By Clarence A. Miller (auth.), Ranga Narayanan (eds.)
Given the big curiosity in floor phenomena in parts starting from fabrics technology to purposes in lifestyles technology, this quantity is a really well timed addition to the literature. Emphasis is on surfactants mediating interfacial and molecular aggregation phenomena, and the subsequent issues are reviewed specifically: dissolution premiums, equilibrium adsorption, blending principles, and spreading on a great floor of surfactants, in addition to the position of surfactants in mediating a number of strategies, comparable to the fabrication of assorted nanomaterials.
Written and edited by way of prime specialists, this quantity is devoted to Professor Dinesh O. Shah, one of many pioneers during this box.
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Here, δ1 /Γ∞ presents the molar volume; A3 . the volume of one –CH2 – group is ca. 25 ˚ The experimental data for surface tension used in the regression analysis were obtained with the following surfactants: 1. A series of sodium hexadecyl n-sulfates with the sulfate group located at the 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, and 8th positions . 2. A homologue series of sodium octyl, decyl, dodecyl, and tetradecyl sulfate . 3. A series of alkali dodecylsulfates, MeDS, where Me = Li, Na, K, Rb and Cs .
6 Compression of the Stern layer due to the decrease in the hydration radius of the counterions of the effect is shown in Fig. 6. An increase in the association in the adsorption layer can also be noted: the smaller the hydrated ion, the greater the degree of association. This can be possibly explained by the reduction in the electrostatic repulsion forces due to the stronger association. 35 tetrapentyl ammonium bromide (TPeAB). The adsorption state and isotherm of the individual surfactants and their mixtures have been analyzed using Eqs.
Interfacial Processes And Molecular Aggregation Of Surfactants by Clarence A. Miller (auth.), Ranga Narayanan (eds.)