calcine

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cal·cine

(kal'sēn),
To expel water and volatile matter by heat.

calcine

(kăl′sĭn)
1. To expel water and volatile materials by heating to a high temperature.
2. A powder produced by roasting.
References in periodicals archive ?
3]/mica pearlescent pigments directly without ally requirement of a calcination step at high temperature.
The palmitic acid yield shown in figure 3 is inline with the FTIR and XRD characterization, which is describe that pillarisation of bentonite using Fe metal causes increasing the pores size and stability of crystalline structure, whereas pillarisation of bentonite using Zn metal causes the destruction of crystalline structure during calcination process since Zn has low thermal stability.
In this study, we have concentrated on evaluating the effect of catalyst calcination temperature, carrier gas, feedstock as well as contact time on lactic acid conversion, and this will be the focus, aiming to improve the acrylate yield in the future studies.
When the calcination temperature increases from 250 to 800C, the reflection peaks become sharper and stronger.
After calcination, the surface of the fibers became rough due to the removal of organic components.
The effects of Sr doping concentrations and calcination temperatures on the phase behaviour of Sr-doped HA were examined and discussed.
The black powder was then subjected to 900[degrees]C calcination where white powder was obtained.
The calcinations regime depends on the heating speed and on the calcinating temperature.
The sinterimng regime as well as the calcinations regime depends on the heating speed and on the sintering temperature.
2000) reported the specific surface before and after the calcination and reduction step.
This calcination produces small particles and amorphous phases.
The size of aggregates is decreased after calcinations of the sample at 900[degrees]C.