adsorbate


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Related to adsorbate: adsorptive

ad·sorb·ate

(ad-sōr'bāt),
Any adsorbed substance.

adsorbate

(ad-sor′băt) [ adsorb + -ate]
Anything that is adsorbed.

ad·sorb·ate

(ad-sōr'bāt)
Any adsorbed substance.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lagergren pseudo-first-order kinetics is one of the most frequent kinetic models used to describe the adsorption of different adsorbates from an aqueous solution by solid adsorbent.
In order to determine the uptake rate of adsorbate at the solid-phase interface, adsorption kinetics study is important.
Besides, methanol has a high latent heat of vaporization of ~ 473 Btu/lb (1100 kJ/kg), which is essential for increasing the cooling capacity and reducing the quantity of adsorbate used.
This occurs as a result of redistribution of energy between the adsorbate and the adsorbent.
It has been reported that adsorption of molecules from solution is affected by factors such as nature of adsorbent, temperature, time, concentration and nature of adsorbate (Igwe and Abia, 2006).
The slight increase in the resolution obtained at temperatures lower than 200 K suggests that the loss in resolution is not due to freezing out of the motion of the adsorbate.
The surface area and pore size of the porous materials were evaluated by an Accelerated Surface Area and Porosimetry System (Micromeritics, ASAP 2020, Atlanta, GA) with nitrogen as an adsorbate at -196[degrees]C and associated software.
Pore diameter, which is larger than the size of adsorbate, improves accessibility to internal surface of the adsorbent materials.
Nitrogen was chosen as the adsorbate because it afforded the opportunity to compare specific surface area measurements with those from previous studies [2].
The Langmuir isotherm model assumes monolayer coverage of adsorbate over a homogeneous adsorbent surface, and at equilibrium, a saturation point is reached where no further adsorption can occur.
Langmuir adsorption equation refer q as the adsorption capacity of adsorbate adsorbed onto activated carbon to form monolayer and b is the empirical constant related to the affinity of the binding site.
05; Table 4), the exponent of time of the diffusion equation describing the diffusion of adsorbate across the soil-water interface.