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Summary Densities at 298.15 K and atmospheric pressure have been measured, using a DMA 4500 Anton Paar densimeter, for the ternary mixture methyl tert-butyl ether (MTBE)+1-pentanol+decane and for the involved binary mixtures MTBE+1-pentanol and 1-pentanol+decane. The excess molar volumes for the binary mixture MTBE+decane was reported in an earlier work [1]. In addition, excess molar volumes were determined from the densities of the pure liquids and mixtures. Suitable fitting equations have been used in order to correlate adequately the excess molar volumes. The empirical expressions of Kohler [18], Jacob and Fitzner [19], Colinet [20], Knobeloch and Schwartz [21], Tsao and Smith [22], Toop [23], Scatchard et al. [24], Hillert [25], Mathieson and Thynne [26] were applied to estimate ternary properties from binary results.

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Determination of experimental excess molar properties for MTBE+1-propanol+octane

Analysis and comparison with different theoretical methods

Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: M. M. Mato, S. M. Cebreiro, P. V. Verdes, J. L. Legido, and M. I. Paz Andrade

Summary Experimental excess molar enthalpies and densities have been measured for the ternary mixture x 1MTBE+x 21-propanol+(1-x 1-x 2)octane and the involved binary mixtures at 298.15 K and atmospheric pressure. In addition, excess molar volumes were determined from the densities of the pure liquids and mixtures. A standard Calvet microcalorimeter was employed to determine the excess molar enthalpies. Densities were measured using a DMA 4500 Anton Paar densimeter. The UNIFAC group contribution model (in the versions of Larsen et al., and Gmehling et al.) has been used to estimate excess enthalpies values. Experimental data were also used to test several empirical expressions for estimating ternary properties from experimental binary results.

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Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: G. Mosselmans, Monique Biesemans, R. Willem, J. Wastiels, M. Leermakers, H. Rahier, S. Brughmans, and B. Van Mele

Abstract  

The reaction of phosphoric acid with wollastonite has been studied for reaction mixtures with a molar ratio r=P/Ca from 0.39 up to 2.9. X-ray diffraction (XRD) and Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR) reveal the formation of the crystalline products brushite (when r is smaller than 1.4) and monetite and calcium dihydrogenphosphate monohydrate (when r is above 1). Magic angle spinning nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MAS NMR) and FTIR show that amorphous silica is also formed which contains some residual calcium and hydroxyl groups. The proposed reactions are confirmed by the evolution of the reaction enthalpy measured with differential scanning calorimetry (DSC). The reaction was monitored with temperature modulated DSC (TMDSC) and dynamic mechanical analysis (DMA). The sharp increase of the elasticity modulus coincides with the onset of decrease in heat capacity. The setting of the reaction mixture does not slow down the reaction rate.

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Thermal analysis on influence of compatibilizing agents

Effect of vulcanization of incompatible elastomer blend

Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: K. Pandey, K. Debnath, P. Rajagopalan, D. Setua, and G. Mathur

Abstract  

Studies have been made on differential scanning calorimetry (DSC), thermogravimetric analysis (TG) and dynamic mechanical analysis (DMA) of binary blends of isobutylene-isoprene (IIR) copolymer and polychloroprene (CR) elastomers. Blends of IIR and CR are incompatible and showed separateT g peaks in DSC curves similar to Tanδ peaks. However, addition of chlorinated polyethylene (CM) elastomer, as compatibilizer, imparts miscibility between IIR and CR which could be judged both through DSC as well as by dynamic loss measurements (Loss modulusE″ and Tanδ). The storage modulus (E′) showed variation of stiffness due to structural changes associated with the addition of compatibilizer. TG plots for these blends showed improvement of thermal stability both by addition of a suitable compatibilizer as well as due to formation of crosslinked structures associated with the vulcanization of the blends by standard curative package.

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Experimental and predicted excess molar volumes of the ternary system.

Tert-butylmethylether+1-propanol+heptane at 298.15 K

Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: M. M. Mato, S. M. Cebreiro, P. V. Verdes, A. V. Pallas, J. L. Legido, and M. I. Paz Andrade

Summary Experimental excess molar volumes for the ternary system x 1MTBE+x 21-propanol+(1-x 1-x 2) heptane and the three involved binary mixtures have been determined at 298.15 K and atmospheric pressure. Excess molar volumes were determined from the densities of the pure liquids and mixtures, using a DMA 4500 Anton Paar densimeter. The ternary mixture shows maximum values around the binary mixture MTBE+heptane and minimum values for the mixture MTBE+propanol. The ternary contribution to the excess molar volume is negative, with the exception of a range located around the rich compositions of 1-propanol. Several empirical equations predicting ternary mixture properties from experimental binary mixtures have been applied.

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Abstract  

The dissolution enthalpies of glycine in aqueous solutions of acetamide, N-methylacetamide, N,N-dimethylacetamide, N-ethylformamide, N,N-diethylformamide and N,N-diethylacetamide were measured at 298.15 K. The enthalpic pair interaction coefficients of glycine zwitterion-amide molecules were determined by using standard solution enthalpies of glycine in water and aqueous solutions of amides. The additivity of groups concept of Savage and Wood was used to estimate the contribution of each of the functional groups of the studied amides.

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Abstract  

Inorganic arsenic, MMA, DMA and arsenobetaine (As) were separated by the use of cation and anion exchange chromatography combined with neutron activation. Two complementary approaches were used: firstly, authentic, non-irradiated arsenic compounds, either singly or in mixtures, were separated and NAA of the fractions used as an element specific detection method. Secondly, the arsenic compounds were neutron irradiated under different conditions and for different times and the products separated and quantified. The76As labeled species (mono-, di and trimethylated) were then additionally used to calibrate and improve the column separations. Using the separations developed, arsenic species in samples of shrimps and the standard reference material DORM-1 were determined, after an extraction step, using ion exchange chromatography followed by INAA of the fractions collected.

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Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: M. Keating, K. Gardner, H. Ng, D. Marks, W. Yung, P. Avakian, and H. Starkweather

Abstract  

Our X-ray work of Dytek-A, 2-methyl-pentamethylenediamine, containing polyamides shows polymorphism, whereas the polyamides with linear diamines do not. The polyamide of Dytek-A and dodecanedioic acid, MPMD-12, is singled out for discussion and compared with the unbranched analogs of polyamides 6,12 and 5,12. Due to the presence of the -CH3 side group in the 2-position of the diamine, the polyamide MPMD-12 exhibits two stable crystal conformations. The new δ polymorph is not seen in linear polyamides 6,12 and 5,12. Studies by DSC polyamide MPMD-12 clearly illustrates at least two crystal forms, γ and δ, coexisting over a wide temperature range, and the isolation of each phase is possible by controlling temperature and time. The DMA modulus in the temperature region between the glass transition (or alpha relaxation) and melting transition shows strong dependence on the thermal history as demonstrated in a study of crystallization kinetics.

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In the present study, we developed a simple, sensitive, and selective thin-layer chromatographic method for the detection and identification of amitraz using chloranil as chromogenic spray. In the first step, amitraz was hydrolized by using 10% sodium hydroxide solution in water to give dimethylaniline (DMA) and N-2,4-dimethylphenyl- N-methyl formamidine (DMPMF). The dimethylaniline further treated with chloranil in acetone gives blue spot. This spray reagent does not react with other organophosphorous, organochloro, carbamate, and synthetic pyrethroid insecticides. This reagent is sensitive and selective only to amitraz. The constituents of viscera (amino acids, peptides, and proteins) do not interfere with the test. The detection limit for amitraz is about 0.7 µg.

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Abstract  

The activation energy associated with the glass transition relaxation of an epoxy system has been determined by using the three-point bending clamp provided in the recently introduced TA Instruments DMA 2980 dynamic mechanical analyzer. A mathematical expression showing the dependency of modulus measurements on the sample properties and test conditions has also been derived. The experimental results showed that the evaluation of activation energy is affected by the heating rate and test frequency, as well as the criterion by which the glass transition temperature (T g) is established. It has been found that the activation energy based on the loss tangent (tanδ) peak is more reliable than on the loss modulus (E 2) peak, as long as the dynamic test conditions do not cause excessive thermal lags.

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