adsorb

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Related to adsorptions: adsorb, Absorption isotherm

adsorb

 [ad-sorb´]
to attract and retain other material on the surface; to conduct the process of adsorption.

ad·sorb

(ad-sōrb'), Do not confuse this word with absorb.
To take up by adsorption.
[L. ad, to, + sorbeo, to suck in]

adsorb

/ad·sorb/ (ad-sorb´) to attract and retain other material on the surface; to conduct the process of adsorption.

Adsorb

To attract and hold molecules of other substances to a surface.

ad·sorb

(ad-sōrb')
To gather on or attract to a surface in a layer of condensation; to attach without covalent bonding.
Compare: absorb
[L. ad, to, + sorbeo, to suck in]

ad·sorb

(ad-sōrb') Do not confuse this word with absorb.
To take up by adsorption.
[L. ad, to, + sorbeo, to suck in]

adsorb,

v to attract molecules of a substance to the surface of another solid substance.

adsorb

to attract and retain other material on the surface.
References in periodicals archive ?
Results indicated that the adsorption of metal ions by any adsorbent is highly dependent on the initial concentration of metal ions.
In the second phase after 19 h, no remarkable improvement was observed in the adsorption of Cu(II).
The same trend was observed in the case of the Manganese uptake as the adsorption process tends towards equilibrium at the same dosage of 3 grams.
Statistical Optimization of the selected PAC adsorption strength Using 2-level ([2.
2] blocked the pores in the ash, which led to a decrease of its adsorption capacity.
The lead and cadmium adsorption by the modified oil shale ash of different concentrations is illustrated in Fig.
max] represents a practical limiting adsorption capacity when the surface is fully covered with metal ions and assists in the comparison of adsorption performance, particularly in cases where the sorbent did not reach its full saturation in experiments.
Since the value of n is found to be more than one, it seems that iodine adsorption on nylons does not follow unimolecular adsorption.
Dye concentrations were determined using absorbance values measured before and after the adsorption spectrophotometer (Cintra 40 UV-vis Spectrometer, GBC, Australia) at the wavelength corresponding to the maximum absorbance of 497 nm for A07 and 599 nm for RBB.
Although many theories of adsorption have been put forward to explain the phenomena of adsorption, [2,14,16] the isotherms of Freundlich and Langmuir had been widely used by several researchers.
2003d), indicating that in the case of a ZSM-5 type zeolite, consecutive adsorption and decomposition phases occurred.