micronize

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micronize

(mī′krō-nīz)
To pulverize a substance into particles only a few micra in size.
References in periodicals archive ?
Micronization and extrusion are examples of physical methods used to improve the functional properties of dietary fiber present in different food raw materials.
Fluid energy Micronization Most commonly Less mechanical mill coating used for fine force produced grinding and compared to close particle other high force size control technologies.
Bolstered by a range of supporting technologies, including customized packing, seeding, milling, micronization, this new line ensures aseptic processing of APIs with tailor-made specifications and control of the physical properties of the final product, including particle size distribution.
Last July, the provincial government announced the Toronto-headquartered company received a $412,000 combined grant and loan through the Northern Ontario Heritage Fund (NOHFC) to make improvements to the Matheson micronization facility, owned by Northfil Resources.
Effect of micronization on the performance of growing/ finishing pigs fed diets based on hulled and hulless barley.
As a consequence of the micronization process the cavities disappear and only crystalline materials with regions displaying intrinsic defects coexist.
Of these, various micronization methods have been applied for the processing of functional foods.
The development of crystalline solid formulations by modifying physicochemical properties, as salt formation and micronization (particle size reduction), was initially adopted to amend the poor water solubility of Phy [60].
Micronization enfolded in plant starches and dextrins to protect from light, heat, and oxygen exposure.
L-arginine, a precursor to nitric oxide that causes blood vessel relaxation for a positive cardiovascular effect, can be turned into a free-flowing suspension through micronization and solubilization for delivery in a sealed hard capsule.
Particles of natural excipients, including with high level of micronization are, as a rule, significantly larger, than of the products obtained by deposition.