emulsify

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e·mul·si·fy

(ē-mŭl'si-fī),
To make in the form of an emulsion.

e·mul·si·fy

(ē-mul'si-fī)
To produce an emulsion by dispersing one fluid, in the form of small globules, in another fluid.
See also: cardiomyopathy, ejection period, sphygmic interval, emulsion, emulsifier
References in periodicals archive ?
The increased degradation of nanoparticles due to their higher mobility compared to micron-size particles resulting from the emulsifiable concentrate (14) may reduce the availability of the active ingredient to produce the mortality.
The colonies were not easily emulsifiable. The growth was detected at 37[degrees]C at 4-6 weeks.
Parry, India, Ltd.) (45% to 25% mortality); Neemark[R] is neem leaf extract 2% w/w and NeemAzal[R] contains 10 g/L azadirachtin A in the form of an emulsifiable concentrate (Kambrekar & Awaknavar 2004).
The conventional pesticide formulations generally involve emulsifiable concentrate (EC), microemulsion (ME), suspension concentrate (SC), wettable powder (WP), and water dispersible granule (WDG) [4, 5].
Physical properties like dry sieve test for dustable powders (DP), wet sieve test for wetable powders (WP), granular formulations (GR) and emulsions and oil in water were used for emulsion stability test for emulsifiable concentrates (EC) (Ashworth et al., 1970) (Table 2).
Emulsifiable oil solution (1%) of a commercial neem was used for pests controlling, which was diluted in water in a portion of 5 mL [L.sup.-1], applied with hand sprayer in the beginning of plant development, when a higher incidence of pest attack was observed.
His topics include the formulation of emulsifiable concentrates, the formulation of suspension concentrates, oil-based suspension concentrates, the formulation of controlled-release systems, the formulation of pigment dispersions for paint application, the enhancement of particle deposition and adhesion to paints and coatings, applications of rheological techniques to paint formulations, examples of properties of some commercial paints, interaction between food-grade agent surfactants and water and structure of the liquid-crystal phases, the formulation of food emulsions using proteins and protein/polysaccharides and polysaccharide/surfactants, foam formulation in food, and food rheology and mouth-feel.
The Epolene product line is divided into three major classes of low molecular weight polymers: N types, or normal (nonemulsifiable); C types, or coating; and E types, or emulsifiable. The rubber industry tends to utilize the N types and C types.