2 edition of Photo-enhanced oxygen delignification of softwood kraft pulp. found in the catalog.
Photo-enhanced oxygen delignification of softwood kraft pulp.
Bruno Sisto Marcoccia
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||240|
Families as partners in the early intervention process.
Report of the National Gas Consumers Council.
Miss Piggys guide to life
VEBA KRAFTWERKE RUHR AG
Handbook of photosensory receptors
Alternative telecommunications costing methods
Theatrum majorum. The Cambridge of 1776: where-in is set forth an account of the town, and of the events it witnessed
Metallurgical evaluation of an 18-inch feedwater line failure at the Surry Unit 2 power station
Now Thank We All Our God 11 Bulletin
Index to wills proved in the Prerogative Court of Canterbury and now preserved in the Principal Probate Registry, Somerset House, London
Adjournment of Congress
(Nominee's Name -- type or print) 1. What scientific or engineering achievements qualify the nominee for this award. (This question must be answered). Professor Reeve's long-term scientific and technological contributions to the pulp and paper industry have had a major impact on pulp bleaching and kraft chemical recovery operations.
The reaction kinetics for photo-enhanced oxygen delignification of unbleached kraft pulp have been investigated by considering the effect of lignin concentration in the system on the rate of. Oxygen delignification of pulp is achieved under mild conditions by irradiating pulp slurries with ultraviolet light.
This phenomenon was investigated using a batch, stirred-tank photoreactor and. The unbleached materials used in this study are a wheat straw (Triticum sativum) soda pulp from a laboratory source, supplied by the University of Córdoba (Spain) and a Eucalyptus globulus kraft pulp from an industrial source.A part of these pulps were treated enzymatically with a xylanase and then were delignified with oxygen, and the other part were only delignified with oxygen (see part A Cited by: Lignin and Lignans: Advances in Chemistry Both pinoresinol and syringaresinol structures have been detected in lignins by a variety of NMR spectroscopic techniques [see, e.g., 40,47,73,74].
Ogiyama and Kondo have determined the abundance of units of type 23 in a softwood lignin to 5–10% .