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 ?
During calcinations at high temperature, the morphology of the as synthesized particles (Fig.
Highly reactive metakaolin produced by calcination of the paper sludge exhibited good pozzolanic properties and recognized its incorporation in cement systems [11].
After calcinations Kankar lime was ground in power-driven mortar mill, fixed on the roof of a cabin.
From FE-SEM images can notice the grains size increased with calcination temperature increased and after the necklace-like crystallized nanofibers formed.
As seen from Figure 2(b), the typical adsorption peaks of PMMA were weakened, which further demonstrated that PMMA template was mostly removed from the composite microspheres by means of calcination.
Hydrothermal methods use sealed reactors at elevated temperature and pressure to achieve directly the desired product without the need for a calcinations step.
SEM micrographs revealed when the temperature increased the surface morphology of the samples changes and also appears that a higher calcination temperature favors a particle with larger grain sizes.
When the calcination temperature increases from 250 to 800C, the reflection peaks become sharper and stronger.
The muscovite with the lower calcinations temperature has an order of magnitude lower IR than the other materials at 1,038[degrees]C (1,900[degrees]F).
Since Zn has low thermal stability, it causes the crystalline structure broken during calcinations process.
The formation of a-TCP phase as the secondary phase only occurred at the lowest dopant concentration, 2 mol%, even it happened after calcinations of 900[degrees]C and above.
Effect of Catalyst Calcination Temperature on Lactic Acid Dehydration