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Synthetic resin types

Synthetic Rubber Production , lO t

Synthetic Therapeutic Fibrinolytic Inhibitors

Synthetic Utility of Fluorinated Phosphonium Salts Prepared From Dibromodifluoromethane 40

System Electrolyte Temperature p

System Factors

System Factors

System Film Control

System performance for light alloy inspection

System Performance for metallic materials-inspection class SA

System Performance for Welds inspection class SB

System pressure loss

Systematic Classification of Enzymes According to the Enzyme Commission

Systematic Classification of Ferrites

Systematic Names for Radicals in the SRU Format Appearing in Chemical Abstracts and Other Sources

Taber Abraser Resistances of Engineering Coatings

Table 3-9 1 T Actual In k

Table of conversions of gallons per minute into litres per second


Table12-7 Vent sizing for two-phase flow vent sizing for a tempered system

Tabled. Composition of Babbitts

Tabled. Specifications of Formamide

Tabled. Structures of Mytomycins

Tables 1 and 2 have fouling resistances suggested by TEMA. In

Tables 1 and 2 Hst some physical properties and thermodynamic information, respectively, for acrylonitrile .

Tables 1 and 2 Hst the important physical properties of formamide. Form amide is more highly hydrogen bonded than water at temperatures below 80 C but the degree of molecular association decreases rapidly with increa sing temperature. Because of its high dielectric constant, formamide is an excellent ionizing solvent for many inorganic salts and also for peptides, proteias and resias.

Tables 1 and 2 list some physical piopeities and thermo dynamic information for DMF .

Tables 1 and 2, respectively, Hst the properties of manganese and its aHotropic forms. The a- and P-forms are brittle. The ductile y-form is unstable and quickly reverses to the a-form unless it is kept at low temperature. This form when quenched shows tensile strength 500 MPa . The y-phase may be stabilized usiag small amounts of copper and nickel. Additional compilations of properties and phase diagrams are given ia References 1 and 2.

Tables 1.11 and 1.12 give desirability factors for configurations other than the beam analysed above and typical numerical values of these factors for a range of materials.

Tables 10 and 11 list typical compositions of cast and wrought cobalt-base alloys, respectively. Stress—mpture properties of two wrought cobalt alloys, Haynes 188 and L-605, are compared to those of iron—nickel alloys ia Figure 10 . The cobalt alloys generally are inferior ia strength to the strongest cast nickel-base superaHoys. Tensile strengths at low and iatermediate temperatures are particularly deficient for the cobalt alloys.

Tables 10-16, 10-17, 10-18, and 10-18A give general estimating overall coefficients, and

Tables 11 and 12 give some available chemical shifts for azolines and azolidines, respectively. Unfortunately data for many of the parent compounds are lacking, often because the compounds themselves are unknown.

Tables 11-9,11-10, and 11-11 give useful comparative data for most of the common refrigerants.

Tables 12-8 through 12-8F summarize the usual materials for the components of the compressor. In general these tables apply to medium pressure machines in

Tables 12-9A and 12-9B are a guide to a specific compressor case s capabilities. This is not a standard for each manufacturer. On the contrary, each is considerably different. Figure 12-73 is also useful as a guide to inlet suction condition capacities for various case sizes. These case sizes have no relation to the cases in

Tables 12-9A and 12-9B give a typical summary of multistage compressor selection. The efficiency, head, and speed data are orders-of-magnitude for several manufacturers however, some designs normally are rated at values below or above those listed.

Tables 12.1-12.3 below give some examples of the magnitude of each term for two bimolecular reactions .

Tables 13-1, 13-2, and 13-4 include data on formic acid and acetic acid, two substances that tend to dimerize in the vapor phase according to the chemical-equilibrium expression

Tables 13-2 and 13-3 elueidate how the eommon dimensionless groups are derived. The boundary eonditions governing the differential equations eombined with the relative size of the system should be eonsidered when determining dimensionless parameters. Using

Tables 14 and 15 Hst many of the typical materials of constmction used in the industry and the corresponding relative resistance to hydrochloric acid

Tables 14 and 15 show historical U.S. prices for nitration- and commercial-grade toluene, respectively, from 1976 to 1995. The minimum price for the toluene used in chemicals is set by its value in unleaded gasoline, which is the principal use. The ceiling price is set by the relative values of benzene and toluene. When the value of benzene is such that the differential between benzene and toluene exceeds the cost of converting toluene to ben2ene, then the price of toluene is set by its value for the conversion to benzene. A differential of 91.00 t is generally needed to make conversion of toluene to benzene economically attractive.

Tables 14-8B-1-4 are a selected group of National Electrical Code Articles that recognize certain subjects with which the process engineer should be acquainted. These subjects

Tables 14-lOA and 14-1 OB identify motor enclosures associated with applications.

Tables 16 and 17 Hst tke analytical test methods for different properties of interest. The Manufacturing Chemists Association, Inc. . The Interstate Commerce Commission classifies toluene as a flammable Hquid. Accordingly, it must be packaged in authorized containers, and shipping must comply with ICC regulations. Properties related to safe handling are autoignition temperature, 536 C explosive limits, 1.27—7.0 vol in air and flash point 4.4 C, closed cup.

Tables 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 contain information concerning the physical properties, solvent characteristics .

Tables 2, 3, and 4 hst compositional and nutritional data of selected algae. Mote extensive compilations on algae ate available . Algae tend to have lower contents of methionine than is deskable in human and animal nutrition and supplementation with this amino acid is necessary with many species

Tables 2,3, and 4 outline many of the physical and thermodynamic properties ofpara- and normal hydrogen in the sohd, hquid, and gaseous states, respectively. Extensive tabulations of all the thermodynamic and transport properties hsted in these tables from the triple point to 3000 K and at 0.01—100 MPa .

Tables 2-. 151 and 2-352 are provided for general use. Tables to higher precision are available over certain ranges and for various properties. The most current internationally accepted tables are found in Haar, L., J. S. Gallagher, and G. S. Kell, NBS NRC Steam Tables, Hemisphere, Washington, DC, 1984

Tables 2-1 Physical Properties of the Elements and Inorganic

Tables 2-118 Approximate Specific Gravities and Densities of

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