cause anything from mild discomfort to severe [[diarr
    716 B (105 words) - 17:42, 18 July 2010
  • |properties=colorless, odorless. tasteless, flammable gas |compounds=Hydrides, acids & bases, water, etc.
    19 KB (2,955 words) - 06:02, 11 September 2013
  • ===Chemistry of gases=== ...ere an important first step in the experimental study of the chemistry of gases (or "airs" as they were then called by many, although Lavoisier himself p
    19 KB (3,011 words) - 11:49, 5 October 2009
  • ...ountered use of absorption is for the separation and/or purification of a gas mixture by the absorption of part of the mixture in a [[solvent]]. ...liquid solvent depends on the following parameters: [[solubility]] of the gases and the [[pressure]] and [[temperature]] conditions.
    4 KB (618 words) - 00:05, 4 December 2010
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Natural gas}}
    1 KB (159 words) - 05:16, 24 May 2010
  • {{r|Acid rain}} {{r|Flue gas desulfurization}}
    1 KB (145 words) - 01:41, 12 January 2010
  • ...nsport and storage. More simply put, it is the liquid form of the natural gas that people use in their homes for cooking and for heating, ...r-boiling hydrocarbons and the impurities. The resultant liquefied natural gas contains about 95% or more methane and it is a
    24 KB (3,738 words) - 22:45, 15 February 2018
  • {{r|Acid gas}} {{r|Amine gas treating}}
    3 KB (351 words) - 02:51, 17 August 2010
  • {{r|Acid dew point}} Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Sulfuric acid]]. Needs checking by a human.
    974 B (128 words) - 04:25, 24 May 2010
  • ...structure and rigidity and induces the release of [[cytokines]]. Teichoic acid is an antigenic component that aids adhesion of the cocci to the host cell ...s [[lactic acid]]. ''S. aureus'' ferments sugars by producing acid but no gas.
    17 KB (2,357 words) - 02:23, 16 December 2013
  • ''Those that contain cream of tartar and tartaric acid (C4H606) create gas rapidly when mixed with baking soda and a liquid. These batters must be coo Double Acting: A quick acting acid provides an initial rise during the mixing process followed by a second ris
    3 KB (515 words) - 11:11, 12 September 2013
  • ...f name=Kohl>{{cite book|author=Arthur L. Kohl and Fred C. Riesenfeld|title=Gas Purification|edition=4th Edition|publisher=Gulf Publishing Co.|year=1984| i ...ethylene glycol (TEG) is the one most commonly used in dehydrating natural gas.
    8 KB (1,255 words) - 16:19, 1 May 2010
  • ...would be the chemical conversion of carbohydrates into alcohols, acids or gas. ...ad]], but fermentation is also employed in preservation to create [[lactic acid]] in sour [[food]]s such as [[pickle]]s, [[kimchi]] and [[yoghurt|yogurt]].
    10 KB (1,299 words) - 02:03, 11 August 2011
  • |properties=Odorless, tasteless, colorless gas. Very reactive |uses=Steel manufacturing, syngas, respiration
    11 KB (1,746 words) - 13:54, 15 March 2016
  • ...e:&nbsp;&nbsp;Periodic Law, studying physics of gases at low pressure (the gas state equation), the concept of solution as a composition of molecular asso ...871. After that he devoted himself for several years to experiments on the gas laws and a vain search for the ether, leaving it to others to find the elem
    29 KB (4,357 words) - 00:48, 2 October 2013
  • ...y-Lussac]] developed a tower that recovered most of the [[nitrogen oxide]] gases formed and reduced the consumption of nitrate. The first Gay-Lussac tower ...hemist, Ernest Solvay, successfully applied Fresnel's process using a tall gas absorption tower in which carbon dioxide bubbled up through a descending fl
    13 KB (1,782 words) - 17:59, 24 August 2013
  • ...y-Lussac]] developed a tower that recovered most of the [[nitrogen oxide]] gases formed and reduced the consumption of nitrate. The first Gay-Lussac tower ...hemist, Ernest Solvay, successfully applied Fresnel's process using a tall gas absorption tower in which carbon dioxide bubbled up through a descending fl
    14 KB (1,990 words) - 18:00, 24 August 2013
  • ....jpg|right|150px|Automobiles for personal use are the largest consumers of gasoline.}} ...axm_is=0&as_maxy_is=&as_brr=0&as_pt=ALLTYPES|id=ISBN 0-07-149023-X}}</ref> Gasoline is used primarily as fuel for the internal combustion engines in autom
    42 KB (6,342 words) - 13:45, 1 September 2013
  • ....jpg|right|150px|Automobiles for personal use are the largest consumers of gasoline.}} ...axm_is=0&as_maxy_is=&as_brr=0&as_pt=ALLTYPES|id=ISBN 0-07-149023-X}}</ref> Gasoline is used primarily as fuel for the internal combustion engines in autom
    42 KB (6,346 words) - 13:49, 1 September 2013
  • ...for the [[phytase]] enzyme from the yeast and/or grain to break the phytic acid bonding with mineral constituents in the grain. Traditional bread making pr Leavening is the process of adding gas to a dough before or during baking to produce a lighter, more easily chewed
    36 KB (5,820 words) - 11:30, 9 September 2018
  • ...essential molecules, such as [[amino acids]], [[proteins]], and [[nucleic acids]] like [[DNA]] and [[RNA]], and a necessary element for [[Photosynthesis|p ...n-compounds, e.g., proteins and nucleic acids.* Air, which is 79% nitrogen gas (N<sub>2</sub>), is the major reservoir of nitrogen.* But most organisms ca
    21 KB (3,189 words) - 20:35, 3 September 2010
  • ...ethod is by passing [[ammonia]] gas into 40 percent to 60 percent [[nitric acid]], both produced catalytically, in high purity, from atmospheric [[nitrogen
    4 KB (559 words) - 09:02, 12 September 2013
  • ...the war when barrages were heaviest about a third of the shells contained gas, and two-thirds high explosives or shrapnel. More subtle types of defenses ...spent six months in a military hospital then returned to the front. Badly gassed in a British attack in October, 1918, he recuperated in another hospital
    49 KB (7,884 words) - 02:38, 28 June 2016
  • ...levision|video display equipment]] and as an [[Tetraethyl Lead|additive in gasoline]] also increased usage. ...service. It is used in containers for corrosive liquids (such as sulfuric acid) and may be toughened by the addition of a small percentage of antimony or
    21 KB (3,142 words) - 12:28, 29 July 2012
  • ...e to survive contaminated environments as well as the acidity of the human gastro-intestinal tract. Shigella dysenteriae are important because the can pos ...ents glucose via mixed acid fermentation; however, it does not produce any gas. It does not produce H<sub>2</sub>S, phenylalaninedeaminase or urease and d
    13 KB (1,863 words) - 22:45, 16 February 2010
  • '''Sulfur dioxide''' (also spelled '''sulphur dioxide''') is a [[gas]] (SO<sub>2</sub>) whose [[molecule|molecular]] structure consists of one [ It is widely used for the manufacture of sulfuric acid, sulfurous acid and sulfite salts. It is also used as a fruit preservative and it destroys
    2 KB (354 words) - 13:55, 8 June 2009
  • {{r|Acid}} {{r|Flue gas}}
    858 B (129 words) - 05:14, 24 May 2010
  • ...ices that are allowed to ferment. Kimchi is known to have a lot of Lactic Acid Bacteria found in it, so from the start of the fermentation there are other | Lactic acid isomer
    9 KB (1,344 words) - 06:36, 28 November 2013
  • ...on and flow diagram of an HDS unit, from an article published in the Oil & Gas Journal) ...0030ms20040577.pdf ''Hydrogenation for Low Trans and High Conjugated Fatty Acids''] by E.S. Jang, M.Y. Jung, D.B. Min, Comprehensive Reviews in Food Scienc
    1 KB (147 words) - 22:18, 31 January 2008
  • {{r|Acid dew point}} {{r|Gas}}
    1 KB (149 words) - 05:15, 24 May 2010
  • {{r|Acid dew point}} {{r|Flue gas}}
    319 B (43 words) - 07:45, 23 May 2010
  • ...rifying bacteria, Sulfur-oxidising bacteria, Iron-oxidising bacteria, Knallgas-bacteria ...p., Wolinella (with H<sub>2</sub> as reducing equivalent donor), some Knallgas-bacteria
    29 KB (4,038 words) - 23:10, 16 February 2010
  • ...Power Company (TEPCO), in Yokohama , Japan, fueled with liquified natural gas (LNG)}} ...uch as [[coal]], [[Petroleum crude oil|petroleum]] [[fuel oil]], [[natural gas]], [[municipal waste]] or [[biomass]], a [[nuclear fission]] reactor and ot
    31 KB (4,950 words) - 12:06, 15 August 2013
  • ...Power Company (TEPCO), in Yokohama , Japan, fueled with liquified natural gas (LNG)}} ...uch as [[coal]], [[Petroleum crude oil|petroleum]] [[fuel oil]], [[natural gas]], [[municipal waste]] or [[biomass]], a [[nuclear fission]] reactor and ot
    31 KB (4,950 words) - 19:41, 12 February 2013
  • ...king it actively motile. It inhabits the soil, polluted water, raw meat, [[gastrointestinal]] tracts of animals, and dust. In humans, ''Proteus'' species ...liquefies [[gelatin]], [[casein]], and blood [[serum]], curdling milk with acid production. It is not limited to any specific temperature range, but good
    10 KB (1,337 words) - 06:38, 1 November 2013
  • {{r|Acid dew point}} {{r|Flue gas}}
    426 B (58 words) - 20:54, 8 May 2010
  • |uses=Reducing agents, Lewis acid catalysis, nuclear industry, semi-conductor dopant ...ring and welding. Some boron compounds are [[Lewis acid-base theory|Lewis acids]] and elemental boron forms three-center two-electron bonds. Borohydrides
    5 KB (761 words) - 11:21, 12 September 2013
  • ...r mixtures of no fixed composition (e.g., [[Petroleum naphtha|naphtha]], [[gasoline]]). Compounds and enzymes that are overwhelmingly of interest to [[bio * [[Abietic acid]]
    30 KB (3,102 words) - 06:27, 10 May 2010
  • ...s]] that reacts with water to produce carbon dioxide and hydrogen chloride gas, which is corrosive. Exposure can lead to [[pulmonary edema]] and [[chemic ...e presence of moisture to form [[carbon dioxide]] (CO2) and [[hydrochloric acid]] (HCl). The oxygen atom of water molecules act as [[nucleophile|nucleophi
    1 KB (194 words) - 17:46, 11 June 2009
  • '''Henry's law''' is one of the [[gas laws]], formulated by the British chemist, William Henry, in 1803. It stat ...of [[liquid]] is directly proportional to the [[partial pressure]] of that gas in equilibrium with that liquid.''
    11 KB (1,729 words) - 10:20, 3 September 2013
  • '''Henry's law''' is one of the [[gas laws]], formulated by the British chemist, William Henry, in 1803. It stat ...of [[liquid]] is directly proportional to the [[partial pressure]] of that gas in equilibrium with that liquid.''
    13 KB (2,084 words) - 10:21, 3 September 2013
  • ...using DCM are that it is a [[carcinogen]]ic, and an [[ozone]]-depleting [[gas]]. ...mmercial decaffeination it is produced from ethyl [[alcohol]] and [[acetic acid]]. The resulting product ''can'' be carcinogenic.
    19 KB (2,753 words) - 05:18, 17 February 2010
  • ...fining processes|petroleum refining]] and [[Natural gas processing|natural gas processing plants]] by the [[Claus process]].<ref>[http://minerals.usgs.gov Sulfur is widely used in the manufacture of [[sulfuric acid]] (H<sub>2</sub>SO<sub>4</sub>} and various fertilizers.
    3 KB (430 words) - 07:08, 29 April 2011
  • {{r|Acid rain}} {{r|Greenhouse gas}}
    669 B (81 words) - 02:49, 14 August 2009
  • ...gh halogen [[electron affinity]]. Care should be taken when handling these acids, particularly at high concentrations. ...trumental in the formation of the first compounds of the [[noble gas|noble gases]] (eg. XeF<sub>4</sub>). They can also react with each other to form the
    6 KB (816 words) - 23:47, 8 April 2009
  • {{r|Gas}} {{r|Sulfuric acid}}
    614 B (83 words) - 04:20, 10 May 2010
  • ...ortant tool for a variety of uses, including [[forensic]]s, water, oil, or gas [[well drilling|drilling]], or even the identification of [[flower|floral]] ...ry deposits''' using routine pollen-extraction procedures including strong acids, bases, acetolysis, and density separation techniques that would destroy o
    8 KB (1,090 words) - 02:00, 30 October 2010
  • {{r|Acid rain}} {{r|Amino acid}}
    3 KB (460 words) - 06:22, 11 September 2013
  • ''Streptococcus pyogenes'' is also known as Group A streptococci (GAS). It is a Gram-positive, nonmotile, non-sporeforming coccus. ...reptococcus pyogenes fig2 aplha hemolysis.jpg|left|thumb|Beta hemolysis of GAS]]
    13 KB (1,782 words) - 00:41, 1 August 2010
  • '''Mustard gas''' refers to a family of potentially lethal but primarily casualty-producin ...WWII, the U.S. developed a family of much more toxic ''nitrogen mustard''s gasses, called the "HN" series. After their declassification at the end of the
    6 KB (977 words) - 01:06, 29 January 2011
  • ...mitochondrion]] (in green) contains the enzymes that catalyze the [[citric acid cycle]] and [[&beta;-oxidation|beta-oxidation]], as well as the [[electron ...on donor through a process called [[photolysis]], that releases [[oxygen]] gas as a waste product.
    14 KB (2,059 words) - 17:47, 6 September 2013
  • ...mitochondrion]] (in green) contains the enzymes that catalyze the [[citric acid cycle]] and [[&beta;-oxidation|beta-oxidation]], as well as the [[electron ...on donor through a process called [[photolysis]], that releases [[oxygen]] gas as a waste product.
    14 KB (2,063 words) - 17:41, 6 September 2013
  • ...have a distinct appearance are 'heterocysts', specialized to fix nitrogen gas. [http://biology.plosjournals.org/perlserv/?request=get-document&doi=10.137 ...|metabolically]] active unit containing [[protein|proteins]] and [[nucleic acid]]s enclosed by a selectively permeable membrane. The cell is an essential s
    27 KB (3,909 words) - 03:11, 28 October 2013
  • ...erred to as simply '''''emissions''''') is the term used to describe any [[gas]]es, [[liquid]] droplets and [[solid]] [[particulates]] which are emitted o ...emissions. For example: the emissions from a [[combustion]] furnace [[flue gas stack]].
    8 KB (1,251 words) - 02:15, 16 December 2013
  • ...It also combines with any dissolved [[carbon dioxide]] to form [[carbonic acid]] that causes further corrosion. Most deaerators are designed to remove oxy ...ncludes a valve and just enough steam is allowed to escape with the vented gases to provide a small and visible telltale plume of steam.
    6 KB (932 words) - 22:34, 1 May 2010
  • ...rganometallic]] complexes, and [[enzyme]]s. Although a catalyst may be a [[gas]], [[liquid]] or [[solid]], most catalysts used in industrial chemical reac ...miliar [[Chemistry#states of matter|states of matter]]: solid, liquids and gases. For example, if a liquid catalyst and a liquid reaction system were mutu
    21 KB (3,168 words) - 08:02, 13 April 2010
  • ...ated by the pain. The sick neonate, in pain, is at risk of aspirating this acid into the lungs, further endangering lung integrity and tissue oxygenation.
    33 KB (5,279 words) - 05:04, 28 October 2013
  • ...]</ref><ref>{{cite book|author=Beychok, M.R.|title=[[Fundamentals of Stack Gas Dispersion]] |edition=4th Edition|publisher=author-published|year=2005|id=I ...voted to the removal, capture and disposal of [[carbon dioxide]] from flue gases.
    7 KB (1,010 words) - 01:56, 24 March 2012
  • ...hate-bearing rock are mined for the production of wet-process [[phosphoric acid]] used in high analysis [[fertilizer]]s and other phosphate chemicals, at s ...use. A solid at room temperature, uranium hexafluoride can be changed to a gaseous form at moderately higher temperature of 134 °F (57 °C). The uranium
    39 KB (6,292 words) - 05:47, 22 March 2014
  • ...into useful products such as [[liquefied petroleum gas]] (LPG), [[gasoline|gasoline or petrol]], [[kerosene]], [[jet fuel]], [[diesel oil]] and [[fuel oil ...internal combustion engine and its use in automobiles created a market for gasoline that was the impetus for fairly rapid growth of the petroleum industry
    13 KB (1,934 words) - 16:59, 13 September 2013
  • ...into useful products such as [[liquefied petroleum gas]] (LPG), [[gasoline|gasoline or petrol]], [[kerosene]], [[jet fuel]], [[diesel oil]] and [[fuel oil ...internal combustion engine and its use in automobiles created a market for gasoline that was the impetus for fairly rapid growth of the petroleum industry
    14 KB (2,043 words) - 09:45, 11 October 2013
  • '''Air''' is a colorless, odorless and tasteless mixture of [[gas]]es consisting mostly of [[nitrogen]] (N<sub>2</sub>) and [[oxygen]] (O<sub ...hok, Milton R.| title=[http://www.air-dispersion.com Fundamentals of Stack Gas Dispersion] | edition=4th Edition | publisher=Self-published | year=2005 |
    12 KB (1,866 words) - 21:34, 8 August 2014
  • ..."> Static permittivities of some dielectrics at [[Reference conditions of gas temperature and pressure|SATP]].</font> <tr><td> [[Hydrofluoric acid]] <td> 83.6 (0 °C)
    4 KB (510 words) - 15:06, 10 December 2008
  • ...; [[density]]; [[viscosity]]; [[Colligative properties|osmotic pressure]]; acidity; ionic strength) and different architectures. This heterogeneity provid ...(sequences of amino acids), [[lipid]]s, [[Nucleic acid metabolism|nucleic acids]] (sequences of nucleotides), [[Macromolecular chemistry|polysaccharide]]
    150 KB (22,449 words) - 13:32, 6 September 2013
  • ...ry)|density]]; [[viscosity]]; [[Colligative properties|osmotic pressure]]; acidity; ionic strength; redox state) and different orderly arrangements of part ...(sequences of amino acids), [[lipid]]s, [[Nucleic acid metabolism|nucleic acids]] (sequences of nucleotides), [[Macromolecular chemistry|polysaccharide]]
    194 KB (28,642 words) - 21:50, 21 October 2020
  • ...veloped foreign bodies in the respiratory tract with intractable metabolic acidosis that resulted in death. ...releases oxalic acid (C2O4H2) which is a side product of the tricarboxylic acid cycle and is released as a mycotoxin. Mycotoxins are toxic secondary metabo
    23 KB (3,427 words) - 11:30, 23 January 2011
  • {{r|Ascorbic acid}} {{r|Gas}}
    2 KB (261 words) - 06:03, 11 September 2013
  • ...hemical]] products made from the [[hydrocarbon]]s present in raw [[natural gas]] and [[Petroleum|petroleum crude oil]]. The largest petrochemical manufact ...and [[butane]]s: Obtained primarily from [[Natural gas processing|natural gas processing plants]].
    9 KB (1,155 words) - 21:52, 4 March 2012
  • ...rically charged end products. Reactions can occur in various environments: gases, liquids, solids, or combinations of same: for example, at interfaces. *[[Mixing]] of [[acid]]s and [[alkali]]s (releases heat)
    11 KB (1,592 words) - 14:15, 28 September 2013
  • ...ave both a covalent and an ionic subunits. The molecule [[trifluoroacetic acid]], CF<sub>3</sub>CO<sub>2</sub>H is composed of a covalent CF<sub>3</sub>CO ...s often do not convey structural information, as illustrated by [[sulfuric acid]], H<sub>2</sub>SO<sub>4</sub> for a molecule that has no H-S bonds. A mor
    4 KB (653 words) - 04:13, 10 May 2010
  • ...ion, although it may be used to isolate other compounds, such as [[nucleic acid]]s and other [[cell (biology)#Subcellular components|cell component]]s. Pre ...stant]].<br /><br />[[Macromolecules]] (such as [[protein]]s and [[nucleic acid]]s) are typically present in [[aqueous solvent]]s. They are able to dissolv
    9 KB (1,408 words) - 23:21, 21 December 2010
  • {{r|Amino acid}} {{r|Gas}}
    2 KB (280 words) - 05:56, 11 September 2013
  • {{r|Blood gas analysis}} {{r|Esophagogastroduodenoscopy}}
    2 KB (301 words) - 00:32, 12 January 2010
  • ...C''', or '''ascorbic acid'''. For the chemical properties, see [[Ascorbic acid]].'' ...ic acid and aging. In {{cite book |author=Harris, James W. |title=Ascorbic acid: biochemistry and biomedical cell biology |publisher=Plenum Press |location
    87 KB (12,868 words) - 05:29, 15 September 2013
  • ...on molecules and produces very significant amounts of byproduct hydrogen [[gas]] for use in a number of the other processes involved in a modern petroleum ...ous products such as hydrogen, [[ammonia]] and [[methanol]] from [[natural gas]], naphtha or other petroleum-derived feedstocks. Nor is this process to be
    19 KB (2,767 words) - 17:34, 24 August 2013
  • ...on molecules and produces very significant amounts of byproduct hydrogen [[gas]] for use in a number of the other processes involved in a modern petroleum ...ous products such as hydrogen, [[ammonia]] and [[methanol]] from [[natural gas]], naphtha or other petroleum-derived feedstocks. Nor is this process to be
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  • ...pital block selections, when SS sanitary workers threw granules of prussic acid formula Zyklon B into the inlet pipes of the rooms with people condemned to ...transport, including those who had already been selected for work, to the gas chambers. <ref name=Lif-Sel/>
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  • ...surface. The energy sources for growth of these microbes includes hydrogen gas generated in the interior of the planet, and it is estimated the biomass of *[[Acid mine drainage]]
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  • ...ontrol agents such as [[ammonia]] or [[morpholine]] to keep the residual [[acid]]ity low and thus non-corrosive. ...e the adjacent diagram) where it is preheated by the hot combustion [[flue gas]]es and then flows into the boiler steam drum at the top of the furnace. Wa
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  • ...ontrol agents such as [[ammonia]] or [[morpholine]] to keep the residual [[acid]]ity low and thus non-corrosive. ...e the adjacent diagram) where it is preheated by the hot combustion [[flue gas]]es and then flows into the boiler steam drum at the top of the furnace. Wa
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  • ...about 275 projects annually<ref>[http://www.nilu.no/Portals/0/Files/Aarsmagasin%20og%20beretning/Annual%20report_2013_web.pdf 2013 Annual Report (see "Pr ...few years. Assessment of transboundary transport of [[air pollutant]]s, [[acid rain]] and global [[air quality]] are important tasks.
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  • ...e [[gasoline]] with a higher [[octane rating]]. It also produces byproduct gases that are more olefinic, and hence more valuable, than those produced by ...catalytic cracking to correct the imbalance between the market demand for gasoline and the excess of heavy, high boiling range products resulting from th
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  • ...[[petroleum]] crude oils to more valuable lower-boiling products such as [[gasoline]], [[kerosene]], [[jet fuel]] and [[diesel oil]]. The process takes pl ...hydrocracking feedstock are, to a large extent, also hydrogenated and form gaseous [[hydrogen sulfide]] (H<sub>2</sub>S) and [[ammonia]] (NH<sub>3</sub>)
    17 KB (2,521 words) - 05:29, 26 October 2013
  • ...ose fuels in automotive vehicles, aircraft, railroad locomotives, ships, [[gas]] or oil burning [[power plants]], residential and industrial [[furnaces]], ...rldwide in 2010 was byproduct sulfur from petroleum refining and [[natural gas processing]] plants.<ref>[http://minerals.usgs.gov/minerals/pubs/commodity/
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  • ...es referred to as "cisuranic". Some non-radioactive elements, such as the gas [[neon]], are also very rare on Earth. ...make computer chips; [[sulfur]], the sulfur pools in Hawaii, the sulfuric acid in car batteries; [[chlorine]] (Cl), used to make household bleach; [[potas
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  • ...rage''' ('''CCS''') is an approach to reduce [[emission]]s of [[greenhouse gas]]es by capturing [[carbon dioxide]] (CO<sub>2</sub>) from large point sourc ...s and Their Effects | url=http://volcanoes.usgs.gov/Hazards/What/VolGas/volgas.html| accessdate=2007-09-07 }}</ref>). [[IPCC]] estimates that the economic
    33 KB (5,096 words) - 11:33, 10 October 2013
  • ...ose fuels in automotive vehicles, aircraft, railroad locomotives, ships, [[gas]] or oil burning [[power plants]], residential and industrial [[furnaces]], ...rldwide in 2005 was byproduct sulfur from petroleum refining and [[natural gas processing]] plants.<ref>[http://minerals.usgs.gov/minerals/pubs/commodity/
    15 KB (2,195 words) - 10:34, 3 September 2013
  • *Title IV - Acid Deposition Control (CAA § 401-416; USC § 7651-7651o) ...ambient concentrations of air pollutants that cause [[smog]], [[haze]], [[acid rain]], and other problems
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  • ...of [[peptidoglycan]] (poly-''N''-acetylglucosamine and ''N''-acetylmuramic acid), which is located immediately outside of the [[cytoplasmic membrane]]. [[P ...charge due to the presence of [[phosphodiester bonds]] between [[teichoic acid]] monomers.
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  • ...nozzle.png|right|350px|Figure 1: Showing the flow velocity of the exhaust gas (from the propellant combustion) increasing from slow (green) to fast (red) ...solid, a single liquid, or multiple liquid. As opposed to a gun, there is gas generation for seconds or even minutes.
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  • ''Halobacterium sp. NRC-1'' is motile using both [[flagella]] and gas vesicles, and respond to their environment by moving toward or away from ch ...on, the proteins that are produced by ''H. NRC-1'' were found to be highly acidic. This low pH helps the proteins resist the denaturing effects of the hig
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  • ...by the radiation. An example is the conversion of water into [[hydrogen]] gas and [[hydrogen peroxide]]. ...[hydrocarbon]] mixture to extract both uranium and plutonium from [[nitric acid]].
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  • ...H]]<sub>2</sub>[[Sulfur|S]]. It is a colorless, highly toxic, flammable [[gas]] with a characteristic foul odor. ...States Geological Survey]]</ref> It is also present in [[volcano|volcanic gases]] and some [[water]] well sources
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  • ...lized activities. A good example is the catalytic role of particular amino acid residues in polypeptide enzymes and the role of [[functional group]]s such ...in many high school classes, adding small amounts of ethene and urea to an acidic solution of water results in a high volume polymer in a seemingly never e
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  • ...lized activities. A good example is the catalytic role of particular amino acid residues in polypeptide enzymes and the role of [[functional group]]s such ...in many high school classes, adding small amounts of ethene and urea to an acidic solution of water results in a high volume polymer in a seemingly never e
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  • ...uctions (such as buildings or other structures) in the path of the emitted gaseous plume. ...ransfer, aerosol loading, and [[Air pollution dispersion terminology|dense gas]] effects.
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  • ...red to as '''carbonous oxide''', is a colorless, odorless, and tasteless [[gas]] that is slightly lighter than air. Exposure to high levels of carbon mono ...[[oxygen]] to form carbon dioxide, such as when operating a stove or an [[Gasoline/Draft#Octane_rating|internal combustion engine]] in an enclosed space.
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  • ...ults of models that differ in their sensitivity to increases in greenhouse gases.<ref name=grida7/> ...spheric release of such newly produced as well as anciently stored methane gas, which “….packs a far greater warming punch than [carbon dioxide] (CO<
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  • ...h as the synthesis of [[water (molecule)|water]] (H<sub>2</sub>O) from two gases: [[hydrogen]] (H<sub>2</sub>) and [[oxygen]] (O<sub>2</sub>). Some chemic ...[[catalyst]], which might be another chemical substance (such as sulfuric acid catalyzing the [[electrolysis]] of water), or a non-material phenomenon (su
    22 KB (3,148 words) - 18:05, 24 August 2013
  • ...h as the synthesis of [[water (molecule)|water]] (H<sub>2</sub>O) from two gases: [[hydrogen]] (H<sub>2</sub>) and [[oxygen]] (O<sub>2</sub>). Some chemic ...[[catalyst]], which might be another chemical substance (such as sulfuric acid catalyzing the [[electrolysis]] of water), or a non-material phenomenon (su
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  • ...[[nitrogenous]] vegetable and animal products; the reduction of [[nitrous acid]] and [[nitrite]]s with [[hydrogen]]; and the decomposition of [[ammonium s ...es such as [[propane]] and [[butane]]) or petroleum [[naphtha]] into [[Gas|gaseous]] hydrogen. The method for producing hydrogen from [[hydrocarbon]]s is
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  • ...[[nitrogenous]] vegetable and animal products; the reduction of [[nitrous acid]] and [[nitrite]]s with [[hydrogen]]; and the decomposition of [[ammonium s ...es such as [[propane]] and [[butane]]) or petroleum [[naphtha]] into [[Gas|gaseous]] hydrogen. The method for producing hydrogen from [[hydrocarbon]]s is
    11 KB (1,684 words) - 13:01, 22 August 2013
  • ...he ill-defined distinction between inorganic and organic chemistry, oxalic acid (H<sub>2</sub>C<sub>2</sub>0<sub>4</sub>) is commonly considered to be an o ...[[gas]]es such [[argon]] (Ar) and [[krypton]] (Kr) , as well as molecular gases such as [[hydrogen]] (H<sub>2</sub>) and [[oxygen]] (O<sub>2</sub>).
    13 KB (1,921 words) - 13:09, 28 September 2013
  • ...they are responsible for the deviation from the [[ideal gas law]] for real gases, determine the [[tertiary structure]] of [[macromolecules]], and explain ...perty on the potential can be simple, as in the example of a van der Waals gas, or through a set of elaborate classical or quantum mechanical equations. H
    56 KB (8,717 words) - 08:18, 1 November 2013
  • ...pressure.<ref>[http://www.bae.uky.edu/~snokes/BAE549thermo/gasesvapor.htm Gases and Vapor] ([[University of Kentucky]] website)</ref><ref>{{cite book|aut The vapor pressure of a substance is the pressure at which its gaseous (vapor) phase is in equilibrium with its liquid or solid phase. It is a
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  • [[Fibrobacteres]]/[[Acidobacteria]]<br /> ...ck [[peptidoglycan]] (called Murein in older sources) layer and [[teichoic acid]]s while Gram negative bacteria have an outer, [[lipopolysaccharide]]-conta
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  • ...tation of fission products such as [[palladium]], the formation of fission gas [[bubble]]s due to fission products such as [[xenon]] and [[krypton]] and r ...red. It is likely that if the fuel was processed and dissolved in [[nitric acid]] that the nitrogen enriched with <sup>15</sup>N would be diluted with the
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  • ...bel Prize in Chemistry]] in 1918 for the synthesis of [[ammonia]] from the gaseous [[chemical element|elements]] [[hydrogen]] and [[nitrogen]]. [[Ammonia] ...n des Diacetbernsteinsäureesters]'' (On the constitution of diaceto amber acid ester), Berichte der deutschen chemischen Gesellschaft
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  • ...uid]]&mdash;commonly "the temperature at which it boils", i.e., changes to gas&mdash;is the [[temperature]] at which the [[vapor pressure]] of the liquid ...defined as the temperature at which it changes state from a liquid to a [[gas]] throughout the bulk of the liquid. At that point, bubbles of vapor which
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  • ...uid]]&mdash;commonly "the temperature at which it boils", i.e., changes to gas&mdash;is the [[temperature]] at which the [[vapor pressure]] of the liquid ...defined as the temperature at which it changes state from a liquid to a [[gas]] throughout the bulk of the liquid. At that point, bubbles of vapor which
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  • ...[fossil fuels]] ([[coal]], [[Petroleum crude oil|petroleum]] and [[natural gas]]) are currently thought to have been formed from prehistoric, ancient biom ...at included: wood, wood waste, [[municipal solid waste]] (MSW), [[landfill gas]], and agricultural byproducts and waste.<ref>[http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf
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  • ...d process for [[thorium]] extraction; both are used for [[high-temperature gas-cooled reactor]]s (HTR). <ref>{{citation ...ripped'' of the metal). It is normal to dissolve the used fuel in [[nitric acid]]; after removing the insoluble matter, the uranium and plutonium are extra
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  • ...ceptible of a rapid chemical reaction causing a quick physical outburst of gases or heat radiation. The first explosives were created by the [[China|Chine ...sses in manufacturing, to apply massive directional force or to generate [[gas]], in addition to the traditional fireworks usage of pyrotechnics.
    25 KB (3,558 words) - 11:21, 29 August 2013
  • ...ceptible of a rapid chemical reaction causing a quick physical outburst of gases or heat radiation. The first explosives were created by the [[China|Chine ...sses in manufacturing, to apply massive directional force or to generate [[gas]], in addition to the traditional fireworks usage of pyrotechnics.
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  • * [[Aspartic acid]] * [[Folic acid]]
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  • ...hageal reflux]], food [[allergy]], [[lactose intolerance]], bowel spasm or gas, or maternal and family psychosocial disturbances. Other experts claim that ...> Lactose intolerance is usually transient, frequently following a bout of gastroenteritis.
    52 KB (8,318 words) - 10:26, 4 September 2013
  • ...hageal reflux]], food [[allergy]], [[lactose intolerance]], bowel spasm or gas, or maternal and family psychosocial disturbances. Other experts claim that ...> Lactose intolerance is usually transient, frequently following a bout of gastroenteritis.
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  • ...erase]] capacity of [[organophosphate]]s (includes [[ddt|DDT]] and [[sarin gas]]).<ref>Lotti 2005</ref> Though methods of determining neurotoxicity still ...ted by [[electrostatic]] interactions between the positively-charged amino acid residues in the cationic domain of dendrotoxin and the negatively-charged r
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  • |properties=inert, odorless, colorless gas |compounds= ammonia, oxides, oxyacids, amines, amides
    4 KB (594 words) - 19:17, 28 May 2011
  • ...t [[corrosion]]-resistant metal known: iridium cannot be attacked by any [[acid]]s or by [[aqua regia]], but it can be attacked by molten [[salt]]s, such a ...s used as a [[catalyst]] for carbonylation of methanol to produce [[acetic acid]]
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  • ...ge scale by the [[catalyst|catalytic]] reforming of [[methane]] ([[natural gas]]). Although hydrogen can also be produced by catalytically reforming [[met Electrolysis of water is the decomposition of water (H<sub>2</sub>O) into gaseous [[oxygen]] (O<sub>2</sub>) and hydrogen]] (H<sub>2</sub>) due to an [[e
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  • ...single [[atom]]s, [[molecule]]s, molecular clusters, [[protein]]s, nucleic acids, micelles and nanoparticles, up to objects as large as humans (see also [[ ...udy of matter in disordered, ordered and partially ordered systems such as gases, liquids, [[quantum fluids]]
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  • ...h, agricultural crops and ecosystems. Some examples of such problems are [[acid rain]], [[smog]], the [[greenhouse effect]] and [[ozone depletion]] (often ...[[Natural environment|environment]]. Air pollution is the major cause of [[acid rain ]] and [[smog]].
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  • ...ref>{{MeSH}}</ref> IBS is fairly common and makes up 20–50% of visits to gastroenterologists. Lower [[abdominal]] pain, and bloating associated with alt ...ble bowel syndrome. Its value in the exclusion of organic disease |journal=Gastroenterology |volume=87 |issue=1 |pages=1–7 |year=1984 |pmid=6724251 |doi
    70 KB (9,823 words) - 20:16, 26 October 2016
  • ...udy of matter in disordered, ordered and partially ordered systems such as gases, liquids, [[quantum fluids]] ...r for molecules rotating rapidly in all directions, such as molecules in a gas, liquid or solution, <math> \sigma </math> can be approximated by a scalar
    39 KB (6,023 words) - 14:55, 8 September 2013
  • ...emia]]. It is characterized by excessive [[lipolysis]], oxidation of fatty acids, production of ketone bodies, a sweet smell to the breath ([[ketosis]];) [ ...d20048266">{{cite journal| author=Wilson JF| title=In clinic. Diabetic ketoacidosis. | journal=Ann Intern Med | year= 2010 | volume= 152 | issue= 1 | pages
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  • *[[Liquified petroleum gas]] (LPG) contains [[mercaptan]] [[odorant]]s at a concentration expressed as ...tion. The definition of a gram equivalent depends on the type of solute: [[acid]], [[base]], [[redox]] species, or ions that will precipitate. Note that no
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  • |align=left|= 8.3144 = [[Universal gas constant]], in J/([[Kelvin|K]] <math>\cdot</math> mol) |[[Acetic acid]]||C<sub>2</sub>H<sub>4</sub>O<sub>2</sub>||colspan=2|23,700||117.9||391.1|
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  • ...on (or many), or movement of molecules from one phase (liquid) to another (gas or solid). We should find a notation which does not seem to imply that the A gas reaction which results in an increase in the number of molecules will lead
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  • ...gases ([[methane]], small amounts of [[hydrogen sulfide]] and [[hydrogen]] gas...), resulting in bad smells. ...their growth. An immature compost can also contain high levels of organic acids (low pH) or have a high C/N ratio (carbon/nitrogen). If the C:N ration is
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  • '''Materials MASINT''' involves the collection, processing, and analysis of gas, liquid, or solid samples. This discipline is critical in defense against [ ...nondispersive infrared analyzer]]. More complex instrumentation, such as [[gas chromatograph]]s coupled to [[mass spectrometer]]s, are standard laboratory
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  • ...[[metallurgy]] and [[metallography]], succeeded in liquifying a number of gasses for the first time, and discovered [[benzene]]. Perhaps his biggest cont ...d these by substituting chlorine for hydrogen in what was called 'olefiant gas' ([[ethylene]]), these were the first chemical [[substitution reaction]]s d
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  • ...[[metallurgy]] and [[metallography]], succeeded in liquifying a number of gasses for the first time, and discovered [[benzene]]. Perhaps his biggest cont ...d these by substituting chlorine for hydrogen in what was called 'olefiant gas' ([[ethylene]]), these were the first chemical [[substitution reaction]]s d
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  • ...cerine involves treating [[glycerine]] with [[nitric acid]] and [[sulfuric acid]]. If one sees a simple recipe for its preparation in more than minute quan ...because, in the body, the breakdown-products of nitroglycerin include the gas [[nitric oxide]]. Nitric oxide is a naturally-produced molecule that is mad
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  • | [[Mustard gas|Sulfur mustard]]s | 2-Chloroethylchloromethylsulfide (2625-76-5); Mustard gas: Bis(2-chloroethyl)sulfide (505-60-2); Bis(2-chloroethylthio)methane (638
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  • ...pump protons from the stroma to the thylakoid lumen, making the lumen more acidic. The higher lumen concentration of protons compared to that in the stroma ...plexes that mediate electron flow from water to carbohydratess or hydrogen gas are present the electron-transport chain found in the thylakoid membranes o
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  • ...pump protons from the stroma to the thylakoid lumen, making the lumen more acidic. The higher lumen concentration of protons compared to that in the stroma ...mplexes that mediate electron flow from water to carbohydrates or hydrogen gas are present the electron-transport chain found in the thylakoid membranes o
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  • Acetylcholine is an [[ester]] of [[acetic acid]] and [[choline]] with [[chemical formula]] [[acetyl|CH<sub><small>3</small ...s of [[nerve agent|organophosphate-containing nerve agents]] (e.g. [[Sarin gas]]) are due to their irreversible inactivation of this enzyme. The resulting
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  • ...thrombosis in adults: risk and benefit of anticoagulant therapy. | journal=Gastroenterology | year= 2001 | volume= 120 | issue= 2 | pages= 490-7 | pmid=11 ...colon lining. This can result in [[Shock (medical)|shock]] and [[metabolic acidosis]] with [[dehydration]], [[hypotension|low blood pressure]], [[tachycard
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  • ...er consumption due to the three processes holds alike for electrically and gasoline driven automobiles.'' ...t Li-ion batteries have a larger energy content per battery mass than lead-acid batteries).
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  • ...took Batman to his mental and physical limits: a dose of Scarecrow's fear gas made him relive the murder of Jason Todd. After this encounter, Bane made ...n-Paul was a different but not dangerous Batman until the Scarecrow's fear gas caused the "System", Azreal's programming, to take over in order to combat
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  • ...ally die from trying to swallow an animal that is too big. Snake digestive acids are unable to digest most plant matter, which passes through the digestive ...arized anterior portion and a posterior portion which does not function in gas exchange. This 'saccular lung' may be used to adjust buoyancy in some aquat
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  • ...[autonomic nervous system]] is composed of nerves serving the [[heart]], [[gastrointestinal system]] and [[urinary-genital system]]. [[Autonomic neuropath ...de worse by the presence of [[hyperglycemia]]. This leads to [[bloating]], gas and [[diarrhea]].
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  • ...g molecules we combust as [[Fossil fuels|fossil fuels &mdash; oil, natural gas, coal]] and wood &mdash; to generate electricity and other forms of energy ...rate with that oxygen in combusting fuels &mdash; oil, coal, wood, natural gas &mdash; owes its origin to photosynthetic capture of the energy of sunlight
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  • ...emically specialized to fix [[atmosphere|atmospheric]] [[nitrogen|nitrogen gas]] as [[solubility|soluble]] [[ammonia]] to be used for [[growth]]. (Magnifi ...ein and (as is characteristic of viruses in general) a single type nucleic acid, DNA in this instance. The phage tail is deployed for ''syringe'' like inje
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  • {{r|Fatty acid}} {{r|Compressibility factor (gases)}}
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  • ...nt source]]s. Nor does it get involved with air pollution topics such as [[acid rain]] and [[ozone formation]]. *{{cite book | author=Beychok, M.R. | title=[[Fundamentals Of Stack Gas Dispersion]]| edition=4th Edition| publisher=self-published | year=2005 | i
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  • ...odium carbonate]] (Na<sub>2</sub>CO<sub>3</sub> or sodium salt of carbonic acid) into the primary ingredients. In parts of China in which alkaline wheat n ...e (baking soda) + heat → sodium carbonate + water vapor + carbon dioxide gas'''.<ref>"[[Alkaline]] materials come in different strengths," writes McGee.
    6 KB (926 words) - 18:27, 14 October 2018
  • ...odium carbonate]] (Na<sub>2</sub>CO<sub>3</sub> or sodium salt of carbonic acid) into the primary ingredients. In parts of China in which alkaline wheat n ...e (baking soda) + heat → sodium carbonate + water vapor + carbon dioxide gas'''.<ref>"[[Alkaline]] materials come in different strengths," writes McGee.
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  • ...arkedly decreased in the last 20 years. Through the introduction of [[flue gas]] clean-up systems in [[Conventional coal-fired power plant|power plants]] ...arative History of Social Responses to Climate Change, Ozone Depletion and Acid Rain|edition=|publisher=MIT Press|year=2001|id=ISBN 0-262-19444-9}} See pag
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  • ...arth's atmosphere]] (such as [[temperature]], [[pressure]] and [[water]] [[Gas|vapor]]) and their gradients, interactions and how they vary with time. ...]], including [[air pollution]], [[climate change]], [[ozone hole]], and [[acid rain]] issues.
    9 KB (1,225 words) - 10:52, 28 September 2013
  • ...[[Chemical plant|chemical manufacturing]] processes and as a high octane [[gasoline]] component.<ref name=BTX-Chain>[http://www1.eere.energy.gov/manufactu |+BTX content of Pyrolysis Gasoline and Reformate<ref name=Chem-Systems/>
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  • ...ance before it was causticized, he spoke of as "fixed air" (named carbonic acid by [[Lavoisier]] in 1781, - fixed air is what we now know of as carbon diox These investigations were described in the thesis ''De humore acido a cibis orto, et magnesia alba'', which he presented for his doctor's degr
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  • These comprise the "pots and pans" category, which are usually used on a gas or electric heating element. Some are made of materials safe to put in an o Stainless steel is especially good for cooking acid foods that might react with metal, corroding the pan, taking on a metallic
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  • *[[ACID properties/Definition]] *[[Arachidonic acid/Definition]]
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  • ...[[beer]] and making [[whiskey]]; refining [[sugar]]; producing [[sulfuric acid]] and other industrial [[chemical]]s. ...nd this article does not include any discussion of the specific gravity of gases.
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  • ...by the radiation. An example is the conversion of water into [[hydrogen]] gas and [[hydrogen peroxide]]. ...ctions which lead to the formation of [[hydrogen fluoride]] and [[sulfuric acid]].<ref>K.-D. Asmus and J.H. Fendler, "The reaction of sulfur hexafluoride w
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  • ...ng of equipment as well as corrosion from the generation of [[hydrochloric acid]] (HCl) by the [[hydrolysis]] of the chloride salts present in the incoming ...|author=H.K. Abdel-Aal, Mohamed Aggaour and M.A. Fahim|title=Petroleum and Gas Field Processing|edition=|publisher=CRC Press|year=2003|id=ISBN 0-8247-0962
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  • ...erfringens'', that causes a wide range of symptoms, from food poisoning to gas gangrene.The peptoidoglycan structure of the ''C. tetani'''s cell wall allo ...tobutylicum'', coding for proteins involved in lipid degradation and amino acid decomposition. Many of these comprise the ''Clostridial'' "backbone" of ORF
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  • ...apparatus and later to calculate from these numbers the amounts of various gases in a sample. After this I was promoted to making up simple mixtures for h By age fourteen years he had apparently learned about gases and human respiratory physiology, learned mathematical applications for i
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  • ...f><ref name="pmid10675429">{{cite journal| author=Muth CM, Shank ES| title=Gas embolism. | journal=N Engl J Med | year= 2000 | volume= 342 | issue= 7 | pa ...spin test (AOLC) of 100 microliters of catheter blood (treated with edetic acid) which one group of investigators proposes. <ref name="pmid10551496">{{cite
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  • ...in time and in space, phenomena occur on different scales. Referring to a gas of atoms, on a microscopic scale individual atomic motions can be examined, ...or itself include the flocking behavior of birds, and the folding of amino acid polymers into catalytic proteins.
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