1 Rana MS, Samano V, Ancheyta J, Diaz JAI. A review of recent advances on process technologies for upgrading heavy oils and residua. Fuel 2007 8 1216-1231. [Pg.327]

2 Furimsky E. Selection of catalysts and reactors for hydroprocessing. Appl. Catal. A Gen. 1998 171 177-206. [Pg.327]

4 Mederos FS, Elizalde 1, Ancheyta J. Steady-state and dynamic reactor models for hydrotreatment of fractions A review. Catal. Rev. Sci. Eng. 2009 51 485-607. [Pg.327]

Table 2.2 provides a list of other important derived SI units, as well as a few commonly used non-SI units. [Pg.12]

Pressure is defined as force per unit of area. The International System of Units (SI) pressure unit is the pascal (Pa), defined as 1.0 N /m. Conversion factors from non-SI units to pascal are given in Table 1 (see also Units and conversion factors front matter). An asterisk after the sixth decimal place indicates that the conversion factor is exact and all subsequent digits are 2ero. Relationships that are not followed by an asterisk are either the results of physical measurements or are only approximate. The factors are written as numbers greater than 1 and less than 10, with 6 or fewer decimal places (1). [Pg.19]

Units Used with SI. A number of non-SI units are used in SI (Table 2). [Pg.309]

Units Used Temporarily with SI. Additional non-SI units are used with SI units until the CIPM considers their use no longer necessary (Table 3). [Pg.309]

The former (non-SI) unit of dose equivalent was the roentgen equivalent man (rem), which was defined in the same way as the sievert but with the absorbed dose in rad thus, 1 rem = 10 2 Sv. [Pg.829]

A unit equality may link SI units and non-SI units (1 quart = 0.946353 L), decimally related units (10 c = 1 m ), or base units and derived units (1 L = 10 m ). Some of the more common unit equalities are given on the inside back cover of this text. Examples and treat unit conversions. [Pg.33]

The use of non-SI units is strongly discouraged. For these units there often do not exist standards, and for historical reasons the same denomination may mean sundry units. For example, it is common practice in theoretical chemistry to state energy values in kilocalories. However, to convert a calorie to the SI unit Joule, there exist different conversion factors ... [Pg.248]

Some non-SI units are explicitly permitted. They include for crystallographic statements 1 A = 1CT10 m = 100 pm and 1° = tt/ 180 rad (plane angle). The liter is also permitted (both abbreviations are official, L or 1) 1 L = 1 dm3. [Pg.248]

commonly used non-SI units for certain quantities, together with conversion factors relating them to SI units. We use these in some examples and problems, except for the calorie unit of energy. This last, however, is frequently encountered. [Pg.20]

See also in sourсe #XX -- [ Pg.11 , Pg.20 ]

See also in sourсe #XX -- [ Pg.11 , Pg.20 ]

See also in sourсe #XX -- [ Pg.12 ]

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