molybdate

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mo·lyb·date

(mō-lib'dāt),
A salt of molybdic acid.

molybdate

/mo·lyb·date/ (mah-lib´dāt) any salt of molybdic acid.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sahni, "Crystallization of mixed rare earth (didymium) molybdates in silica gel," Bulletin of Materials Science, vol.
Doyle, "Infra-red spectra of anhydrous molybdates and tungstates," Spectrochimica Acta, vol.
Sodium molybdate is well suited as a non-toxic, anodic (pitting) corrosion inhibitor of steel (Rey et al.
Korobov, VI, Loshkarev, YM, Kozhura, OV, "Cathodic Treatment of Galvanic Zinc Coatings in Solutions of Molybdates.
Molybdates are known to passivate a steel substance by forming a ferrous molybdate layer.
Organic-based products will remain the largest type in value terms, although molybdates and silicates will experience faster growth.
In addition, readers get a close look at the hydrothermal synthesis of zeolites, fluorides, sulfides, tungstates, and molybdates, as well as native elements and simple oxides.
Our doctoral research at the University has focused on the phosphates, arsenates, vanadates, molybdates and other secondary minerals in the oxidation zones of Pb-Zn-Fe-Cu orebodies in Extremadura; thus far we have studied and sampled over 40 such deposits, and have identified a sizeable number of mineral species, including many not previously reported from this area.
D'Orcy is particularly rich in the productions of the French mines: such as the phosphates, carbonates and molybdates of lead; the iron ores of Bangory, Framont, and the Isle of Elba; the silver of St.
The third assay involves colorimetric determination of the liberated phosphate [9] based on the complex reaction between phosphate and molybdate in an acid environment.
Subsequent chemical study demonstrated it to be a copper molybdate new to science.