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Sample records for acid chelating resin

  1. CATALYTIC HYDROGENATION OF ACRYLATE ASMMETRIC Dd(Ⅱ)—CHELATING RESINS CONTAINING AMINO ACID LIGANDS

    Wangying; WangHongzuo; 等

    1995-01-01

    The catalytic hydrogenation of palladium chelating resins containing chiral amino acid ligands based on lower crosslinked poly(chloroethyl acrylate) and some effects on the rate of hydrogenation were studied.

  2. Diglycolamic acid functionalized PAMAM-SDB chelating resin for removal of Th(IV) from aqueous and nitric acid medium

    Removal of radionuclides based on solid phase extraction (SPE) also known as solid-liquid extraction is developed considerably in the last few decades due to their simplicity, rapidity, easy operation and cost effectiveness. Various types of sorbents such as organic, inorganic, bio-sorbent, composites and carbon based material have been developed for the recovery of radionuclides. Among the solid sorbents, chelating resins are being increasingly used due to their high adsorption capacity and selectivity. The chelating resins are prepared either by impregnating or grafting the chelating agents on solid substrate. Generally, the adsorption efficiency depends on the type of chelating agent and to some extent on the size and physiochemical properties of the resin. Recovery of actinides from aqueous waste using chelating agent containing >P=O, >C=O or other functional groups of desired basicity and stereochemistry have been extensively studied. Removal of thorium from aqueous solution using diglycolamic acid (DGA) functionalized poly(amido)amine (PAMAM) dendron-styrene divinyl benzene (SDB) chelating resin is presented in this paper

  3. Separation of radiostrontium from alkaline reprocessing waste solution using a fixed-bed column of chelating iminodiacetic acid resin

    A fixed-bed ion exchange column filled with a chelating resin containing iminodiacetic acid functional groups has been tested for removal of strontium from simulated alkaline reprocessing waste solution. The breakthrough curve has been established. Column loading performance is correlated with batch equilibration results. The loaded strontium is eluted in a small volume of 0.5 M HNO3. (author)

  4. SYNTHESES AND ADSORPTION PROPERTIES OF PHENOL-FORMALDEHYDE TYPE CHELATING RESINS BEARING THE FUNCTIONAL GROUP OF TARTARIC ACID

    Rong-jun Qu; Chun-nuan Ji; Yan-zhi Sun; Zhong-fang Li; Guo-xiang Cheng; Ren-feng Song

    2004-01-01

    Several kinds of novel chelating resins bearing the functional group of tartaric acid (TTA-FQ-12, TTA-FQ-23, and TTA-FQ-34) were synthesized by reacting epoxy maleic anhydride, which was prepared through the oxidization reaction of maleic anhydride by hydrogen peroxide, with phenol-formaldehyde resin containing polyamine (FQ resins series). The effects of such factors as reaction time, reaction temperature and pH value on the loading capacity of TTA in resins were investigated. The results showed that the optimum reaction conditions are as follows: time 9-12 h; temperature 90-105℃;pH value 6-10. The loading capacities of TTA can reach 0.15, 0.14, and 0.11 mmol/g-1 when the functional group of FQ resin was -OCH2CH2NHC2H4NH2, -O(CH2CH2NH)2C2H4NH2 and -O(CH2CH2NH)3C2H4NH2), respectively. The structures of resins were characterized by FTIR spectra. The primary study on the adsorption properties of the resins for metal ions showed that there are two kinds of adsorption mechanisms i.e. ion exchange and chelate in the adsorption process.TTA-FQ resins have much higher adsorption selectivity for Pb2+and Zn2+ than for Cu2+ and Ni2+. These resins can probably be used for separating Pb2+ or Zn2+ in the mixture of metal ions or for treating wastewater containing heavy metal ions.

  5. A chelating resin containing trihydroxybenzoic acid as the functional group. Synthesis and adsorption behavior for Th(IV) and U(VI) ions

    A novel glycidyl methacrylate chelating resin has been synthesized through copolymerization of glycidyl methacrylate (GMA) in the presence of divinylbenzene (DVB), the resulting resin was immobilized with 3,4,5-trihydroxybenzoic acid (THBA) to give GMA/DVB/THBA chelating resin. The adsorption of Th(IV) and U(VI) on GMA/DVB/THBA adsorbent was studied as a function of initial concentration, pH, shaking time and temperature. The novel chelating resin shows a high capacity for Th(IV) and U(VI), maximum adsorption of Th(IV) and U(VI) were 56 and 83.6 mg/g, respectively. Kinetic studies showed that the adsorption follows the pseudo second order model referring to the influence of the textural properties of the resin on the rate of adsorption. Thermodynamic parameters such as ΔH deg and ΔS deg were studied and indicated an endothermic process. (author)

  6. Selective separation of uranium(VI) on a chelating styrene-DVB based resin containing quinaldinic acid amide group

    A new chelating styrene-DVB based resin containing quinaldinic acid amide functional group, has been synthesised and characterised. The sorption patterns of Na(I), K(I), Be(II), Ca(II), Mg(II), Zn(II), Cd(II), Cu(II), Pb(II), Ni(II), Bi(III), Fe(III), Ti(IV) and U(VI) have been studied as a function of pH. The resin sorbs U(VI) over a wide range of pH (1.0 to 4.0) with a maximum sorption of 0.32 mmol/g at pH 3.5 to 4.0. Zn(II), Cd(II), Cu(II), Na(II), Pb(II), Fe(III) and Ti(IV) are also sorbed to different extents by the resin while Na(I), K(I), Be(II), Ca(II), Mg(II) and Bi(III) are not sorbed. Conditions for separation of U(VI) from these metal ions have been identified. The eluting agent used for U(VI) is 3 N HNO3 and the recovery recorded is about 99.9 per cent (author). 12 refs., 3 tabs

  7. Selective removal of Ag+ ions from nitric acid medium by alginate microcapsules, Lewatite TP 214 chelating resin, and 200 CT strongly acidic ion exchanger

    Alginate microcapsules containing bis (2, 4, 4-trimethylpenthyl) monothiophosphinic acid (Cyanex 302) were prepared for the selective removal of Ag+ ions from the reprocessing effluents of FBR-MOX fuel. The Ag+ ions are added for the adjustment of oxidation state of Plutonium. We compared uptake properties of aforementioned microcapsules with those of 200 CT a strongly acidic resin, and Lewatite TP 214, a very selective chelating resin for the Ag+ ions. Most of the uptake properties of the microcapsules were amid the 200 CT and Lewatite, and rather similar to the later. The order of uptake kinetic and breakthrough capacity were the same as: 200 CT > Microcapsules > Lewatite; and for selectivity: Lewatite > Microcapsules > 200 CT. However, high selectivity of Lewatite is rather disadvantageous because it makes the elution operation complicated. Advantages of microcapsules include simple preparation procedure, relatively high selectivity and ease of elution even with 3M nitric acid. However, their total capacity is low. For enhancing the total capacity only increasing the active component is not enough since it deteriorates the kinetics, and the new preparation techniques are necessary which are under study. (author)

  8. New Regeneration process of heavy metals loaded chelating resin

    Menoud, P.; Cavin, L.; Renken, A.

    2000-01-01

    An alternative to the classical acid-base regeneration of chelating resins loaded with heavy metals is investigated. The new process consists in recovering the heavy metals with recyclable soluble complexing agents. The semiclosed reactor includes a fixed bed and a stirred tank. A three-parameter model, which implies a double equilibrium in series, is introduced. When less than 10 % of the metal is still fixed on the resin at the end of the desorption, a simplified form of the model with two ...

  9. Effect of the Alkyl Chain Length on the Adsorption Properties of Malonamide Chelating Resins

    In order to investigate the effect of the alkyl chain length of malonamide chelating resins on the rate of uptake of U(VI) ions and Ce(III) Ions, lV,N,N',N'-tetraethyl malonamide (TEMA), N,N,N',N'-tetra-n-propyl malonamide (TPrMA), lV,lV,N',N'-tetra-n-butyl malonamide (TBMA) and N,l V,N',N'-tetra-n-pentyl malonamide (Tamp) chelating resins were synthesized by chemically bonding these function groups to CMS-DVB co-polymer beads. N,lV,N',N'-tetraphenyl malonamide (TPhMA) chelating resin was also investigated and the results of these resins were compared with those of N,lY,N',N-tetra methylmalonamide (TMMA) previously reported. The batch technique was used to study the thermodynamic equilibrium, in terms of distribution coefficient, and the kinetics of the adsorption U(VI) and Ce(III) ions from 3 M HNO3, Acid, and 3 M NaNO3 + 0.05 M HNO3, Salt, media. The introduction ratio of the function group into the polymer base and the uptake of U(VI) ions and C(III) ions were found to decrease with the increase in the alkyl chain length. The uptake was found to diminish in case of TPhMA resin due to the decrease of the function group ratio and the steric-hinder effect

  10. Heavy metal ion uptake properties of polystyrene-supported chelating polymer resins

    A Ravikumar Reddy; K Hussain Reddy

    2003-06-01

    Metal ion uptake properties of polystyrene-supported chelating polymer resins functionalized with (i) glycine, (ii) hydroxy benzoic acid, (iii) Schiff base and (iv) diethanol amine have been investigated. The effects of pH, time and initial concentration on the uptake of metal ions have been studied. The uptake of metal ion depends on pH. The resins are more selective at pH 10 for Pb(II) and Hg(II), whereas at pH 6 they are found to be Cd(II) and Cr(VI) selective. Metal ion uptake properties of resins follow Freundlich’s equation. The resins are recyclable and are therefore employed for the removal of heavy metal pollutants from industrial waste water.

  11. Separation and recovery of uranium ore by chlorinating, chelate resin and molten salt treatment

    Taki, Tomohiro [Japan Nuclear Cycle Development Inst., Kamisaibara, Okayama (Japan). Ningyo Toge Environmental Engineering Center

    2000-12-01

    Three fundamental researches of separation and recovery of uranium from uranium ore are reported in this paper. Three methods used the chloride pyrometallurgy, sodium containing molten salts and chelate resin. When uranium ore is mixed with activated carbon and reacted for one hour under the mixed gas of chlorine and oxygen at 950 C, more than 90% uranium volatilized and vaporization of aluminum, silicone and phosphorus were controlled. The best activated carbon was brown coal because it was able to control the large range of oxygen concentration. By blowing oxygen into the molten sodium hydroxide, the elution rate of uranium attained to about 95% and a few percent of uranium was remained in the residue. On the uranium ore of unconformity-related uranium deposits, a separation method of uranium, molybdenum, nickel and phosphorus from the sulfuric acid elusion solution with U, Ni, As, Mo, Fe and Al was developed. Methylene phosphonic acid type chelate resin (RCSP) adsorbed Mo and U, and then 100 % Mo was eluted by sodium acetate solution and about 100% U by sodium carbonate solution. Ni and As in the passing solution were recovered by imino-diacetic acid type chelate resin and iron hydroxide, respectively. (S.Y.)

  12. Separation and recovery of uranium ore by chlorinating, chelate resin and molten salt treatment

    Three fundamental researches of separation and recovery of uranium from uranium ore are reported in this paper. Three methods used the chloride pyrometallurgy, sodium containing molten salts and chelate resin. When uranium ore is mixed with activated carbon and reacted for one hour under the mixed gas of chlorine and oxygen at 950 C, more than 90% uranium volatilized and vaporization of aluminum, silicone and phosphorus were controlled. The best activated carbon was brown coal because it was able to control the large range of oxygen concentration. By blowing oxygen into the molten sodium hydroxide, the elution rate of uranium attained to about 95% and a few percent of uranium was remained in the residue. On the uranium ore of unconformity-related uranium deposits, a separation method of uranium, molybdenum, nickel and phosphorus from the sulfuric acid elusion solution with U, Ni, As, Mo, Fe and Al was developed. Methylene phosphonic acid type chelate resin (RCSP) adsorbed Mo and U, and then 100 % Mo was eluted by sodium acetate solution and about 100% U by sodium carbonate solution. Ni and As in the passing solution were recovered by imino-diacetic acid type chelate resin and iron hydroxide, respectively. (S.Y.)

  13. Preparation and characterization of chitosan-grafted-poly(2-amino-4,5-pentamethylene-thiophene-3-carboxylic acid N'-acryloyl-hydrazide) chelating resin for removal of Cu(II), Co(II) and Ni(II) metal ions from aqueous solutions.

    Bekheit, M M; Nawar, N; Addison, A W; Abdel-Latif, D A; Monier, M

    2011-05-01

    The graft copolymerization of ethylacrylate (EA) onto chitosan initiated by potassium persulphate and Mohr's salt combined redox initiator system in limited aqueous medium was carried out in heterogeneous media. Moreover, modification of the grafted chitosan was carried out by reaction of the ester group (-COOEt) with 2-amino-4,5-pentamethylene-thiophene-3-carboxylic acid hydrazide which eventually produce chitosan-grafted-poly(2-amino-4,5-pentamethylene-thiophene-3-carboxylic acid N'-acryloyl-hydrazide) (chitosan-g-ATAH) chelating resin. The application of the modified resin for metal ion uptake was studied using Cu(2+), Co(2+) and Ni(2+) ions. The modified chelating resins were characterized using FTIR spectroscopy, SEM and X-ray diffraction. PMID:21277322

  14. Preparation and properties of a new chelating resin containing 1-nitroso-2-naphthol as the functional group.

    Ghosh, J P; Das, H R

    1981-04-01

    A macroreticular polystyrene-based chelating ion-exchanger containing 1-nitroso-2-naphthol as the functional group has been synthesized. The exchange-capacity of the resin for a number of metal ions such as copper(II), iron(III), cobalt(II), nickel(II), palladium(II) and uranium(VI) as a function of pH has been determined. The sorption and elution characteristics for palladium(II) and uranium(VI) have been thoroughly examined with a view to utilizing the resin for separation and concentration of uranium and palladium. Uranium(VI) has been separated from a mixture of ten other metal ions by sorption on the chelating resin and selective elution with 0.5M sodium carbonate. Palladium(II) has been separated from various metal ions by selective sorption on the resin in 1M hydrochloric acid medium. PMID:18962916

  15. Resinas quelantes amidoxímicas Amidoxime chelating resins

    Fernanda M. B. Coutinho

    1999-12-01

    Full Text Available Resinas quelantes com grupos amidoxima foram sintetizadas por copolimerização em suspensão de acrilonitrila (AN e divinilbenzeno (DVB e subsequente modificação química dos grupos ciano por reação com hidroxilamina. Na copolimerização, a proporção de divinilbenzeno e o grau de diluição foram variados. Gelatina e carbonato de cálcio foram usados como estabilizadores de suspensão e sulfato de sódio foi adicionado para reduzir a solubilidade da acrilonitrila em água, por meio do efeito salting out. Os copolímeros de AN/DVB e as resinas amidoxímicas obtidos foram caracterizados por meio de densidade aparente, área específica, volume de poros e teor de nitrogênio. As resinas amidoxímicas foram também avaliadas em relação a capacidade de complexação de íons cobre.Chelating resins with amidoxime groups were synthesized by suspension copolymerization of acrylonitrile (AN and divinylbenzene (DVB and subsequent chemical modification of cyano groups by reaction with hydroxylamine. In the copolymerization, the proportion of divinylbenzene and the dilution degree were varied. Gelatin and calcium carbonate were used as suspension stabilizers and sodium sulphate was added in order to reduce acrylonitrile solubility in water, by salting out effect. The AN/DVB copolymers and amidoxime resins obtained were characterized by apparent density, surface area, pore volume and by the content of nitrogen. The amidoxime resins were also evaluated in relation to the complexation capacity of copper ion.

  16. Flame Atomic Absorption Spectrometric Determination of Trace Metal Ions in Environmental and Biological Samples After Preconcentration on a Newly Developed Amberlite XAD-16 Chelating Resin Containing p-Aminobenzene Sulfonic Acid.

    Islam, Aminul; Ahmad, Akil; Laskar, Mohammad Asaduddin

    2015-01-01

    Amberlite® XAD-16 was functionalized with p-aminobenzene sulfonic acid via an azo spacer in order to prepare a new chelating resin, which was then characterized by water regain value, hydrogen ion capacity, elemental analyses, and IR spectral and thermal studies. The maximum uptake of Cu(II), Ni(II), Zn(II), Co(II), Cr(III), Fe(III), and Pb(II) ions was observed in the pH range 4.0-6.0 with the corresponding half-loading times of 6.5, 7.0, 8.0, 9.0, 11.0, 8.5, and 16.5 min. The sorption data followed Langmuir isotherms and a pseudo-second-order model. Thermodynamic quantities, ΔH and ΔS, based on the variation of the distribution coefficient with temperature were also evaluated. High preconcentration factors of 60-100 up to a low preconcentration limit of 4.0-6.6 μg/L have been achieved for the metal ions. The validity of the method was checked by analyzing standard reference materials and recoveries of trace metals after spiking. The analytical applications of the method were explored by analyzing natural water, mango pulp, mint leaves, and fish. PMID:25857893

  17. Evaluation of extractants and chelating resins in polishing actinide-contaminated waste streams

    At the Los Alamos National Laboratory Plutonium Facility, anion exchange is used for recovering plutonium from nitric acid solutions. Although this approach recovers >99%, the trace amounts of plutonium and other actinides remaining in the effluent require additional processing. We are doing research to develop a secondary unit operation that can directly polish the effluent so that actinide levels are reduced to below the maximum allowed for facility discharge. We selected solvent extraction, the only unit operation that can meet the stringent process requirements imposed; several carbonyl and phosphoryl extractants were evaluated and their performance characterized. We also investigated various engineering approaches for solvent extraction; the most promising was a chelating resin loaded with extractant. Our research now focuses on the synthesis of malonamides, and our goal is to bond these extractants to a resin matrix. 7 refs., 12 figs., 1 tab

  18. The synthesis of macroreticular chelating resins containing amidoxime groups and their properties of recovery of uranium

    Macroreticular chelating resins containing amidoxime groups were successfully synthesized with divinyl benzene (DVB) cross-linking acrylonitrile (AN) copolymer beads as skeleton by suspension polymerization. Influence factors of DVB-AN beads' amidoxime reaction, such as reaction medium, reaction ratio, reaction temperature and time etc. were studied in detail. Copolymer and chelating resins with amidoxime groups having different physical properties and monomer composition were prepared successfully. The factors affecting resin chemical adsorption capacity, such as cross-linking agent, reticulating agent and polar monomer etc. were also explored. The resins had chemical adsorption capacity over 4.0 mmol/g (dry), and ideal results of recovered uranium under the conditions as described

  19. Synthesis and Characterization of polyacrylamide Chelating Resin with Thenoyltrifluoroacetone for Separation of Thorium from Uranium

    New effective chelating resin is synthesized by immobilization of Thenoyltrifluoroacetone (HTTA) on cross linked polyacrylamide. The chelating exchanger is used for separation of uranium (UO22+) and thorium(Th4+). The analyzed metal ions were quantitatively measured by ion chromatographic technique coupled with UV/V is detector and derivatization reaction of Arsenazo(III) at wavelength 660 nm. Different factors affecting the metal ions uptake and hence the separation efficient c y of the chelating polyacrylamide resin were investigated. Optimization of conditions showed that maximum uptake of UO22+ and Th4+ are at ph 4.0 and 3.0 respectively. Isothermal capacity shows a relatively high capacity of the chelating resin towards divalent uranium more than that of tetravalent thorium. The capacity of the chelating resin for UO22+ and Th4+ was found to be 0.05 and 0.034 mmol/gm, respectively. Separation of UO22+ and Th4+ was successively performed using column chromatographic technique loaded with the chelating resin. The retained metal ions were sequentially separated by i socratic elution using 0.1 M HNO3

  20. Synthesis and Analytical Study of New Chelating Resin Containing Sulfadiazine Drug

    Madher N. Abdulla

    2010-01-01

    A new chelating resin was prepared by mixing sulfadiazine drug and TMP (trimethylolphenol). It was polymerized by heating to 90 °C then it was post cured to 100 °C after that it was grinded. The chelating behavior was examined against Cu2+, Ni2+ using patch method in deferent conditions like treatment time and pH at room temperature. The resin show a good loading capacity toward Cu2+ (in treatment time = 3 h & pH=4) = 0.2174 mg ion / 100 mg resin and it show good loading capacity toward Ni2+ ...

  1. Adsorption of Iminodiacetic Acid Resin for Lutetium

    熊春华; 姚彩萍; 王惠君

    2004-01-01

    The adsorption behavior and mechanism of a novel chelate resin,iminodiacetic acid resin(IDAAR) for Lu(Ⅲ) were investigated.The statically saturated adsorption capacity is 210.8 mg·g-1 at 298 K in HAc-NaAc medium.The Lu(Ⅲ) adsorbed on IDAAR can be eluted by 0.5 mol·L-1 HCl and the elution percentage reaches 96.5%.The resin can be regenerated and reused without obvious decrease in adsorption capacity.The apparent adsorption rate constant is k298=2.0×10-5 s-1.The adsorption behavior of IDAAR for Lu(Ⅲ) obeys the Freundlich isotherm.The thermodynamic adsorption parameters,enthalpy change ΔH,free energy change ΔG and entropy change ΔS of IDAAR for Lu(Ⅲ) are 13.1 kJ·mol-1,-1.37 kJ·mol-1 and 48.4 J·mol-1·K-1,respectively.The apparent activation energy is Ea=31.3 kJ·mol-1.The molar coordination ratio of the functional group of IDAAR to Lu(Ⅲ) is about 3∶1.The adsorption mechanism of IDAAR for Lu(Ⅲ) was examined by chemical method and IR spectrometry.

  2. Effect of pH on the release of radionuclides and chelating agents from cement-solidified decontamination ion-exchange resins collected from operating nuclear power stations

    Data are presented on the physical stability and leachability of radionuclides and chelating agents from cement-solidified decontamination ion-exchange resin wastes collected from two operating commercial light water reactors. Small-scale waste--form specimens collected during solidifications performed at the Brunswick Steam Electric Plant Unit 1 and at the James A. FitzPatrick Nuclear Power Station were leach-tested and subjected to compressive strength testing in accordance with the Nuclear Regulatory Commission's ''Technical Position on Waste Form'' (Revision 1). Samples of untreated resin waste collected from each solidification vessel before the solidification process were analyzed for concentrations of radionuclides, selected transition metals, and chelating agents to determine the quantities of these chemicals in the waste-form specimens. The chelating agents included oxalic, citric, and picolinic acids. In order to determine the effect of leachant chemical composition and pH on the stability and leachability of the waste forms, waste-form specimens were leached in various leachants. Results of this study indicate that differences in pH do not affect releases from cement-solidified decontamination ion-exchange resin waste forms, but that differences in leachant chemistry and the presence of chelating agents may affect the releases of radionuclides and chelating agents. Also, this study indicates that the cumulative releases of radionuclides and chelating agents are similar for waste- form specimens that decomposed and those that retained their general physical form. 36 refs., 60 figs., 28 tabs

  3. Ion Exchange Study of Some New Copolymer Resins Derived from 8-Hydroxyquinoline-5-sulphonic Acid, Biuret and Formaldehyde

    Dhakite, P. A.; W. B. Gurnule

    2011-01-01

    Copolymer resins (8-HQSABF) were synthesized by the condensation of 8-hydroxyquinoline-5-sulphonic acid and biuret with formaldehyde in the presence of hydrochloric acid as catalyst, proved to be selective chelation ion exchange copolymer resins for certain metals. Chelation ion exchange properties to these polymers were studied for Cu2+, Cd2+, Co2+ and Zn2+ ions. A batch equilibrium method was employed in the study of the selectivity of the distribution of a given metal ions between the poly...

  4. Determination of trace rare earth elements by X-ray fluorescence spectrometry after preconcentration on a new chelating resin loaded with thorin.

    De Vito, I E; Masi, A N; Olsina, R A

    1999-07-12

    A very stable chelating resin was prepared by adsorption of (o-[3,6-disulfo-2-hidroxy-1-naphthylazo]-benzenearsonic acid) (thorin) on a macroporous resin Amberlite XAD-7. The optimal conditions for preparing it were obtained through the study of the adsorption properties of the resin and the thermodynamic quantities of the adsorption processes. Likewise, the behavior of the loaded resin with the rare earth elements (REE) were studied (pH of retention, sorption kinetics, etc). The conditions to prepare a thin film with this system were also evaluated. The loaded resin was successfully used for the separation and preconcentration of Sm(III), Eu(III) and Gd(III) prior to their determination by X-ray fluorescence (XRF) spectrometry. The preconcentration factor obtained was 500 and the concentrations at low detection limit were 13.8, 17 and 15.7 microg l(-1) for Sm, Eu and Gd, respectively. PMID:18967670

  5. The application of chelating resin to the elimination of interferences in the analysis of trace hazardous elements

    In general, digestion with nitric and sulfuric acids are applied in the analysis of trace elements in solid materials like industrial products and soils. This causes the digested solution to contain high concentrations of sulfate ion. In addition, silicate, chloride and other interferences, which are contained in the material itself, can also be included. These interfering matrices are separated generally through solvent extraction. In stead of the solvent extraction method, we applied the solid phase extraction method using chelating resin, which has a functional group of iminodiacetic acid, for the analysis of trace hazardous metals such as Cd and Pb in industrial products, soils, and other materials containing high concentrations of matrix components. In the presence of high concentrations of interfering ions, over 80% of Cd and Pb and Pb were extracted, with one exception that the recovery of Cd from seawater decreased to 60-30% in the presence of 19g/L of chloride ion. On the other hand, Cr, As and Se were extracted at a low recovery rate with this type of chelating resin. (author)

  6. Determination of trace elements in natural water samples by sir-segmented flow-injection/ICP-MS after preconcentration with a chitosan-based chelating resin

    Ultratrace elements in natural water samples were determined simultaneously by air-segmented flow-injection/inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry (SFI/ICP-MS). A small volume of the sample solutions (80 μl) was introduced into a nebulizer by an air-segmented flow-injection (SFI) system, and a maximum of fifteen elements were measured during each run. A chitosan-based chelating resin containing functional groups of iminodiacetate was used to separate and enrich analyte metal ions. A 50-fold preconcentration using 50 ml of sample solutions was achieved by the proposed method, where 1 ml of 0.1 M nitric acid was added to residues after drying the chelating column effluent. At pH 6, several heavy metals (Fe, Ni, Co, Cu, Zn, Ag, Cd, Pb and U) and rare earth elements (REEs) were quantitatively retained on the chelating resin column, whereas alkali and alkaline earth metals were eluted from the column by rinsing with 5 ml of a 0.2 M ammonium acetate solution. Metals adsorbed on the chelating resin column were recovered by elution with 10 ml of 1 M nitric acid. The proposed method was applied to the determination of trace elements in several natural water samples, such as river water and mineral drinking water. (author)

  7. Determination of trace elements in natural water samples by sir-segmented flow-injection/ICP-MS after preconcentration with a chitosan-based chelating resin

    Lee, K.H.; Oshima, Mitsuko; Motomizu, Shoji [Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Science, Okayama University, Okayama (Japan)

    2000-07-01

    Ultratrace elements in natural water samples were determined simultaneously by air-segmented flow-injection/inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry (SFI/ICP-MS). A small volume of the sample solutions (80 {mu}l) was introduced into a nebulizer by an air-segmented flow-injection (SFI) system, and a maximum of fifteen elements were measured during each run. A chitosan-based chelating resin containing functional groups of iminodiacetate was used to separate and enrich analyte metal ions. A 50-fold preconcentration using 50 ml of sample solutions was achieved by the proposed method, where 1 ml of 0.1 M nitric acid was added to residues after drying the chelating column effluent. At pH 6, several heavy metals (Fe, Ni, Co, Cu, Zn, Ag, Cd, Pb and U) and rare earth elements (REEs) were quantitatively retained on the chelating resin column, whereas alkali and alkaline earth metals were eluted from the column by rinsing with 5 ml of a 0.2 M ammonium acetate solution. Metals adsorbed on the chelating resin column were recovered by elution with 10 ml of 1 M nitric acid. The proposed method was applied to the determination of trace elements in several natural water samples, such as river water and mineral drinking water. (author)

  8. A new synthesis, characterization and application chelating resin for determination of some trace metals in honey samples by FAAS.

    Daşbaşı, Teslima; Saçmacı, Şerife; Çankaya, Nevin; Soykan, Cengiz

    2016-07-15

    In this study, we developed a simple and rapid solid phase extraction (SPE) method for the separation/preconcentration and determination of some trace metals by flame atomic absorption spectrometry (FAAS). A new chelating resin, poly [2-(4-methoxyphenylamino)-2-oxoethyl methacrylate-co-divinylbenzene-co-2-acrylamido-2-methyl-1-propanesulfonic acid] (MPAEMA-co-DVB-co-AMPS), was synthesized and characterized. This chelating resin was used as a new adsorbent material for determination of Cd(II), Co(II), Cr(III), Cu(II), Fe(III), Mn(II), Pb(II), and Zn(II) ions. The parameters influential on the determination of this trace metals were examined. Under the optimum conditions, the detection limits (DL) of the method for trace metals were found to be (3s) in the range of 0.9-2.2 μg L(-1) (n=21), the preconcentration factor was calculated as 200 and the relative standard deviation was obtained achieved as ⩽2% for n=11. The method was performed for the determination of trace metals in some honey samples and standard reference materials. PMID:26948616

  9. Copper, dioxouranium(VI) and lanthanide chelates of carboxymethylthiosuccinic acid

    Carboxymethylthiosuccinic acid (CMTSA) has three dissociable - COOH groups with pK values 2.91, 3.91, 5.03. Assignment of these values to the different carboxylic groups is given. Cu(II) and UO22+ chelates with CMSTA have been studied potentiometrically at 30degC and μ = 0.1M. The effects of dielectric constant of the solvent medium (dioxane-water) and the ionic strength, on these chelates have been examined. The lanthanides form 1:1 and 1:2 chelates with CMTSA. The plots of log K1 and (log K1 + log K2) versus e2/2r show a break at gadolinium. The thermodynamic parameters for these chelates have been determined. Smaller values of DELTAH show the predominance of the entropy effect in the formation of these chelates. (author)

  10. Chelating resin immobilizing carboxymethylated polyethyleneimine for selective solid-phase extraction of trace elements: Effect of the molecular weight of polyethyleneimine and its carboxymethylation rate.

    Kagaya, Shigehiro; Kajiwara, Takehiro; Gemmei-Ide, Makoto; Kamichatani, Waka; Inoue, Yoshinori

    2016-01-15

    The effect of the molecular weight of polyethyleneimine (PEI), defined as a compound having two or more ethyleneamine units, and of its carboxymethylation rate (CM/N), represented by the ratio of ion-exchange capacity to the amount of N on the resin, on the selective solid-phase extraction ability of the chelating resin immobilizing carboxymethylated (CM) PEI was investigated. The chelating resins (24 types) were prepared by immobilization of diethylenetriamine, triethylenetetramine, tetraethylenepentamine, pentaethylenehexamine, PEI300 (MW=ca. 300), and PEI600 (MW=ca. 600) on methacrylate resins, followed by carboxymethylation with various amounts of sodium monochloroacetate. When resins with approximately the same CM/N ratio (0.242-0.271) were used, the recovery of Cd, Co, Cu, Fe, Ni, Pb, Ti, Zn, and alkaline earth elements increased with increasing the molecular weight of PEIs under acidic and weakly acidic conditions; however, the extraction behavior of Mo and V was only slightly affected. This was probably due to the increase in N content of the resin, resulting in an increase in carboxylic acid groups; the difference in the molecular weight of PEIs immobilized on the resin exerts an insignificant influence on the selective extraction ability. The CM/N ratio considerably affected the extraction behavior for various elements. Under acidic and neutral conditions, the recovery of Cd, Co, Cu, Fe, Ni, Pb, Ti, and Zn increased with increasing CM/N values. However, under these conditions, the recovery of alkaline earth elements was considerably low when a resin with low CM/N ratio was used. This is presumably attributed to the different stability constants of the complexes of these elements with aminocarboxylic acids and amines, and to the electrostatic repulsion between the elements and the protonated amino groups in the CM-PEI. The recovery of Mo and V decreased or varied with increasing CM/N values, suggesting that the extraction of these elements occurred mainly

  11. Removal of Cd (II) and Hg(II) by chelating resin Chelex-100

    Afaf Amara-Rekkab; Mohamed Amine Didi

    2015-01-01

    A sensitive, simple method for the determination of amounts of mixture of Hg2+and Cd2+ by spectrophotometry was described based on the formation of the Hg2+- Cd2+- PAN complex in water media. Optimal conditions such as reagent amounts, and pH for the Hg2+- Cd2+ determination were reported. It was found that the 2:1 PAN- Hg2+- Cd2+ complex dominate at pH 13.0. In another hand, the sorption of mixture mercury (II) and cadmium (II) from aqueous medium on a chelating resin Chelex 100 was studied...

  12. Adsorption equilibrium of uranium from seawater on chelating resin containing amide oxime group

    Chelating resins containing amide oxime group were synthesized by radiation-induced graft polymerization. The amount of the amide oxime groups was controlled below about 0.1 mol per kg of base polymer. The adsorption equilibrium of uranium from seawater on this resin was investigated. It was suggested that two neighboring amide oxime groups on the grafted chain captured one uranyl ion, and that single amide oxime ligand had little capacity for the adsorption of uranium. The adsorption equilibrium was correlated by a Langmuir-type equation. The content of neighboring amide oxime groups was 0.406 x 10-3 mol per kg of base polymer, which corresponded to 0.39 % of the total amount of amide oxime groups. The apparent stoichiometric stability constant for the complex of uranyl ion with the neighboring amide oxime groups in seawater was calculated to be 10-21.7. (author)

  13. Removal of Cd (II and Hg(II by chelating resin Chelex-100

    Afaf Amara-Rekkab

    2015-03-01

    Full Text Available A sensitive, simple method for the determination of amounts of mixture of Hg2+and Cd2+ by spectrophotometry was described based on the formation of the Hg2+- Cd2+- PAN complex in water media. Optimal conditions such as reagent amounts, and pH for the Hg2+- Cd2+ determination were reported. It was found that the 2:1 PAN- Hg2+- Cd2+ complex dominate at pH 13.0. In another hand, the sorption of mixture mercury (II and cadmium (II from aqueous medium on a chelating resin Chelex 100 was studied in batch mode. Since the extraction kinetic was obtained, with a mixture of 0.1 g of resin and 5 mL of mixture at 1 mmol/L of initial concentration, extraction equilibrium was reached within 20 min of mixing. The influence of some parameters such as initial mixture ions concentrations, initial pH of aqueous solution, ion strength and the amounts of resin have been studied at fixed temperature (20±1°C. The optimum pH value level for quantitative sorption was up to 2.6. The best performance obtained was 97.1% of extraction yield equivalent to 15.65 mg/g of resin. The pseudo-first- order, pseudo-second-order models and the intra-particle diffusion model were used to describe the kinetic data and rate constants were evaluated.

  14. Spectrophotometric determination of trace iron(III in natural water after its preconcentration with a chelating resin

    ELEONORA-ANA NEAGU

    2002-10-01

    Full Text Available A method for the determination of Fe(III at trace levels is described. Thus, prior to the spectrophotometric determination, a preconcentration of the trace amounts of iron(III using a chelate forming resin is proposed. A strong base anion-exchange resin (Dowex 2X4 loaded with Ferron (7-iodo-8-hydroxyquinoline-5-sulphonic acid was used for Fe(III preconcentration, at pH 2.2. After desorption with 5 % ascorbic acid in 0.5 M HCl, the analyte (converted from Fe(III to Fe(II was determined spectrophotometrically at 510 nm as Fe(II-o-phenanthroline complex. The accuracy of the proposed method was verified by comparing the obtained results with those obtained using AAS with the standard addition method. The sensitivity of the spectrophotometric method (after preconcentration was 0.01 mg Fe(III/ml. The recovery for iron(III at the 7 mg/l level was 97 %.

  15. Radiotracer studies on the uptake of strontium by poly(styrene-DVB) resins containing iminodiacetic acid groups

    Samanta, S.K. [Process Development Div., Bhabha Atomic Research Centre, Trombay, Mumbai (India)

    1999-07-01

    The uptake of strontium has been studied using two commercially available chelating resins containing iminodiacetic acid functional groups. The resins have been characterized with respect to moisture content, swelling behaviour, ion exchange and chelating capacities. The effect of pH, sodium and strontium concentrations on the uptake of strontium has been determined by carrying out batch equilibration tests. The suitability of using such a resin for removal of radiostrontium from radioactive waste solutions has also been tested in laboratory-scale column experiments. (orig.)

  16. Radiotracer studies on the uptake of strontium by poly(styrene-DVB) resins containing iminodiacetic acid groups

    The uptake of strontium has been studied using two commercially available chelating resins containing iminodiacetic acid functional groups. The resins have been characterized with respect to moisture content, swelling behaviour, ion exchange and chelating capacities. The effect of pH, sodium and strontium concentrations on the uptake of strontium has been determined by carrying out batch equilibration tests. The suitability of using such a resin for removal of radiostrontium from radioactive waste solutions has also been tested in laboratory-scale column experiments. (orig.)

  17. Uptake of actinides by sulphonated phosphinic acid resin from acid medium

    The removal of uranium and americium from nitric acid solutions by sulphonated phosphinic acid resin has been investigated. The capacity of the sulphonated resin exceeds the capacities of phosphinic acid resin and commercial cation exchange resin. Other advantages of the sulphonated resin for uranium and americium removal include reduced sensitivity to acidity and inert salt concentration. (author)

  18. 21 CFR 573.120 - Acrylamide-acrylic acid resin.

    2010-04-01

    ... 21 Food and Drugs 6 2010-04-01 2010-04-01 false Acrylamide-acrylic acid resin. 573.120 Section 573... Food Additive Listing § 573.120 Acrylamide-acrylic acid resin. Acrylamide-acrylic acid resin... acrylamide with partial hydrolysis, or by copolymerization of acrylamide and acrylic acid with the...

  19. Effects of a chelating resin on metal bioavailability and toxicity to estuarine invertebrates: Divergent results of field and laboratory tests

    Wilkie, Emma M., E-mail: ewilkie@bio.mq.edu.a [Department of Environmental Sciences, University of Technology Sydney, Broadway, NSW 2007 (Australia); Ecotoxicology and Environmental Contaminants Section, Department of Environment and Climate Change, Lidcombe, NSW 1825 (Australia); Roach, Anthony C. [Ecotoxicology and Environmental Contaminants Section, Department of Environment and Climate Change, Lidcombe, NSW 1825 (Australia); Micevska, Tina [Centre for Environmental Contaminants Research, CSIRO Land and Water, Menai, NSW 2234 (Australia); Kelaher, Brendan P.; Bishop, Melanie J. [Department of Environmental Sciences, University of Technology Sydney, Broadway, NSW 2007 (Australia)

    2010-05-15

    Benthic invertebrates can uptake metals through diffusion of free ion solutes, or ingestion of sediment-bound forms. This study investigated the efficacy of the metal chelating resin SIR 300{sup TM} in adsorbing porewater metals and isolating pathways of metal exposure. A field experiment (Botany Bay, Sydney, Australia) and a laboratory toxicity test each manipulated the availability of porewater metals within contaminated and uncontaminated sediments. It was predicted that within contaminated sediments, the resin would adsorb porewater metals and reduce toxicity to invertebrates, but in uncontaminated sediments, the resin would not significantly affect these variables. Whereas in the laboratory, the resin produced the predicted results, in the field the resin increased porewater metal concentrations of contaminated sediments for at least 34 days and decreased abundances of four macroinvertebrate groups, and richness in all sediments. These contrasting findings highlight the limits of extrapolating the results of laboratory experiments to the field environment. - Laboratory experiments do not predict the effects on porewater metals or macroinvertebrates of adding a chelating resin to metal-contaminated field sediments.

  20. Effects of a chelating resin on metal bioavailability and toxicity to estuarine invertebrates: Divergent results of field and laboratory tests

    Benthic invertebrates can uptake metals through diffusion of free ion solutes, or ingestion of sediment-bound forms. This study investigated the efficacy of the metal chelating resin SIR 300TM in adsorbing porewater metals and isolating pathways of metal exposure. A field experiment (Botany Bay, Sydney, Australia) and a laboratory toxicity test each manipulated the availability of porewater metals within contaminated and uncontaminated sediments. It was predicted that within contaminated sediments, the resin would adsorb porewater metals and reduce toxicity to invertebrates, but in uncontaminated sediments, the resin would not significantly affect these variables. Whereas in the laboratory, the resin produced the predicted results, in the field the resin increased porewater metal concentrations of contaminated sediments for at least 34 days and decreased abundances of four macroinvertebrate groups, and richness in all sediments. These contrasting findings highlight the limits of extrapolating the results of laboratory experiments to the field environment. - Laboratory experiments do not predict the effects on porewater metals or macroinvertebrates of adding a chelating resin to metal-contaminated field sediments.

  1. Investigation of the role of chelating ligand in the synthesis of ion-imprinted polymeric resins on the selective enrichment of uranium(VI)

    Uranyl ion-imprinted polymeric (IIP) resins were prepared by dissolving stoichiometric amounts of uranyl nitrate and selected chelating ligands, viz. salicylaldoxime, catechol, succinicacid, 5,7-dichloroquinoline-8-ol and 4-vinyl pyridine in 2-methoxy ethanol (porogen) and copolymerizing thermally in the presence of 2-hydroxyethylmethacrylate (HEMA) and ethyleneglycol-dimethacrylate (EGDMA), using 2,2'-azobisisobutyronitrile (initiator). Again, IIP resins were also prepared on similar lines by utilizing ternary [uranium-non-vinylated ligand-vinylated ligand (4-vinyl pyridine)] complexes. Non-imprinted polymeric resins were identically prepared in both cases without the use of uranyl imprint ion. The percent enrichment and retention capacity studies showed significant imprinting effect in all cases. However, ion-imprinted polymeric resins formed with succinic acid (SA) or 5,7-dichloroquinoline-8-ol (DCQ) and 4-vinylpyridine (VP) alone gave quantitative enrichment and various parameters that influence the enrichment and elution were then optimized. The percent enrichment of uranium from synthetic seawater solutions was found to be 25.0 ± 0.5 and 83.0 ± 0.8 for SA-VP and DCQ-VP systems, respectively. The DCQ-VP-based IIP resins were successfully tested for the recovery of uranium from real seawater samples

  2. Adsorption characteristics of Ni2+ ion onto the diethylenetriaminepentaacetic acid-melamine / polyvinylidene fluoride blended resin

    Xiaodan Zhao, Laizhou Song, Jun He, Tingying Wu, Ying Qin

    2010-01-01

    Full Text Available The polyvinylidene fluoride blended resin (DTPA-MA/PVDF adsorbent prepared by anchoring the chelating agent diethylenetriaminepentaacetic acid (DTPA to the resin via the amide covalent bond reaction between DTPA and melamine(MA, was used to remove nickel from aqueous solutions. The blended resin was prepared using the combination of solution blending technique and phase inversion process. The blended resin was characterized by Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR, 13C nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy (13C NMR, environmental scanning electron microscopy (ESEM and N2 adsorption/desorption experiments. The sorption data was fit to linearized adsorption isotherms of the Langmuir, Freundlich, and D-R isotherms models. The batch sorption kinetics was evaluated using pseudo-first-order, pseudo-second-order, and intraparticle diffusion kinetic reaction models. ΔH° is less than 0, ΔG° is lower than 0, and ΔS° is greater than 0, which shows that the adsorption of Ni(II by the blended resin is a spontaneous, exothermic process. The adsorption isotherm fits better to the Langmuir isotherm model and the pseudo-second-order kinetics model gives a better fit to the batch sorption kinetics. The adsorption mechanism is assumed to be ion exchange between the nickel ion and the polyamino polycarboxylic acid chelating group of the blended resin.

  3. Chelating resin from functionalization of chitosan with complexing agent 8-hydroxyquinoline: application for metal ions on line preconcentration system

    This study describes the functionalization of biopolymer chitosan, using the complexing agent 8-hydroxyquinoline (oxine) by reaction of diazotization. The chelating resin was characterized by degree of deacetylation, infrared, Raman spectroscopy. The efficiency of the chelating resin and accuracy of the proposed method was evaluated by the metal ion recovery technique in the analysis of potable water, lake water, seawater and a certified sample of oyster tissue. The metal ions Cd(II) and Cu(II) in the samples were previously enriched in a minicolumn and flow injection flame atomic absorption spectrometry (FI-FAAS) determined the concentrations of the analytes. The chelating resin exhibited high selectivity for Cd(II) at pH 7 and for Cu(II) at pH 10. The eluent concentration was tested by the use of HNO3 in concentrations of 0.1-3 mol l-1 maximum response was obtained at 0.5 mol l-1 for Cd(II) and Cu(II), with R.S.D. values of 0.4%. The analytes gave relative standard deviations (R.S.D.) of 1.5 and 0.7% for solutions of Cd(II) and Cu(II), respectively (n = 7) containing 20 μg l-1 of the metal ions, defining a high reproducibility. The limits of detection (LOD) were 0.1 μg l-1 for Cd(II) and 0.4 μg l-1 for Cu(II). The analytical properties of merit were obtained using the parameters previously optimized with preconcentration time of 90 s. The chelating resin showed chemical stability within a wide range of pH and the efficiency was not altered for the preconcentration of the metal ions during all the experiments

  4. Synthesis, characterization and application of a new chelating resin for solid phase extraction, preconcentration and determination of trace metals in some dairy samples by flame atomic absorption spectrometry.

    Daşbaşı, Teslima; Saçmacı, Şerife; Çankaya, Nevin; Soykan, Cengiz

    2016-11-15

    In this study, a simple and rapid solid phase extraction/preconcentration procedure was developed for determination of Cd(II), Co(II), Cr(III), Cu(II), Fe(III), Mn(II), Pb(II), and Zn(II) trace metals by flame atomic absorption spectrometry (FAAS). A new chelating resin, poly(N-cyclohexylacrylamide-co-divinylbenzene-co-2-acrylamido-2-methyl-1-propanesulfonic acid) (NCA-co-DVB-co-AMPS) (hereafter CDAP) was synthesized and characterized. The influences of the analytical parameters such as pH of the sample solution, type and concentration of eluent, flow rates of the sample and eluent, volume of the sample and eluent, amount of chelating resin, and interference of ions were examined. The limit of detection (LOD) of analytes were found (3s) to be in the range of 0.65-1.90μgL(-1). Preconcentration factor (PF) of 200 and the relative standard deviation (RSD) of ⩽2% were achieved (n=11). The developed method was applied for determination of analytes in some dairy samples and certified reference materials. PMID:27283608

  5. The recovery of by-product uranium from wet process phosphoric acid solutions using selective ion exchange resins

    The extraction of uranium from phosphoric acid using two types of ion exchange resin is reported. Levextrel-type resins containing the synergistic mixture di-2-ethyl hexyl phosphoric acid - tri-octyl phosphine oxide readily extract uranium in the presence of impurities, though Fe2+ inhibits sorption. Elution is possible using 3M H3PO4 at 40 deg C in the presence of Fe2+. Duolite ES 467, a commercially available chelating resin containing aminophosphonic acid groups, extracts uranium in the four- and six-valency state. The kinetics of this resin are slow but improve substantially at 60 deg C. Elution is efficient using (NH4)2CO3 at 20 deg C to produce an enriched product. A conceptual flowsheet is given to illustrate a simple process route using Duolite ES 467. (author)

  6. Adsorption performances and mechanisms of the newly synthesized N,N'-di (carboxymethyl) dithiocarbamate chelating resin toward divalent heavy metal ions from aqueous media

    N,N'-di (carboxymethyl) dithiocarbamate chelating resin (PSDC) was synthesized by anchoring the chelating agent of N,N'-di (carboxymethyl) dithiocarbamate to the chloromethylated PS-DVB (Cl-PS-DVB) matrix, as a new adsorbent for removing divalent heavy metal ions from waste-stream. The physicochemical structures of Cl-PS-DVB and PSDC were elaborately characterized using Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FT-IR), elemental analysis (EA), and were further morphologically characterized using BET and BJH methods. The adsorption performances of PSDC towards heavy metals such as Cu(II), Pb(II) and Ni(II) were systematically investigated, based upon which the adsorption mechanisms were deeply exploited. For the above target, the classic batch adsorption experiments were conducted to explore the kinetics and isotherms of the removal processes with pH-value, initial concentration, temperature, and contact time as the controlling parameters. The kinetic and isotherm data could be well elucidated with Lagergren-second-order equation and Langmuir model respectively. The strong affinity of PSDC toward these target soft acids could be well demonstrated with the electrostatic attraction and chelating interaction caused by IDA moiety and sulphur which were namely soft bases on the concept of hard and soft acids and bases (HASB). Thermodynamic parameters, involving ΔHo, ΔSo and ΔGo were also calculated from graphical interpretation of the experimental data. The standard heats of adsorption (ΔHo) were found to be endothermic and the entropy change values (ΔSo) were calculated to be positive for the adsorption of Cu(II), Pb(II) and Ni(II) ions onto the tested adsorbents. Negative values of ΔGo indicated that adsorption processes for all tested metal ions onto PSDC were spontaneous.

  7. Mechanisms of oxide dissolution by acid chelating agents

    In this paper, the different possible rate controlling processes in the dissolution of metallic oxides are examined. In particular, the following situations are assessed: mass-transfer control; coupling of mass-transfer and reactions at the interface; interface equilibration with the solution; various interface disruption and reconstruction phenomena. For each of the above mentioned cases, the influence of variables such as reagent concentration, temperature, pH, fluid hydrodynamics and general and specific catalysts is discussed. Depending upon the particular situation it is found that a more rational basis for the development of reagent is given by these considerations. The influence of chelating agents on both the thermodynamics and kinetics of the process is discussed, and the results of experimental studies in batch on magnetite and various ferrites are presented and discussed. For this purpose, several reagents were studied, including some very effective ones like thioglycolic acid, and others commonly used in actual decontamination, like ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid and oxalic acid. The relation to other (reductive) chemical decontamination procedures is discussed. The relevance of these studies to decontamination of metallic surfaces is discussed

  8. Synthesis of magnetic chelating resins functionalized with tetraethylenepentamine for adsorption of molybdate anions from aqueous solutions

    Magnetic resins were synthesized through polymerization of glycidyl methacrylate (GMA) in the presence of divinylbenzene (DVB) or N,N'-methylenebisacrylamide (MBA) as hydrophobic or hydrophilic crosslinker, respectively and in presence of suspended magnetite particles. The resins containing (DVB or MBA) as crosslinker were immobilized with tetraethylenepentamine (TEP) to give the amino resins, GMA/DVB/TEP (R1-en) and GMA/MBA/TEP (R2-en), respectively. The uptake behavior of the two resins was studied towards molybdate anions and uptake capacities of 4.24 and 6.18 mmol/g [as (Mo(VI)] were obtained using (R1-en) and (R2-en). Kinetic studies showed that the adsorption followed the pseudo-second-order model pointing the influence of the textural properties of the resin on the rate of adsorption. Thermodynamic data indicated an endothermic adsorption process. The uptake of Mo(VI) and regeneration of the resins were also studied using the column method. Regeneration efficiency up to 90-96% was reached using ammonia buffer

  9. A new chelating ion-exchanger containing p-bromophenylhydroxamic acid as functional group

    A new chelating resin based on macroreticular acrylonitrile-divinylbenzene copolymer and containing hydroxamic acid functional groups has been synthesized. It is highly-stable in acidic and alkaline solutions. The sorption characteristics of Cu(II), Cd(II), Pb(II), Zn(II), U(VI), Cr(VI), V(V), Co(II), Ni(II), Ca(II) and Mg(II) have been investigated over the pH range 1.0-6.0. The effect of various electrolytes at different ionic strengths on the Ksub(d) values for Cu(II), Cd(II), Pb(II) and Zn(II) has been studied systematically. Chromatographic separations of copper(II) and nickel(II) from cobalt(II), and of uranium(VI) from chromium(VI) by selective sorption at controlled pH, have been developed. The ion-exchanger can be used for purification of inorganic salts, and analysis of brass and bauxite. (author)

  10. Microwave assisted facile one-pot synthesis of 188Re-complex using a tetrahydroborate exchange resin. A bifunctional chelating agent for radiopharmaceuticals

    A facile one-pot synthesis of 188Re-complex as a bifunctional chelating agent for the preparation of therapeutic radiopharmaceuticals was accomplished with good labeling yields and radiochemical purity by using a tetrahydroborate exchange resin as a reducing agent for a disulfide ligand as well as the [188Re] perrhenate ion under microwave irradiation. (author)

  11. Potentiometric studies on mixed-ligand chelates of uranyl ion with carboxylic acid phenolic acids

    Mixed ligand complexes of UO22+ with bidentate carboxylic and phenolic acids have been studied potentiometrically at 30 ± 0.1degC and μ=0.2M (NaClO4). 1:1 and 1:2 complexes of UO22+ with phthalic acid (PTHA), maleic acid (MAE), malonic acid (MAL), quinolinic acid (QA), 5-sulphosalicylic acid (5-SSA), salicylic acid (SA), and only 1:1 complexes in the case of mandelic acid (MAD) have been detected. The formation of 1:1:1 mixed ligand complexes has been inferred from simultaneous equilibria in the present study. The values of ΔlogK, Ksub(DAL), Ksub(2LA) or Ksub(2AL) for the ternary complexes have been calculated. The stabilities of mixed ligand complexes depend on the size of the chelate ring and the stabilities of the binary complexes. (author). 15 refs

  12. Development of a treatment process for the removal of heavy metals from raw water for drinking water supply using chelating ion exchange resins. Subproject 1. Final report; Entwicklung der Verfahrenstechnik zur Eliminierung von Schwermetallen aus Rohwaessern zur Trinkwassergewinnung mit chelatbildenden Kationenaustauscherharzen zur technischen Reife. Teilprojekt 1. Abschlussbericht

    Overath, H.; Stetter, D.; Doerdelmann, O.

    2002-07-01

    Chelating cation exchange resins with iminodiacetic acid group (Lewatit TP 207 and Amberlite IRC 748) were tested for the removal of heavy metals in a drinking water treatment plant. The pilot scale filtration experiments were conducted by varying the operating conditions, such as flow rate and feed concentrations. Heavy metal concentrations (nickel, lead, cadmium, zinc) in the feed were adjusted between 20 and 200 {mu}g/L. Different methods for regeneration and conditioning of the resins were developed and investigated. Finally the ion exchange resins were tested according to German health regulations for ion exchangers in drinking water treatment. (orig.)

  13. Production of large quantities of 90Y by ion-exchange chromatography using an organic resin and a chelating agent

    The performance of a system composed of an organic cation exchanger (Dowex 50Wx8) and a chelating agent (EDTA) previously described for the successful production of 90Y via a 90Sr/90Y generator is assessed under dynamic conditions. In an attempt to overcome the established limitation of ion-exchange resins for the separation of subcurie quantities of activity, 90Y is repeatedly isolated from an 11.8-GBq (320 mCi) 90Sr cow using a three-column tandem arrangement. The high recovery and radionuclidic purity obtained for 90Y and the parameters of the separation (time, eluant concentration, pH and flow rate range) strongly suggest that Ci quantities of 90Y can be handled satisfactorily by the ion-exchange method. No replacement or treatment of the cow, low waste generation and 90Sr losses less than 0.1% after each run were observed during the present study which, in combination with the low cost of this resin, may result in an attractive alternate method for the production of large quantities of 90Y.

  14. Determination of rare-earth elements in environmental water using chelating resin disk separation/ICP-MS

    A pre-concentration method for rare-earth elements in environmental water samples using chelating resin disk was developed. All rare-earth elements plus Th and U in environmental water samples were determined by ICP-MS. The preconcentration of all rare-earth elements, (Th and U) and the removal of major elements in seawater, such as alkali and alkaline- earth elements, could be carried out quickly by adjusting the sample's pH to 3. By this method barium could be removed along with other alkaline-earth elements from the sample. This reduced the interference of BaO when using ICP-MS, which allowed the analysis of europium with good precision. Using this method rare-earth elements in four environmental standard samples (river water standard sample, JAC0031 (Japan Society for Analytical Chemistry), SLRS-3 (NRC Canada), seawater standard sample CASS-3, NASS-4 (NRC Canada)) and five environmental samples in Aomori (seawater 1, sea mingled with brackish water 3, fresh water 1) were measured. (author)

  15. Comparison of anion exchange resins for recovering plutonium from nitric acid waste

    Microreticular and macroreticular anion exchange resins were compared for their capability of recovering plutonium from nitric acid waste streams. Plutonium breakthrough capacity and elution behavior of the resins were determined as a function of resin properties. Small-bead microreticular resins with a polystyrene matrix containing 4% divinylbenzene cross-linkage showed the best performance. Of the 20- to 50-mesh resins, the macroreticular resin, Amberlite IRA-938, gave the highest plutonium breakthrough capacity and eluted plutonium the fastest

  16. 21 CFR 176.110 - Acrylamide-acrylic acid resins.

    2010-04-01

    ... 21 Food and Drugs 3 2010-04-01 2009-04-01 true Acrylamide-acrylic acid resins. 176.110 Section 176.110 Food and Drugs FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION, DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES (CONTINUED) FOOD FOR HUMAN CONSUMPTION (CONTINUED) INDIRECT FOOD ADDITIVES: PAPER AND PAPERBOARD COMPONENTS Substances for Use Only as Components of Paper...

  17. 21 CFR 175.260 - Partial phosphoric acid esters of polyester resins.

    2010-04-01

    ... 21 Food and Drugs 3 2010-04-01 2009-04-01 true Partial phosphoric acid esters of polyester resins... of polyester resins. Partial phosphoric acid esters of polyester resins identified in this section... prescribed conditions: (a) For the purpose of this section, partial phosphoric acid esters of...

  18. Uptake of lanthanides by sulphonated phosphinic acid resin from acid medium

    Management of High Level Radioactive Liquid Waste (HLW) generated during reprocessing of spent nuclear fuel, is a challenging task considering acidic nature of waste as well as presence of long lived radioactive elements. Apart from actinides the Lanthanides comprise 40% of total fission products formed. Presently there is growing interest for the separation of actinides and lanthanides for effective waste management. Ion Exchange is a better separation technique than solvent extraction, while encountering dilute solutions. Literature survey shows ion exchange resins with phosphorus ligands are very effective in separation of actinides from varying concentrations of nitric acid. This study is undertaken to evaluate the performance of phosphinic and sulphonated phosphinic acid resin for the uptake of Europium and Neodymium lanthanides from nitric acid and their performance was compared with commercially available strong cation exchanger Dowex 50W. Phosphinic acid and sulphonated phosphinic acid resins has been synthesized and characterized as indicated in our earlier work. For extraction studies 250 mg of resin was given contact with 5 ml of solution for 24 hours. In all the cases analysis were carried out by ICP-AES. The results obtained are tabulated in Table. As indicated in the paper it is clear that sulphonated phosphinic acid resin shows better performance compared with Dowex 50W and phosphinic acid resin. It is also observed that there is a decrease in percentage of extraction with increase in acidity

  19. Adsorption of Cu(II), Co(II), and Ni(II) ions by modified magnetic chitosan chelating resin

    Cross-linked magnetic chitosan-isatin Schiff's base resin (CSIS) was prepared for adsorption of metal ions. CSIS obtained was investigated by means of FTIR, 1H NMR, wide-angle X-ray diffraction (WAXRD), magnetic properties and thermogravimetric analysis (TGA). The adsorption properties of cross-linked magnetic CSIS resin toward Cu2+, Co2+ and Ni2+ ions were evaluated. Various factors affecting the uptake behavior such as contact time, temperature, pH and initial concentration of the metal ions were investigated. The kinetic parameters were evaluated utilizing the pseudo-first-order and pseudo-second-order. The equilibrium data were analyzed using the Langmuir, Freundlich, and Tempkin isotherm models. The adsorption kinetics followed the mechanism of the pseudo-second-order equation for all systems studied, evidencing chemical sorption as the rate-limiting step of adsorption mechanism and not involving a mass transfer in solution. The best interpretation for the equilibrium data was given by Langmuir isotherm, and the maximum adsorption capacities were 103.16, 53.51, and 40.15 mg/g for Cu2+, Co2+ and Ni2+ ions, respectively. Cross-linked magnetic CSIS displayed higher adsorption capacity for Cu2+ in all pH ranges studied. The adsorption capacity of the metal ions decreased with increasing temperature. The metal ion-loaded cross-linked magnetic CSIS were regenerated with an efficiency of greater than 88% using 0.01-0.1 M ethylendiamine tetraacetic acid (EDTA).

  20. Adsorption of Cu(II), Co(II), and Ni(II) ions by modified magnetic chitosan chelating resin.

    Monier, M; Ayad, D M; Wei, Y; Sarhan, A A

    2010-05-15

    Cross-linked magnetic chitosan-isatin Schiff's base resin (CSIS) was prepared for adsorption of metal ions. CSIS obtained was investigated by means of FTIR, (1)H NMR, wide-angle X-ray diffraction (WAXRD), magnetic properties and thermogravimetric analysis (TGA). The adsorption properties of cross-linked magnetic CSIS resin toward Cu(2+), Co(2+) and Ni(2+) ions were evaluated. Various factors affecting the uptake behavior such as contact time, temperature, pH and initial concentration of the metal ions were investigated. The kinetic parameters were evaluated utilizing the pseudo-first-order and pseudo-second-order. The equilibrium data were analyzed using the Langmuir, Freundlich, and Tempkin isotherm models. The adsorption kinetics followed the mechanism of the pseudo-second-order equation for all systems studied, evidencing chemical sorption as the rate-limiting step of adsorption mechanism and not involving a mass transfer in solution. The best interpretation for the equilibrium data was given by Langmuir isotherm, and the maximum adsorption capacities were 103.16, 53.51, and 40.15mg/g for Cu(2+), Co(2+) and Ni(2+) ions, respectively. Cross-linked magnetic CSIS displayed higher adsorption capacity for Cu(2+) in all pH ranges studied. The adsorption capacity of the metal ions decreased with increasing temperature. The metal ion-loaded cross-linked magnetic CSIS were regenerated with an efficiency of greater than 88% using 0.01-0.1M ethylendiamine tetraacetic acid (EDTA). PMID:20122793

  1. Adsorption of Cu(II), Co(II), and Ni(II) ions by modified magnetic chitosan chelating resin

    Monier, M., E-mail: monierchem@yahoo.com [Department of Chemistry, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA (United States); Chemistry Department, Faculty of Science, Mansoura University, Mansoura (Egypt); Ayad, D.M. [Chemistry Department, Faculty of Science, Mansoura University, Mansoura (Egypt); Wei, Y., E-mail: weiyen@drexel.edu [Department of Chemistry, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA (United States); Sarhan, A.A. [Chemistry Department, Faculty of Science, Mansoura University, Mansoura (Egypt)

    2010-05-15

    Cross-linked magnetic chitosan-isatin Schiff's base resin (CSIS) was prepared for adsorption of metal ions. CSIS obtained was investigated by means of FTIR, {sup 1}H NMR, wide-angle X-ray diffraction (WAXRD), magnetic properties and thermogravimetric analysis (TGA). The adsorption properties of cross-linked magnetic CSIS resin toward Cu{sup 2+}, Co{sup 2+} and Ni{sup 2+} ions were evaluated. Various factors affecting the uptake behavior such as contact time, temperature, pH and initial concentration of the metal ions were investigated. The kinetic parameters were evaluated utilizing the pseudo-first-order and pseudo-second-order. The equilibrium data were analyzed using the Langmuir, Freundlich, and Tempkin isotherm models. The adsorption kinetics followed the mechanism of the pseudo-second-order equation for all systems studied, evidencing chemical sorption as the rate-limiting step of adsorption mechanism and not involving a mass transfer in solution. The best interpretation for the equilibrium data was given by Langmuir isotherm, and the maximum adsorption capacities were 103.16, 53.51, and 40.15 mg/g for Cu{sup 2+}, Co{sup 2+} and Ni{sup 2+} ions, respectively. Cross-linked magnetic CSIS displayed higher adsorption capacity for Cu{sup 2+} in all pH ranges studied. The adsorption capacity of the metal ions decreased with increasing temperature. The metal ion-loaded cross-linked magnetic CSIS were regenerated with an efficiency of greater than 88% using 0.01-0.1 M ethylendiamine tetraacetic acid (EDTA).

  2. Chelation in metal intoxication X: influence of different polyaminocarboxylic acids and thiol chelators in the excretion and tissue distribution of 54Mn in rat

    The influence of some selected polyaminocarboxylic acids and thiol metal binding agents on the urinary and faecal excretions of 54Mn and on the tissue distribution of 54Mn in 54MnC12 administered rats was studied to find a suitable chelating drug for Mn poisoning. HEDTA, CDTA, DTPA and TTHA were highly successful in enhancing the excretion of 54Mn and reducing the tissue levels of 54Mn in rats. The thiol chelators viz. D L-penicillamine, N-acetyl D L-penicillamine and DMS could neither influence the excretion nor the tissue distribution of 54Mn suggesting poor affinity of the metal towards sulfhydryl groups

  3. Grafting iminodiacetic acid on silica nanoparticles for facilitated refolding of like-charged protein and its metal-chelate affinity purification.

    Liu, Hu; Dong, Xiaoyan; Sun, Yan

    2016-01-15

    A series of highly charged nanoscale chelators were fabricated by grafting of poly(glycidyl methacrylate-iminodiacetic acid) (pGI) chains with iminodiacetic acid (IDA) chelating group on silica nanoparticles (SNPs) via atom transfer radical polymerization (ATRP). The nanoscale chelators, denoted as SNPs-pGI, possessed a nickel ion chelating capacity as high as 2800 μmol/g, 50 times higher than the IDA-modified Sepharose FF (IDA-Sepharose) resin reported in literature and offered a high affinity binding capacity for hexahistidine-tagged enhanced green fluorescence protein (6 × His-EGFP) after nickel ion loading. More importantly, the anionic SNPs-pGI of high charge densities displayed much better performance than IDA-Sepharose in facilitating the refolding of like-charged 6 × His-EGFP from inclusion bodies (IBs). For example, for 0.2mg/mL 6 × His-EGFP IB refolding, addition of 6.2 μL/mL SNPs-pGI with the highest charge density led to a refolding yield of 90%, over 43% higher than that obtained with 460 μL/mL IDA-Sepharose. It is notable that the much higher efficiency of the nanoscale chelator was obtained with a chelator consumption corresponding to only 1.4% of IDA-Sepharose. Moreover, the highly charged SNPs-pGI could efficiently facilitate the refolding of 6 × His-EGFP at higher IB concentrations (0.4 and 0.8 mg/mL). After refolding, nickel ions addition led to the recovery of the refolded 6 × His-EGFP with high yield (80%), purity (96%) and enrichment ratio (1.8). All the results suggest that the SNPs-pGI of high charge densities were promising for cost-effective recovery of His-tagged proteins expressed as IBs with the integrative like-charge facilitated refolding and metal-chelate affinity purification strategy. PMID:26755413

  4. Esterification of levulinic acid with butanol over ion exchange resins

    Tejero Iborra, M. Àngels; Ramírez Rangel, Eliana; Fité Piquer, Carles; Tejero Salvador, Xavier; Cunill García, Fidel

    2016-01-01

    Alkyl levulinates are biobased chemicals with a great number of applications and great biofuel potential for blending to conventional diesel or gasoline. The present work focuses on the liquid-phase synthesis of butyl levulinate (BL) by esterification of levulinic acid (LA) with 1-butanol (BuOH) using a set of acidic ion-exchange resins. Experiments were performed at 80 °C and 2.5 MPa in a batch reactor by using an initial molar ratio AL/BuOH of 1/3 and a catalyst loading of 0.8%. It has been...

  5. INTERACTION OF AMINO ACID WITH ION EXCHANGE RESIN Ⅲ.FURTHER INVESTIGA TION OF SUPEREQUIVALENT ADSORPTION MECHANISM OF AMINO ACID ON ION EXCHANGE RESIN

    ZHANGHui; SHAOTong; 等

    1994-01-01

    The adsorption isotherms of glycine,alanine and oxidized glutathion on strong acid cation and strong base anion exchange resins from aqueous solutions were measured and the superequivalent adsorptions of glycine and alanine observed.The infrared spectra of glycine adsorbed on the cation and the anion exchange resins,001×7 and 201×7,were measured.From these results,it is concluded that the amino acid adsorption on the ion exchange resin proceeds not only through ion exchange and proton transfer mechanisms,but also through aminecarboxylate interaction between the adsorbed amino acid molecules,and the formation of second layer of amino acid molecules is the mechanism of superequivalent adsorption of amino acid,the carboxylate or amine groups of the first layer of amino acid molecules on the ion exchange resin act as the exchange sites for the second layer of amino acid molecules.

  6. Determination of uranium in environmental matrices by chelation ion chromatography using a high performance substrate dynamically modified with 2,6-pyridinedicarboxylic acid

    Chelation ion chromatography, involving a high efficiency neutral polystyrene-divinylbenzene resin dynamically coated with 2,6-pyridinedicarboxylic acid, has been developed as a novel technique for the quantitative determination of uranium in complex matrices. An isocratic separation method, using an eluent consisting of 1M KNO3, 0.5 M HNO3 and 0.1 mM 2,6-pyridinedicarboxylic acid, allowed the uranyl ion to elute away from matrix interferences in under ten minutes. Detection was achieved using an Arsenazo III post column reaction system. Good recoveries were obtained from spiked mineral water and sea water and the standard addition curves produced good linearity (r2 > 0.997) with a detection limit, calculated as twice baseline noise, of 20 μg L-1. The procedure was applied to the determination of trace uranium in standard reference water and sediment samples. The results obtained compared well with the certified values for uranium. (orig.)

  7. REMOVAL OF ACID-SOLUBLE LIGNIN FROM BIOMASS EXTRACTS USING AMBERLITE XAD-4 RESIN

    Thomas James Schwartz; Martin Lawoko

    2010-01-01

    This paper describes a method for the removal of acid-soluble lignin from acid hydrolyzed hemicelluloses extracted from a mixture of northern hardwood chips, by using Amberlite XAD-4 resin, which was shown to remove 100% of furan derivatives and 90% of acid-soluble lignin. Subsequent fermentation of the resin treated hydrolyzates gave ethanol yields as high as 97% of theoretical and showed a marked increase in fermentation rate. Regeneration of resin performed with 75% acetone was 85% efficie...

  8. Reactive polymers: part I - Novel polystyrene-anchored copper (II), nickel (II), cobalt (II), iron (III), zinc (II), cadmium (II), molybdenum (VI) and uranium (VI) complexes of the chelating resin containing thiosemicarbazone

    A new chelating resin containing thiosemicarbazone has been synthesized by the reaction of aldehydopolystyrene and thiosemicarbazide. The polystyrene bound thiosemicarbazone reacts with salicylaldehyde leading to the formation of a new Schiff base chelating resin which reacts with sodium monochloroacetate and gives the polymer bound S-acetatothiosemicarbazone. The new chelating resin forms complexes of the types PS-LCuX·S, PS-LNiX·3S, PS-LHNi(acac)2, PS-LCoX·3S, PS-LFeX2·2S, PS-LZnX·S, PS-LCdX·S, PS-LMoO2(acac) and PS-LUO2X·S (where PS-LH = polymeranchored ligand; S = DMF or CH3OH; X=Cl or CH3COO- and acacH = acetylacetone). The chelating resins and complexes have been characterized by elemental analysis, IR and electronic spectra and magnetic measurements. The Cu(II), Ni(II), Co(II), and Fe(III) complexes are paramagnetic while the Zn(II), Cd(II), Mo(VI) and U(VI) complexes are diamagnetic. The IR data indicate the thioenolization of the ligand in the complexes (except in PS-LHNi(acac)2 where it behaves as a neutral bidentate ligand). (author). 24 refs., 2 tabs

  9. Diethylentriaminepenta acetic acid glucose conjugates as a cell permeable iron chelator

    Mona Mosayebnia

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Objective: To find out whether DTPA-DG complex can enhance clearance of intracellular free iron. Materials and Methods: Diethylenetriaminepentaacetic acid-D-deoxy-glucosamine (DTPA-DG was synthesized and examined for its activity as a cell-permeable iron chelator in human hepatocellular carcinoma (HEPG2 cell line exposed to high concentration of iron sulfate and compared with deferoxamine (DFO, a prototype iron chelator. The effect of DTPA-DG on cell viability was monitored using the 3-(4,5-dimethythiazol-2-yl-2,5-diphenyl tetrazolium bromide MTT assay as well. Results: There was a significant increase of iron level after iron overload induction in HEPG2 cell culture. DTPA-DG presented a remarkable capacity to iron burden reducing with estimated 50% inhibitory concentration value of 65.77 nM. In fact, glycosyl moiety was gained access of DTPA to intracellular iron deposits through glucose transporter systems. Conclusion: DTPA-DG, more potent than DFO to sequester deposits of free iron with no profound toxic effect. The results suggest the potential of DTPA-DG in chelating iron and permitting its excretion from primary organ storage.

  10. Thermoanalytical Study and Kinetics of New 8-Hydroxyquinoline 5-sulphonic Acid-Oxamide-Formaldehyde Terpolymer Resins

    Singru, Rajesh N.; Anil B. Zade; Gurnule, Wasudeo B.

    2009-01-01

    The terpolymer resins (8-HQ5-SAOF) have been synthesized by the condensation of 8-hydroxyquinoline 5-sulphonic acid (8-HQ5-SA) and oxamide (O) with formaldehyde (F) in the presence of acid catalyst and using varied molar proportion of the reacting monomers. The synthesized terpolymer resins have been characterized by different physico-chemical techniques. Thermogravimetric analysis of all terpolymer resins in present study have been carried out by non-isothermal thermogravimetric analysis tec...

  11. Meso-2,3-dimercaptosuccinic acid: from heavy metal chelation to CdS quantum dots

    Sevinç, Esra; Ertaş, F. Sinem ; Ulusoy, Gülen ; Acar, Havva Yağcı; Özen, Can

    2012-01-01

    DMSA (meso-2,3-dimercaptosuccinic acid) a prescription drug and a heavy-metal chelating agent, is shown to act both as a sulfur source and a capping agent in the aqueous synthesis of CdS quantum dots under mild conditions. Release of sulfur from DMSA depends on the solution pH and the reaction temperature. Combination of 70 C and pH 7.5 was determined as the best reaction conditions for a well-controlled reaction. Changing the SH/Cd ratio from 2.5 to 7 provides QDs emitting from ...

  12. High-performance chelation chromatography of metal ions on sorbents with grafted iminodiacetic acid

    Chromatographic behavior of some alkaline earth, transition, heavy (including uranium) and rare earth metal ions on a group of complexing sorbents, containing surface functional groups of imidodiacetic acid, was studied. Conditions, under which metal retention is determined by complexing on the sorbent surface, were defined and main principles of a new variant of liquid chromatography, i.e. high-performance chelating chromatography of metal ions (HPCCI) were formulated. It is shown that under optimal conditions metal retention correlates linearly in bilogarithmic coordinates with stability constants of the relevant metal complexes. Potentialities of HPCCI analytic application to analysis of objects featuring complex composition were considered

  13. Fast removal of heavy metal ions and phytic acids from water using new modified chelating fiber

    Li Xu; Jin Nan Wang; Ying Meng; Ai Min Li

    2012-01-01

    The graft copolymerization of acrylic acid (AA) onto polyethylene glycol terephthalate (PET) fiber initiated by benzoy peroxide (BPO) was carried out in heterogeneous media.Moreover,modification of the grafted PET fiber (PET-AA) was done by changing the carboxyl group into acylamino group through the reaction with dimethylamine.The modified chelating fiber (NDWJN 1) was characterized using elementary analysis,SEM and FT-IR spectroscopy.Adsorption kinetic curves indicated that NDWJN1 could fast remove heavy metal ions and phytic acids from water effectively.Furthermore,batch kinetic studies indicated that heavy metal ions adsorbed to NDWJN1 could be fitted well by both pseudo-first-order and pseudo-second-order adsorption equations,but the intra-particle diffusion plaved a dominant role in the adsorption of phvtic acids.

  14. Direct acid elution of anionic exchange resins for recovery of uranium

    A process as disclosed for recovering uranium values from a carbonate leach solution which comprises directly eluting a column of resin onto which uranium has been sorbed by flowing a concentrated acidic eluant through the column without preconditioning and/or post-conditioning the resin. The concentrated acidic eluant may be flowed upward or, preferably, downward through the column

  15. Bifuncitonal phosphinic acid resins for the complexation of lanthanides and actinides

    Phosphinic acid ion exchange/redox resins are synthesized by the reaction between polystyrene beads and phosphorus trichloride followed by base hydrolysis. The reaction requires a temperature of 730C for full functionalization to occur. The effect of lower functionalization temperatures on resin acid capacity was determined and the concomitant effect on ion exchange investigated. The acid capacity was found to vary from 1.68 mequiv/g to 4.79 mequiv/g in the functionalization temperature range studied (150C to 730C). The present resin sites loaded with zinc ions is independent of the actual capacity. The extracting ability of the phosphinic acid resin for europium, thorium, uranium, americium, and plutonium was examined as a function of acid concentration from acid nitrate solutions both at varying and constant ionic strength. The phosphinic resins show better extraction for these ions than the sulfonic resins, especially from high acid solution (4M HNO3) due to the superior coordination ability of the phosphoryl oxygen. They also show a higher selectivity for the ions tested over sodium. For example, under conditions where sulfonic resins absorb 85% of the plutonium in solution, the phosphinic acid resins absorb 99.7%

  16. Thermochemical comparisons of homogeneous and heterogeneous acids and bases. 1. Sulfonic acid solutions and resins as prototype Broensted acids

    Arnett, E.M.; Haaksma, R.A.; Chawla, B.; Healy, M.H.

    1986-08-06

    Heats of ionization by thermometric titration for a series of bases (or acids) can be used to compare solid acids (or bases) with liquid analogues bearing the same functionalities in homogeneous solutions. The method is demonstrated for Broensted acids by reacting a series of substituted nitrogen bases with solutions of p-toluenesulfonic acid (PTSA) in acetonitrile and with suspensions of the microporous polymeric arylsulfonic acid resin-Dowex 50W-X8 in the same solvent. Under well-controlled anhydrous conditions there is a good correlation (r = 0.992) between the heats of reaction of the bases with the homogeneous and heterogeneous acid systems, but the homogeneous system gives a more exothermic interaction by 3-4 kcal mol/sup -1/ for a series of 29 substituted pyrimidines, anilines, and some other amines. This difference may be attributed to homohydrogen bonding interactions between excess acid and sulfonate anion sites which are more restricted geometrically in the resin than in solution. Other factors which affect the enthalpy change for the acid-base interaction are the acid/base ratio, the water content of the sulfonic acid, the solvent, and the resin structure (e.g., microporous vs. macroporous). Steric hindrance in the base does not differentiate solid from homogeneous acid. In addition to the use of titration calorimetry, heats of immersion are reported for the Dowex-arylsulfonic acid resins and the Nafion-perfluorinated sulfonic acid resin in a series of basic liquids. The results are compared with each other and with those from a previous study of several varieties of coal.

  17. New method for studying the efficiency of chelating agents of the polyamine acid series for internal decontamination

    We followed the biological fate of a complex formed on one side with either a rare earth (cerium-144) or a transuranium element (plutonium-239), and on the other side with a chelating agent of the polyamino acid series (EDTA, BAETA, DTPA, TTHA). This method allowed to study: 1 - the in vivo stability of the various complexes and to compare them; 2 - the stability of the complexes as a function of the isotope - chelating agent weight relationships; 3 - the metabolism of the chelating agents resulting in stable complexes, i. e. DTPA and TTHA mainly. This simple method brought out the higher efficiency, of DTPA in chelating rare earths and plutonium and for therapeutic purposes. (authors)

  18. Protection of live bacteria from bile acid toxicity using bile acid adsorbing resins.

    Edwards, Alexander D; Slater, Nigel K H

    2009-06-12

    We previously demonstrated that a dry, room temperature stable formulation of a live bacterial vaccine was highly susceptible to bile, and suggested that this will lead to significant loss of viability of any live bacterial formulation released into the intestine using an enteric coating or capsule. We found that bile and acid tolerance is very rapidly recovered after rehydration with buffer or water, raising the possibility that rehydration in the absence of bile prior to release into the intestine might solve the problem of bile toxicity to dried cells. We describe here a novel formulation that combines extensively studied bile acid adsorbent resins with the dried bacteria, to temporarily adsorb bile acids and allow rehydration and recovery of bile resistance of bacteria in the intestine before release. Tablets containing the bile acid adsorbent cholestyramine release 250-fold more live bacteria when dissolved in a bile solution, compared to control tablets without cholestyramine or with a control resin that does not bind bile acids. We propose that a simple enteric coated oral dosage form containing bile acid adsorbent resins will allow improved live bacterial delivery to the intestine via the oral route, a major step towards room temperature stable, easily administered and distributed vaccine pills and other bacterial therapeutics. PMID:19490986

  19. Chelation Properties of Modified Humic Acids Toward Some Trivalent Lanthanide Ions

    Three kinds of humic acids, Fluka (I), Fluka (II), and Ega-chemie (III) were modified through condensation with formaldehyde to afford polymers I, II, and III, respectively. The chelation behavior of these modified humic acids polymers towards the trivalent lanthanide metal-ions, La3+, Ce3+, Nd3+, Sm3+, and Gd3+ was studied by a batch equilibration technique at 25 deg. C as a function of contact time, pH, counter ion and counter ion concentration. The highest metal-ion uptake of the three polymers was achieved at pH 7.0 and by using perchlorate as a counter ion. Results of the study have revealed that polymer II has the highest metal-ion uptake capacity, and that the metal-ion uptake falls in the order: Gd3+ > Sm3+ > Nd3+ > La3+ ≅ Ce3+

  20. Binding of Sr from milk by solid phase extraction with cryptand C222 sorbed on silica gel, cation exchange, chelating or adsorbent resins for simplified 90Sr analysis

    Several commercially available resins have been found to bind the bicyclic polyether cryptand C222 from aqueous acetonitrile solutions. The presence of C222 on some of these resins strongly improved their affinity for Sr, so that relatively small amounts of such resins sorbed Sr from milk. The resins investigated were silica gel, polyacrylic acid crosslinked with divinylbenzene (DVB), polystyrene crosslinked with divinylbenzene (PS-DVB) and PS-DVB containing sulphonate, aminomethylphosphonate, iminodiacetate and mercapto groups. The resins for which binding of C222 resulted in the largest improvement in Sr sorption from milk were PS-DVB containing mercapto groups (Chelite S) and silica gel (Si 60). Thus, 2 ml wet volume of either Chelite S containing 133 μmol of C222, or silica gel Si-60 containing 143 μmol of C222 sorbed 90 and 48%, respectively, of the Sr from 100-ml milk samples. As the sorption of Sr from milk by these systems is relatively slow, contact times of 24-36 h are required to attain these results. The Chelite S-C222 system separates Sr effectively from Cs and Ca. Under the conditions described here some 6% of the natural 40K in milk sorbs with Sr to the resin. Ba behaves similarly to Sr. 90Sr/90Y sorbed on the silica gel Si-60-C222 system can be measured directly and efficiently by liquid scintillation counting. If adequate specificity can be attained this system might provide a very simple method of determining 90Sr in milk

  1. Studies on the adsorption of boric acid on anion exchange resins, 8

    Borate-form anion exchange resin (type I) is repeatedly used between the process of boric acid adsorption at a low temperature (5 0C) and its desorption at a high temperature (80 0C), to control the boric acid concentration of the primary coolant in PWRs. The thermal stability of the borate form anion exchange resin is an important index for evaluating operational reliability of the processes in the long term. To determine the thermal stability of the resins, heat cycle tests were carried out using borate, OH-, and Cl- form resins. Average mole values (average n) of boric acid adsorbed per functional group of the ion exchange resin were not changed by heat cycling. Residual ratios of salt spiliting capacity of the borate form resins decreased in the range of 92 to 97 % for 0.00924 to 0.185 M boric acid solution after 1700 heat cycles. The ratios for OH- or Cl- form resins which were tested as a reference, were 70 and 95 % respectively. The thermal stability of the resin decreased with an increase in the pH value in the resin phase. (author)

  2. Simultaneous determination of trace elements in river-water samples by ICP-MS in combination with a discrete microsampling technique after enrichment with a chitosan-based chelating resin

    A new technique for the preconcentration of trace elements and matrix elimination with a chitosan-based chelating resin was proposed as a useful pretreatment prior to a measurement by inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry (ICP-MS). A small volume of the sample solution (80 μl) was discretely introduced into a nebulizer of ICP-MS using a segmented flow injection (SFI) system; a maximum of fifteen elements were simultaneously measured by a single injection. A chitosan-based chelating resin containing iminodiacetate (IDA) functional groups was used for matrix elimination and enrichment of analyte metal ions. Several metal ions, such as Al, Fe, Ni, Co, Cu, Zn, Ag, Cd, Pb and U, were quantitatively retained on the IDA chelating resin in a micro-column (resin: 1 ml) at pH 6, whereas Na, K, Mg and Ca were completely eluted from the column by washing with an ammonium acetate solution. The concentrations of 24 and 26 elements in river water certified reference materials, JAC 0031 and JAC 0032, respectively, were determined by the proposed SFI/ICP-MS system after pretreating the samples with the proposed technique, as well as without any pretreatment. The thus-obtained analytical data were evaluated by comparing them with the reference values, as well as with those obtained in other studies. (author)

  3. Simultaneous determination of trace elements in river-water samples by ICP-MS in combination with a discrete microsampling technique after enrichment with a chitosan-based chelating resin

    Lee, K.H.; Oshima, Mitsuko; Takayanagi, Toshio; Motomizu, Shoji [Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Science, Okayama University, Okayama (Japan)

    2000-07-01

    A new technique for the preconcentration of trace elements and matrix elimination with a chitosan-based chelating resin was proposed as a useful pretreatment prior to a measurement by inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry (ICP-MS). A small volume of the sample solution (80 {mu}l) was discretely introduced into a nebulizer of ICP-MS using a segmented flow injection (SFI) system; a maximum of fifteen elements were simultaneously measured by a single injection. A chitosan-based chelating resin containing iminodiacetate (IDA) functional groups was used for matrix elimination and enrichment of analyte metal ions. Several metal ions, such as Al, Fe, Ni, Co, Cu, Zn, Ag, Cd, Pb and U, were quantitatively retained on the IDA chelating resin in a micro-column (resin: 1 ml) at pH 6, whereas Na, K, Mg and Ca were completely eluted from the column by washing with an ammonium acetate solution. The concentrations of 24 and 26 elements in river water certified reference materials, JAC 0031 and JAC 0032, respectively, were determined by the proposed SFI/ICP-MS system after pretreating the samples with the proposed technique, as well as without any pretreatment. The thus-obtained analytical data were evaluated by comparing them with the reference values, as well as with those obtained in other studies. (author)

  4. REMOVAL OF ACID-SOLUBLE LIGNIN FROM BIOMASS EXTRACTS USING AMBERLITE XAD-4 RESIN

    Thomas James Schwartz

    2010-09-01

    Full Text Available This paper describes a method for the removal of acid-soluble lignin from acid hydrolyzed hemicelluloses extracted from a mixture of northern hardwood chips, by using Amberlite XAD-4 resin, which was shown to remove 100% of furan derivatives and 90% of acid-soluble lignin. Subsequent fermentation of the resin treated hydrolyzates gave ethanol yields as high as 97% of theoretical and showed a marked increase in fermentation rate. Regeneration of resin performed with 75% acetone was 85% efficient with respect to acid soluble lignin.

  5. Gas Chromatography Analysis of Resin and Fatty Acids from Laboratory Generated Bleach Plant Effluents

    Chhaya Sharma; S. Mohanty; S. Kumar; N.J. Rao

    2007-01-01

    Laboratory generated spent bleached liquor from the chlorination, caustic extraction stage of mixed wood kraft pulp processing has been analyzed both qualitatively and quantitatively for various resin & fatty acids by using GC. A number of resin acids,saturated and unsaturated fatty acids, chloro fatty and resin acid have been detected and their concentrations are estimated. The results are compared with results on different agriculture residue/hardwood pulps, which were reported earlier. The concentrations of various compounds detected have also been compared with their reported LC50 values.

  6. Influence of the Functionalization Degree of Acidic Ion-Exchange Resins on Ethyl Octyl Ether Formation

    Guilera, J.; Hanková, L. (Libuše); Jeřábek, K. (Karel); Ramírez, E.; Tejero, J.

    2014-01-01

    Ethyl octyl ether (EOE) can be obtained by the ethylation of 1-octanol by means of ethanol or diethyl carbonate over acidic ion-exchange resins. However, EOE formation has to compete with the less steric demanding formation of diethyl ether, by-product obtained from ethanol dehydration or diethyl carbonate decomposition. In the present work, the influence of the resin functionalization degree on EOE formation has been evaluated. A series of partially sulfonated resins were prepared by the sul...

  7. Studies concerning the anion ex-change resins catalyzed esterification of epichlorohydrin with organic acids

    E.I. Muresan

    2009-09-01

    Full Text Available The paper studies the esterification of carboxylic acids with epichlorohydrin over two macroporous strong base anion exchange resins with different polymer matrix. For both resins, the influence of reaction parameters (temperature, catalyst loading, molar ratio on the reaction rate and the yields of the two isomeric esters were investigated.

  8. Evaluation of anion exchange resins for plutonium-uranium separations in nitric acid

    Pellicular, macroreticular and microreticular (gel type) anion exchange resins were compared for separation of plutonium from nitric acid solutions of mixed plutonium-uranium. All the macroreticular resins were 20 to 50 mesh beads. Dowex 1-X4 gel resin was 50 to 80 mesh beads. The resins were held in glass columns with coarse glass frits at the bottom of the columns. The top of the columns contained 50 ml reservoirs. The flow rates were controlled at 4 cm3.min-1.cm-2. One-centimeter bore columns with 15-cm resin bed heights were used for the plutonium elution and breakthrough capacity experiments, whereas 1.7 cm bore columns with 20 cm bed heights were used for the uranium washing experiments. As Pellionex SAX (pellicular resin) and Amberlite IRA-93 (weak base macroreticular anion exchange resin) were found to have better uranium washing and plutonium eluating characteristics than any of the resins tested. However, the capacity of the pellicular resin was much lower than that of the other resins. (T.G.)

  9. Microbiology and biodegradation of resin acids in pulp mill effluents: a minireview.

    Liss, S N; Bicho, P A; Saddler, J N

    1997-07-01

    Resin acids, a group of diterpenoid carboxylic acids present mainly in softwood species, are present in many pulp mill effluents and toxic to fish in recipient waters. They are considered to be readily biodegradable. However, their removal across biological treatment systems has been shown to vary. Recent studies indicate that natural resin acids and transformation products may accumulate in sediments and pose acute and chronic toxicity to fish. Several resin acid biotransformation compounds have also been shown to bioaccumulate and to be more resistant to biodegradation than the original material. Until recently, the microbiology of resin-acid degradation has received only scant attention. Although wood-inhabiting fungi have been shown to decrease the level of resin present in wood, there is no conclusive evidence that fungi can completely degrade these compounds. In contrast, a number of bacterial isolates have recently been described which are able to utilize dehydroabietic or isopimaric acids as their sole carbon source. There appears to be an unusually high degree of substrate specificity with respect of the utilization of abietane congeners and the presence of substituents. Pimaranes do not appear to be attacked to the same extent as the abietanes. This paper reviews the occurrence, chemistry, toxicity, and biodegradation of resin acids in relation to the biological treatment of pulp and paper mill effluents. PMID:9246738

  10. Selective separation of uranium using alizarin red S (ARS)-modified anion-exchange resin or by flotation of U-ARS chelate

    An alizarin red S (ARS)-modified anion exchange resin was prepared by a simple reaction of ARS with the anion exchange Doulite A101 and used for the efficient sorption of uranium from aqueous media. The effect of various parameters on the sorption of U(VI) (pH effect, sorption kinetics, resin capacity and breakthrough curves) was investigated. The modified resin sorbs U(VI) over a wide range of pH (2.8--5) with a maximum sorption capacity of 0.68 mmol/g at pH 3.2 to 4.0. Iron(III), Zr(IV), Ti(IV), Cu(II), and Th(IV) ions are also sorbed to different extents, but Be(II), Bi(III), Ca(II), Mg(II), Pb(II), Hg(II), Zn(II), Cd(II), Al(III), Mn(II), Co(II) and Ni(II) are not sorbed; thus, conditions for separating U(VI) from these metal ions have been identified. For eluting U(VI) from the resin, 0.2 mol/L HCl was used and the recovery recorded was as high as 99.9%. The use of ARS is extended to float uranium quantitatively and selectively from aqueous media at pH ∼ 4 by using oleic acid as a surfactant. The different parameters affecting the flotation process have also been investigated. Uranium(VI) has been effectively separated from natural water samples and certified uranium ores using both procedures

  11. A maturation method of uranium content in resins with acid dissolution

    Acid dissolution method is that with intensively oxidation acid to decompose ion exchanging resins and dissolving U and Fe ion in water, then menstruate the U content by titration. Comparing with our current method of filtering wash, acid dissolution menstruation U can get more accurate result and take less time, use more simple device. (authors)

  12. Effects of chelating agents on protein, oil, fatty acid amd seed mineral concentrations in soybean

    Soybean seed is a major source of protein and oil for human diet. Since not much information is available on the effects of chelating agents on soybean seed composition constituents, the current study aimed to investigate the effects of various chelating agents on soybean [(Glycine max (L.) Merr.)] ...

  13. SYNTESIS OF THE COMPLEXES OF MACROPOROUS SULFONATED RESINS WITH FERRIC CHLORIDE AND THEIR CATALYTIC BEHAVIOR FOR SETERIFICATION OF ACETIC ACID WITH BUTANOL

    HuangWenqiang; HouXin; 等

    1997-01-01

    The complex resins prepared from macroporous sulfonated resin D72(H+ form) with ferric chloride or ferric chloride hexahydrate have both sites of Bronsted acid and Lewis acid.In the catalysis of exterification of acetic acid with butanol the complex resins show to have much higher catalytic activity than that of its matrix.a conventional sulfonated cation exchange resin D72.

  14. Acid Ionic Liquids as a New Hardener in Urea-Glyoxal Adhesive Resins

    Hamed Younesi-Kordkheili

    2016-02-01

    Full Text Available The effect of acidic ionic liquid (IL as a new catalyst on the properties of wood-based panels bonded with urea-glyoxal (UG resins was investigated. Different levels of N-methyl-2-pyrrolidone hydrogen sulfate ([HNMP] HSO4 (0, 1, 2, 3 wt % were added to prepared UG resin. The resin was then used for preparing laboratory particleboard panels. Then, the properties of the prepared panels were evaluated. The structure of the prepared UG resin was studied by 13C NMR, and thermal curing behavior of the resin before and after the addition of IL was measured by DSC. Additionally, the main oligomers formed in the UG reaction were identified by matrix-assisted laser desorption/ionization time-of-flight (MALDI TOF mass spectroscopy. The results indicated that IL can be used as an efficient catalyst for UG resin. The physicochemical tests indicated that the addition of [HNMP] HSO4 from 0 to 3 wt % decreased the pH value of the glue-mix, and the pH decreased on curing to the same level as urea-formaldehyde resins. The gel accelerated with increasing catalyst content and with the decreasing of the pH in the UG resin. The panels prepared with IL had higher mechanical strength and dimensional stability compared to those made from UG resins containing NH4Cl. Scanning electron microscope (SEM micrographs showed that the panels prepared with ionic liquid presented low porous. DSC analysis showed that the addition of IL to the UG resin decrease the energy of activation of the curing reaction to render possible cross-linking. The MALDI TOF results indicated a preponderant linearity of the oligomers formed, implying a high energy of activation of curing for UG resins.

  15. Stereoselective analysis of D and L dansyl amino acids as the mixed chelate copper(II) complexes by HPLC.

    Lam, S

    1984-09-01

    This paper reviews the mixed chelation approach to resolution of the optical isomers of D and L dansyl amino acids by high performance liquid chromatography. The use of eluants containing Cu(II) complexes of L-proline, L-arginine, L-histidine, and L-histidine methyl ester effected the separation of many D and L amino acids, including those with aliphatic, polar, and aromatic substituents. The mechanism of separation, which is based on the preferential ternary complex formation of the analyte amino acid and the chiral chelate with Cu(II) in the mobile phase, is discussed. The stereoselectivity depends mainly on the different steric interactions between the alkyl side chains of the amino acid analytes and the chiral ligands coordinating around Cu(II), although such parameters as pH, temperature, organic modifier, and concentration of the chiral additive also affect the chromatographic separation. Among the chiral ligands studied, L-histidine methyl ester is unique in that it possesses both achiral selectivity for the dansyl amino acids and chiral selectivity for the respective D and L enantiomers. With a mobile phase gradient of acetonitrile in a buffer containing Cu(II) L-histidine methyl ester complex, a stereoselective procedure was devised for the analysis of D and L amino acid enantiomers, achieving the separation that the current amino acid analyzer could not perform. Finally, the use of the mixed chelation approach in two biomedical studies is described. In the first application, the histidine methyl ester gradient was adapted for analyzing amino acids in cerebrospinal fluid; in the second, an L-aspartame Cu(II) complex eluant was developed for measuring the urine concentration of D and L pipecolic acid (piperidine-2-carboxylic acid), a metabolite of lysine. PMID:6490790

  16. Studies on radiolytic degradation of anion exchange resin under acidic condition

    With a view to understand the onset of degradation phenomenon of anion exchange resin used in PUREX process for the final purification of Pu, investigation were carried out to trace the chemical signature of radiolytic degradation species soluble in nitric acidic solutions. With this aim Dowex 1x 4 anion exchange resin was subjected to radiolytic degradation in presence of water and nitric acid medium of different strengths ranging from 2M to 7M. The aqueous acidic solutions have been analysed for the presence of aqueous soluble organic fragments arising from resin matrix and change in acidity. The extracted products have also been analysed by Gas chromatography. GLC fingerprint suggest of several degradation products especially at 7M nitric acid and dose of 87 Mrad. (author)

  17. Microbial activity in an acid resin deposit: Biodegradation potential and ecotoxicology in an extremely acidic hydrocarbon contamination

    Acid resins are residues produced in a recycling process for used oils that was in use in the forties and fifties of the last century. The resin-like material is highly contaminated with mineral oil hydrocarbons, extremely acidic and co-contaminated with substituted and aromatic hydrocarbons, and heavy metals. To determine the potential for microbial biodegradation the acid resin deposit and its surroundings were screened for microbial activity by soil respiration measurements. No microbial activity was found in the core deposit. However, biodegradation of hydrocarbons was possible in zones with a lower degree of contamination surrounding the deposit. An extreme acidophilic microbial community was detected close to the core deposit. With a simple ecotoxicological approach it could be shown that the pure acid resin that formed the major part of the core deposit, was toxic to the indigenous microflora due to its extremely low pH of 0-1. - Acidity is the major toxic factor of the extremely hydrophobic and acidic mixed contamination found in an acid resin deposit

  18. Studies on the absorption of boric acid on anion exchange resin, (1)

    Boron Thermal Regeneration (BTR) with an anion exchange resin is a system for the control of boric acid concentration in the primary coolant of a pressurized water reactor. The absorption characteristics of boric acid on strong base anion exchange resin was investigated at 250C. Boric acid absorption was estimated by analysis of solution eluted with sodium chloride solution, from the ion exchange resin column. The average value adsorbed experimentally per ion exchange group was in the range of 1.4 to 4.2 for boric acid solutions in concentrations of 0.00925 to 0.647 mol dm-3. The pH within the borate form resin was pH 8 to 14 for boric acid solutions in concentrations of 0.00925 to 0.462 mol dm-3. The presence of orthoborate ion, tetraborate (mono and divalent) ion and pentaborate (mono and divalent) ion was anticipated in the resin phase. Acid dissociation constants (pK) of these five ion species were estimated to be 8.95 for orthoborate, 5.6 for monovalent tetraborate, 15.2 for divalent tetraborate, 5.6 for monovalent pentaborate and 13.8 for divalent pentaborate. (author)

  19. Correlation of acid-base properties of substituted polystyrene-azo-pyrocatechol and characteristics of their chelates with zirconium

    Acid-base and complexing properties of new synthesized polymeric chelate-forming sorbents (PCS) - substituents of polystyrene-azo-pyrocatechol - are investigated and quantitative correlations between pKOH of functional analytical group (FAG) of sorbent and Hammet constants for para-substituent and ΔpKOH-ΔpK50 correlations of zirconium chelate-forming and pKOH-lgKstb (Kstb - constant of stability of PCS complexes with zirconium) of polychelates to study regularities of effect of peculiarities of structure and acid-base properties of FAG on parameters of zirconium chemical sorption. Established correlations make it possible to predict quantitative physicochemical parameters of sorbents and zirconium chemisorption process with the aim of directed synthesis and application of PCS in concentrating processes

  20. Fatty Acid Methyl Esters as Biosolvents of Epoxy Resins: A Physicochemical Study

    Medina-González, Yaocihuatl; De Caro, Pascale; Thiebaud-Roux, Sophie; Lacaze-Dufaure, Corinne

    2007-01-01

    The C8 to C18 fatty acid methyl esters (FAME) have been compared as solvents for two epoxy resin pre-polymers, bisphenol A diglycidyl ether (DGEBA) and triglycidyl paminophenol ether (TGPA). It was found that the solubilization limits vary according to the ester and that methyl caprylate is the best solvent of both resins. To explain these solubility performances, physical and chemical properties of FAME were studied, such as the Hansen parameters, viscosity, binary diffusion coefficient and ...

  1. Thermally cured coil-coatings utilizing novel resins and fatty acid methyl esters as reactive diluents

    Johansson, Katarina

    2008-01-01

    Solvent-borne thermally cured coil-coating resins contain large amounts of volatile organic solvents in order to obtain suitable flow for film application. This work describes how the expensive and environmental hazardous volatile organic solvent content of a solvent-borne thermally cured polyester/melamine coil-coating system can be reduced by introduction of fatty acid methyl esters (FAMEs) as reactive diluents and modification of the polyester binder resin. The evaluated reactive diluents,...

  2. Fatty Acid Composition of Tobacco Seed Oil and Synthesis of Alkyd Resin

    MUKHTAR,Azam; ULLAH,Habib; MUKHTAR,Hamid

    2007-01-01

    The fatty acid composition of tobacco seed oil revealed that the oil is rich in unsaturated fatty acids, having linoleic acid (71.63%), oleic acid (13.46%) and palmitic acid (8.72%) as the most abundant unsaturated and saturated fatty acids respectively. So the tobacco oil was characterized as semi-drying type on the basis of fatty acid composition. The synthesis of alkyd resin was carried out by alcoholysis or monoglyceride process using an alkali refined tobacco seed oil, pentaerythritol, cis-1,2,3,6-tetrahydrophthalic anhydride along with lithium hydroxide as catalyst.The alkyd resin so prepared was found to be bright and of low color with high gloss. The drying and hardness properties and adhesion of the tobacco seed oil derived alkyd resin were also found a bit superior to those of other alkyd resins of the same oil length. In addition, the water and acid resistance of the said alkyd was also found comparable to the other alkyds.

  3. Macrocyclic bifunctional chelating agents

    Meares, Claude F.; DeNardo, Sally J.; Cole, William C.; Mol, Min K.

    1987-01-01

    A copper chelate conjugate which is stable in human serum. The conjugate includes the copper chelate of a cyclic tetraaza di-, tri-, or tetra-acetic acid, a linker attached at one linker end to a ring carbon of the chelate, and a biomolecule joined at the other end of the linker. The conjugate, or the linker-copper chelate compound used in forming the conjugate, are designed for use in diagnostic and therapeutic applications which involve Cu(II) localization via the systemic route.

  4. Release of cetyl pyridinium chloride from fatty acid chelate temporary dental cement

    Hurt, Andrew; Coleman, Nichola J.; Tüzüner, Tamer; Bagis, Bora; Korkmaz, Fatih Mehmet; Nicholson, John W.

    2016-01-01

    Abstract Objective To determine whether the antimicrobial nature of a fatty acid chelate temporary dental cement can be enhanced by the addition of 5% cetyl pyridinium chloride (CPC). Materials and methods The temporary cement, Cavex Temporary was employed, and additions of CPC were made to either the base or the catalyst paste prior to mixing the cement. Release of CPC from set cement specimens was followed using reverse-phase HPLC for a period of up to 2 weeks following specimen preparation. Potential interactions between Cavex and CPC were examined by Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR) and antimicrobial effects were determined using zone of inhibition measurements after 24 h with disc-shaped specimens in cultured Streptococcus mutans. Results FTIR showed no interaction between CPC and the components of the cement. CPC release was found to follow a diffusion mechanism for the first 6 h or so, and to equilibrate after approximately 2 weeks, with no significant differences between release profiles when the additive was incorporated into the base or the catalyst paste. Diffusion was rapid, and had a diffusion coefficient of approximately 1 × 10−9 m2 s−1 in both cases. Total release was in the range 10–12% of the CPC loading. Zones of inhibition around discs containing CPC were significantly larger than those around the control discs of CPC-free cement. Conclusions The antimicrobial character of this temporary cement can be enhanced by the addition of CPC. Such enhancement is of potential clinical value, though further in vivo work is needed to confirm this. PMID:27335898

  5. Nitrogen-doped carbon nanofoam derived from amino acid chelate complex for supercapacitor applications

    Ramakrishnan, Prakash; Shanmugam, Sangaraju

    2016-06-01

    We report a novel strategy to fabricate the nitrogen-doped mesoporous carbon nanofoam structures (N-MCNF), derived from magnesium amino acid chelate complex (Mg-acc-complex) for its application towards high performance supercapacitor (SCs) system. A series of N-MCNF with well-connected carbon nanofoam structure have been developed by varying the synthesis temperature. The fabricated N-MCNF material possesses a high surface area (1564 m2 g-1) and pore volume (1.767 cm3 g-1) with nitrogen content of 3.42 wt%. A prototypical coin cell type symmetric N-MCNF SC device has been assembled with 1-ethyl-3-methylimidazolium tetrafluoroborate [EMIMBF4] ionic liquid electrolyte, and evaluated for SCs studies. The N-MCNF with high textural properties delivers unprecedented SC performance, such as high specific capacitance (204 Fg-1 at 0.25 Ag-1, 25 °C), high energy density (63.4 Wh kg-1), high power density (35.9 kW kg-1) and long-term cycle life (32,500 cycles). Significantly, N-MCNF materials exhibited high power rate performance, at 500 mV-1 (115 Fg-1) and 25 Ag-1 (166 Fg-1) owing to the uniform mesopore size distribution (∼4 nm). The N-MCNF SC device delivered maximum energy densities of 83.4 and 93.3 Wh kg-1 at 60 °C and 90 °C, respectively. Such outstanding N-MCNF SC device is successfully demonstrated in solar energy harvester applications.

  6. Diterpene resin acids: Major active principles in tall oil against Variegated cutworm,Peridroma saucia (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae).

    Xie, Y; Isman, M B; Feng, Y; Wong, A

    1993-06-01

    Tall oil, a by-product of the kraft process for pulping softwood, has been shown to have insecticidal properties. In the present study, the active principles in tall oil against the variegated cutworm,Peridroma saucia Hübner, were investigated. GC-MS analysis showed that abietic, dehydroabietic, and isopimaric acids were major resin acid components of crude tall oil and depitched tall oil. When crude tall oil samples of differing resin acid composition were incorporated into artificial diet at a concentration of 2.0% fresh weight, they suppressed larval growth by 45-60% compared to controls. This suppression was significantly (P≤0.05) correlated with the equivalent contents of abietic, dehydroabietic, isopimaric, and total resin acids. These results were also evident from a diet choice test, showing that the second-instar larvae obviously selected diets with low levels of resin acids when different diets were randomly arranged in a Petri dish. Bioassays with pure resin acids (abietic, dehydroabietic, and isopimaric acids) demonstrated that all individual chemicals have similar bioactivity against this insect. Comparison of the bioactivities of depitched tall oil and an equivalent mixture of pure resin acids in thePeridroma chronic growth bioassay indicated that pure resin acids and depitched tall oil share a common mode of action to this insect. This study confirms that resin acids are major active principles in tall oil against the variegated cutworm, but other chemicals likely also contribute to the bioactivity of tall oil. PMID:24249127

  7. Sorption of Pu(IV) from nitric acid by bifunctional anion-exchange resins

    Anion exchange is attractive for separating plutonium because the Pu(IV) nitrate complex is very strongly sorbed and few other metal ions form competing anionic nitrate complexes. The major disadvantage of this process has been the unusually slow rate at which the Pu(IV) nitrate complex is sorbed by the resin. The paper summarizes the concept of bifunctional anion-exchange resins, proposed mechanism for Pu(IV) sorption, synthesis of the alkylating agent, calculation of Kd values from Pu(IV) sorption results, and conclusions from the study of Pu(IV) sorption from 7M nitric acid by macroporous anion-exchange resins including level of crosslinking, level of alkylation, length of spacer, and bifunctional vs. monofunctional anion-exchange resins

  8. Novel silica-based ion exchange resin

    NONE

    1997-11-01

    Eichrom`s highly successful Diphonixo resin resembles a conventional ion exchange resin in its use of sulfonic acid ligands on a styrene- divinylbenzene matrix. Diphonix resin exhibits rapid exchange kinetics that allow economical operation of ion exchange systems. Unlike conventional resins, Diphonix resin contains chelating ligands that are diphosphonic acid groups that recognize and remove the targeted metals and reject the more common elements such as sodium, calcium and magnesium. This latter property makes Diphonix ideal for many industrial scale applications, including those involving waste treatment. For treatment of low-level, transuranic (TRU) and high- level radioactive wastes, Diphonix`s polystyrene backbone hinders its application due to radiolytic stability of the carbon-hydrogen bonds and lack of compatibility with expected vitrification schemes. Polystyrene-based Diphonix is approximately 60% carbon- hydrogen. In response to an identified need within the Department of Energy for a resin with the positive attributes of Diphonix that also exhibits greater radiolytic stability and final waste form compatibility, Eichrom has successfully developed a new, silica-based resin version of Diphonix. Target application for this new resin is for use in environmental restoration and waste management situations involving the processing of low-level, transuranic and high-level radioactive wastes. The resin can also be used for processing liquid mixed waste (waste that contains low level radioactivity and hazardous constituents) including mixed wastes contaminated with organic compounds. Silica-based Diphonix is only 10% carbon-hydrogen, with the bulk of the matrix silica.

  9. Methylene crosslinked calix[6]arene hexacaarboxylic acid resin: a highly efficient solid phase extractant for decontamination of lead bearing effluents.

    Adhikari, Birendra Babu; Gurung, Manju; Kawakita, Hidetaka; Jumina; Ohto, Keisuke

    2011-10-15

    Calixarene-based cation exchange resin has been developed by methylene crosslinking of calix[6]arene hexacarboxylic acid derivative and the resin has been exploited for solid phase extraction of some toxic heavy metal ions. The selectivity order of the resin towards some metal ions follows the order Pb(II) > Cu(II)> Zn(II), Ni(II), Co(II). The maximum lead ion binding capacity of the resin was found to be 1.30 mmol g(-1) resin. The loaded lead was quantitatively eluted with dilute acid solution regenerating the resin. Mutual separation of Pb(II), Cu(II) and Zn(II) was achieved by using the column packed with the resin. PMID:21835544

  10. Purification of chlorogenic acid in Flos Lonicerae with system of polar ordered resins

    XIANG Zhi-nan; ZHAN Yu; NING Zheng-xiang

    2007-01-01

    A system of polar ordered resins was established for purification of chlorogenic acid in Flos Lonicerae. It was composed of three reversed phase resins, AB-8, DM-130 and NKA-9, representative for their gradually increased polarity and selectivity. A method of RP-HPLC was used for determination of chlorogenic acid. And the performance of adsorption and desorption for chlorogenic acid with the system of polar ordered resins was studied. Furthermore, the effects of concentration, pH and flow rate of the adsorbate on adsorption ability were researched. It is indicated that the optimum parameters for chlorogenic acid are as follows:pH 3.5 with a flow rate of 2.5 BV/h, the concentration of extract solution at 0.50, 0.40, 0.30 g/L respectively for the adsorptive operation twice, and 6.93, 8.66, 10.39 mol/L ethanol used as gradient eluants. The purity of resulted product of chlorogenic acid arrives 70.20% with yield of 89.79%. With simple procedures, low costs and high purity product, the method of system of polar ordered resins followed by sequential reversed phase separations can be used to refine the chlorogenic acid in the extraction of Flos Lonicerae.

  11. Enteric-coated tablet of risedronate sodium in combination with phytic acid, a natural chelating agent, for improved oral bioavailability.

    Kim, Jeong S; Jang, Sun W; Son, Miwon; Kim, Byoung M; Kang, Myung J

    2016-01-20

    The oral bioavailability (BA) of risedronate sodium (RS), an antiresorptive agent, is less than 1% due to its low membrane permeability as well as the formation of non-absorbable complexes with multivalent cations such as calcium ion (Ca(2+)) in the gastrointestinal tract. In the present study, to increase oral BA of the bisphosphonate, a novel enteric-coated tablet (ECT) dosage form of RS in combination with phytic acid (IP6), a natural chelating agent recognized as safe, was formulated. The chelating behavior of IP6 against Ca(2+), including a stability constant for complex formulation was characterized using the continuous variation method. Subsequently, in vitro dissolution profile and in vivo pharmacokinetic profile of the novel ECT were evaluated comparatively with that of the marketed product (Altevia, Sanofi, US), an ECT containing ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA) as a chelating agent, in beagle dogs. The logarithm of stability constant for Ca(2+)-IP6 complex, an equilibrium constant approximating the strength of the interaction between two chemicals to form complex, was 19.05, which was 3.9-fold (p<0.05) and 1.7-fold (p<0.05) higher than those of Ca(2+)-RS and Ca(2+)-EDTA complexes. The release profile of RS from both enteric-coated dosage forms was equivalent, regardless of the type of chelating agent. An in vivo absorption study in beagle dogs revealed that the maximum plasma concentration and area under the curve of RS after oral administration of IP6-containing ECT were approximately 7.9- (p<0.05) and 5.0-fold (p<0.05) higher than those of the marketed product at the same dose (35mg as RS). Therefore, our study demonstrates the potential usefulness of the ECT system in combination with IP6 for an oral therapy with the bisphosphonate for improved BA. PMID:26594027

  12. Adsorption characteristics of boric acid on strong-base anion exchange resin

    The Boron Thermal Regeneration System (BTRS) is capable of controlling boron concentration in primary coolant and reducing the amount of liquid waste at the end of fuel cycle in a pressurized water reactor, but the system has not been in effective operation yet because of the lack of detailed information regarding the boron adsorption characteristics of the ion exchange resin packed in the demineralizers of BTRS. In this study, the adsorption characteristics of boric acid on a strong-base anion exchange resin, an Amberlite IRN-78LC resin in OH- form, were investigated at temperature from 10 .deg. C to 60 .deg. C in the concentrations of boron up to 1500 ppm covering the BTRS operational conditions. A computer code was developed to calculate the composition of borate ions in solution as a function of boron concentration, temperature and pH. From the calculated composition of borate ions and experimental data of adsorption equilibrium, the model was proposed for the adsorption isotherm of boric acid on the resin. The diffusion coefficient of the boric acid in the resin was calculated by the particle diffusion model and found that the temperature dependency of the coefficient follows an Arrhenius equation. The results in this study can be applied for the optimum operation of BTRS

  13. Chemically modified polymeric resins for separation of cations, organic acids, and small polar moleculea by high performance liquid chromatography

    Morris, J.B.

    1993-07-01

    This thesis is divided into 4 parts: a review, ion chromatography of metal cations on carboxylic resins, separation of hydrophilic organic acids and small polar compounds on macroporous resin columns, and use of eluent modifiers for liquid chromatographic separation of carboxylic acids using conductivity detection.

  14. Phosphoric acid esters cannot replace polyvinylphosphonic acid as phosphoprotein analogs in biomimetic remineralization of resin-bonded dentin

    Mai, Sui; Kim, Young Kyung; Toledano, Manuel; Breschi, Lorenzo; Ling, Jun Qi; PASHLEY David H.; Franklin R Tay

    2009-01-01

    Polyvinylphosphonic acid (PVPA), a biomimetic analog of phosphoproteins, is crucial for recruiting polyacrylic acid (PAA)-stabilized amorphous calcium phosphate nanoprecursors during biomimetic remineralization of dentin collagen matrices. This study tested the null hypothesis that phosphoric acid esters of methacrylates in dentin adhesives cannot replace PVPA during bimimetic remineralization of resin-dentin interfaces. Human dentin specimens were bonded with: I) XP Bond, an etch-and-rinse a...

  15. Bonding effectiveness of self-adhesive and conventional-type adhesive resin cements to CAD/CAM resin blocks. Part 2: Effect of ultrasonic and acid cleaning.

    Kawaguchi, Asuka; Matsumoto, Mariko; Higashi, Mami; Miura, Jiro; Minamino, Takuya; Kabetani, Tomoshige; Takeshige, Fumio; Mine, Atsushi; Yatani, Hirofumi

    2016-01-01

    The present study assessed the effect of ultrasonic and acid cleaning on resin cement bonding to CAD/CAM resin blocks. One of two resin cements, PANAVIA V5 (PV5) or PANAVIA SA CEMENT HANDMIX (PSA), were bonded to one of 24 CAD/CAM blocks (KATANA AVENCIA BLOCK). Each cement group was divided into four subgroups: no cleaning (Ctl), ultrasonic cleaning (Uc), acid cleaning (Ac) and Uc+Ac. Micro-tensile bond strengths (µTBSs) were measured immediately and 1, 3, and 6 months after water storage. Block surfaces after each treatment were analyzed by scanning electron microscopy. Analysis of variance revealed a statistically significant effect for the parameters 'surface treatment' (psandblasting was effective in removing residual alumina particles, it did not affect the long-term bonding durability with non-contaminated CAD/CAM resin blocks. PMID:26830822

  16. Organic acids rather than histidine predominate in Ni chelation in Alyssum hyperaccumulator xylem exudate

    A better understanding of Ni uptake mechanisms by hyperaccumulator plants is necessary to improve Ni uptake efficiency for phytoremediation technologies i.e. phytomining. It is known that an important aspect of Ni translocation involves Ni chelation with organic ligands. However, it is still not cle...

  17. Esterification of oleic acid with ethanol catalyzed by sulfonated cation exchange resin: Experimental and kinetic studies

    Graphical abstract: - Highlights: • Esterification of oleic acid with ethanol was investigated in the presence of sulfonated cation exchange resin. • We studied kinetic model of the esterification of oleic acid with ethanol according to experimental data. • The proposed kinetic model can well predict oleic acid conversion. - Abstract: This paper investigated the effects of ethanol to oleic acid molar ratio, reaction temperature, catalyst loading, water content and catalyst recycling on sulfonated cation exchange resin in a stirred batch reactor under atmospheric pressure. When the esterification was carried out with an ethanol to oleic acid (42.4 g) molar ratio of 9:1, reflux of ethanol at 82 °C, 20 g of catalyst and 8 h of reaction time, the oleic acid conversion rate reached approximately 93%. A pseudo-homogeneous kinetic model for describing the esterification of oleic acid with ethanol by the sulfonated cation exchange resin was developed on the basis of laboratorial results. The kinetic model can well predict the oleic acid conversion

  18. Chelatization of Metals Ion (Cu2+, Cd2+ and Cr3+) with ProcessYield of Humic Acid from Peat Soil

    The chelation of metals ion (Cu2+, Cd2+ and Cr3+) with processyields of humic acid from peat soil has been done. The chelatizationcalculation was carried out using a mathematical model of the metals ionneutralization to the humic acid functional group. The model has superioritydue to the introduction of the humic acid concentration conditional and theloading capacity. Chelation is expected to obtain the constant experimentthat agrees with environmental conditional were the chelatization to takeplaces. By the tree neck flask of bath reactor, 250 ml volume at thetemperature of 25 oC chelation have been done and the AAS was used toanalyzes the yield. By mathematical calculate was obviously proved that thechelation constants was not influenced by pH, ionic strength and origin peatsoils. As log β, chelation constants of Cu2+, Cd2+ and Cr3+ were4.67 (± 0.02); 5.98 (± 0.02) and 6.09 (± 0.01) for humic acid fromSumatra I (Silaut III) and 4.68 (± 0.01); 5.97 (± 0.02) and 6.09 (±0.02) for Sumatra II (Silaut IV). While chelation constant Cu2+, Cd2+ andCr3+ from Kalimantan were 4.66 (± 0.03); 5.99 (± 0.01); 6.08 (±0.02). (author)

  19. Some investigations on the radiation stability of a strongly acidic cation exchange resin

    Dessouki, A. M.; Zahran, A. H.; Rabie, A. M.; Amer, S. I.

    The radiation-chemical stability of Merck Cation Exchanger I, a strongly acidic sulphonated cation exchanger of the polymerization type based on styrene-divinylbenze (DVB) copolymers was investigated. The radiation stability of the resin was assessed from the change in exchange capacity, loss in weight, change in swelling behaviour and formation of new exchange groups. The loss in capacity was 44 and 32% for resin specimens in the H +-form irradiated to 1000 Mrad in air and in vacuum, respectively. The Na +-form of the exchanger showed high resistance to radiation and the loss in capacity did not exceed 7% at a dose of 1000 Mrad. The loss in capacity was accompanied by a loss in weight and a decrease in the degree of swelling of the irradiated resin. The formation of new functional groups of the carboxylic and phenolic types was confirmed. The amount of these group increases with the increase in the integral dose. The amount of sulphuric acid formed as a result of irradiating the resin in the dry and moist states was determined. An increase in the moisture content of the resin resulted in a marked decrease in its radiation stability.

  20. Adsorption behavior and mechanism of cadmium on strong-acid cation exchange resin

    WANG Fei; WANG Lian-jun; LI Jian-sheng; SUN Xiu-yun; HAN Wei-qing

    2009-01-01

    The adsorption behavior of Cd2+ on 001×7 strong-acid cation exchange resin was studied with the static adsorption method. The adsorption process was analyzed from thermodynamics and kinetics aspects. The influences of experimental parameters such as pH, temperature, initial concentration and adsorption rate were investigated. The experimental results show that in the studied concentration range, 001×7 resin has a good sorption ability for Cd2+, and the equilibrium adsorption data fit to Freundlich isotherms. The adsorption is an exothermic process which runs spontaneously. Kinetic analysis shows that the adsorption rate is mainly governed by liquid film diffusion. The best adsorption condition is pH 4-5. The saturated resin can be regenerated by 3 mol/L nitric acid, and the desorption efficiency is over 98%. The maximal static saturated adsorption capacity is 355 mg/g (wet resin) at 293 K. The adsorption mechanism of Cd2+ on 001×7 resin was discussed based on IR spectra.

  1. A convenient procedure for the solid-phase synthesis of hydroxamic acids on PEGA resins

    Nandurkar, Nitin Subhash; Petersen, Rico; Qvortrup, Katrine;

    2011-01-01

    An efficient method for the solid-phase synthesis of hydroxamic acids is described. The method comprises the nucleophilic displacement of esters immobilized on PEGA resins with hydroxylamine/sodium hydroxide in isopropanol. The hydroxyaminolysis protocol is compatible with a broad range of PEGA...

  2. Influence of the Functionalization Degree of Acidic Ion-Exchange Resins on Ethyl Octyl Ether Formation

    Guilera, J.; Hanková, Libuše; Jeřábek, Karel; Ramírez, E.; Tejero, J.

    2014-01-01

    Roč. 78, MAY (2014), s. 14-22. ISSN 1381-5148 Grant ostatní: SEURDO(ES) CTQ2010-16047 Institutional support: RVO:67985858 Keywords : acidic ion-exchange resin * sulfonation degree * ISEC Subject RIV: CC - Organic Chemistry Impact factor: 2.515, year: 2014

  3. STUDY ON ADSORPTION OF HUMIC AND PHYIC ACIDS USING RESINS

    WANG Jinnan; LI Aimin; ZHOU Youdong; YANG Zhou; LI Xu

    2008-01-01

    @@ 1. INTRODUCTION Humic acid (HA) and Phytic acid (PA) are present in environment as a result of the decomposition of plant biomass, they are the major components of natural dissolved organic matter (DOM) in natural systems[1].

  4. IMPACT OF ACID WASHING AND CHELATION ON Mg(OH2-BASED HYDROGEN PEROXIDE BLEACHING OF MIXED HARDWOODS CMP AT A HIGH CONSISTENCY

    Somayeh Ghasemi

    2010-09-01

    Full Text Available The removal of transition metal ions is crucial for improving the efficiency of subsequent peroxide bleaching. Acid-washing and chelation have been proposed for such a purpose. However, their influences on the Mg(OH2-based peroxide bleaching of hardwood pulps at a high consistency have not been well documented in the literature. In this work, we studied the influence of acid-washing using sulfuric acid or chelation using diethylenetriaminepentaacetic (DTPA on the Mg(OH2- or NaOH-based hydrogen peroxide bleaching efficiency, effluent properties of bleaching filtrates, and paper properties. The results showed that for Mg(OH2-based peroxide bleaching, the pulp yield and water retention value of acid-washed pulp were higher than those of the chelated pulp; the chemical oxygen demand (COD and turbidity of the bleaching filtrates for the acid-washed pulp were lower than those of the chelated pulp. The bleached acid-washed pulp had lower strength properties than bleached chelated pulp did. Additionally, at a high pulp consistency (25%, the Mg(OH2-based process had a higher bleaching efficiency and superior bleaching effluent properties, but a lower strength properties, in comparison with the NaOH-based process.

  5. Adsorption of uranium ions by crosslinked polyester resin functionalized with acrylic acid from aqueous solutions

    In this paper, the crosslinked polyester resin containing acrylic acid functional groups was used for the adsorption of uranium ions from aqueous solutions. For this purpose, the crosslinked polyester resin of unsaturated polyester in styrene monomer (Polipol 353, Poliya) and acrylic acid as weight percentage at 80 and 20%, respectively was synthesized by using methyl ethyl ketone peroxide (MEKp, Butanox M60, Azo Nobel)-cobalt octoate initiator system. The adsorption of uranium ions on the sample (0.05 g copolymer and 5 mL of U(VI) solution were mixed) of the crosslinked polyester resin functionalized with acrylic acid was carried out in a batch reactor. The effects of adsorption parameters of the contact time, temperature, pH of solution and initial uranium(VI) concentration for U(VI) adsorption on the crosslinked polyester resin functionalized with acrylic acid were investigated. The adsorption data obtained from experimental results depending on the initial U(VI) concentration were analyzed by the Freundlich, Langmuir and Dubinin-Radushkevich (D-R) adsorption isotherms. The adsorption capacity and free energy change were determined by using D-R isotherm. The obtained experimental adsorption data depending on temperature were evaluated to calculate the thermodynamic parameters of enthalpy (ΔHo), entropy (ΔSo) and free energy change (ΔGo) for the U(VI) adsorption on the crosslinked polyester resin functionalized with acrylic acid from aqueous solutions. The obtained adsorption data depending on contact time were analyzed by using adsorption models such as the modified Freundlich, Elovich, pseudo-first order and pseudo-second-order kinetic models. (author)

  6. Synthesis of hemicellulose-acrylic acid graft copolymer super water absorbent resin by ultrasonic irradiation technology

    Liu, Fangfang; Conghui DU; Linya ZHANG

    2015-01-01

    The hemicellulose super water absorbent resin is prepared by using ultrasonic irradiation technology, with the waste liquid produced during the preparation of viscose fiber which contains a large amount of hemicellulose as raw material, acrylic acid as graft monomer, N,N’-methylene bis acrylamide (NMBA) as cross linking agent, and (NH4)2S2O8-NaHSO3 as the redox initiation system. The synthesis conditions, structure and water absorption ability of resin are discussed. The results indicate that...

  7. Simultaneous extraction of U and Zr using HDEHP impregnated XAD-7 resin in nitric acid medium

    Feasibility of separating U and Zr from U-Zr alloys using HDEHP impregnated XAD-7 resin was explored in the present study with a view to obtain a sample solution free from matrix elements suitable for carrying out ICP-MS analysis of lanthanides at trace concentrations. Initially, the distributions of U, Zr and lanthanides in the impregnated resin were investigated with different nitric acid concentrations. The separated fractions were analyzed by ICP-MS for trace lanthanides whereas ion chromatography was employed for quantifying U and Zr. It was observed that at 4M HNO3 medium U exhibited high distribution whereas lanthanides showed least distribution in the resin. Zirconium showed significant distribution in 4M HNO3. Hence, 4M HNO3 was found to be optimal in order to extract U and Zr simultaneously. However, heavy rare earths such as Tm, Yb and Lu showed significant Kd values leading to their poor recovery. (author)

  8. Simultaneous separation and detection of actinides in acidic solutions using an extractive scintillating resin.

    Roane, J E; DeVol, T A

    2002-11-01

    An extractive scintillating resin was evaluated for the simultaneous separation and detection of actinides in acidic solutions. The transuranic extractive scintillating (TRU-ES) resin is composed of an inert macroporous polystyrene core impregnated with organic fluors (diphenyloxazole and 1,4-bis-(4-methyl-5-phenyl-2-oxazolyl)benzene) and an extractant (octyl(phenyl)-N,N-diisobutylcarbamoylmethylphosphine oxide in tributyl phosphate). The TRU-ES resin was packed into FEP Teflon tubing to produce a flow cell (0.2-mL free column volume), which is placed into a scintillation detection system to obtain pulse height spectra and time series data during loading and elution of actinides onto/from the resin. The alpha-particle absolute detection efficiencies ranged from 77% to 96.5%, depending on the alpha energy and quench. In addition to the on-line analyses, off-line analyses of the effluent can be conducted using conventional detection methods. The TRU-ES resin was applied to the quantification of a mixed radionuclide solution and two actual waste samples. The on-line characterization of the mixed radionuclide solution was within 10% of the reported activities whereas the agreement with the waste samples was not as good due to sorption onto the sample container walls and the oxidation state of plutonium. Agreement between the on-line and off-line analyses was within 35% of one another for both waste samples. PMID:12433098

  9. Esterification of free fatty acids in waste cooking oils (WCO): Role of ion-exchange resins

    Nalan Ozbay; Nuray Oktar; N. Alper Tapan [Gazi University, Ankara (Turkey). Faculty of Engineering and Architecture, Department of Chemical Engineering

    2008-08-15

    Although WCO plays a crucial role for the economical production of biodiesel, free fatty acid (FFA) level in the nature of WCO cause saponification problems during transesterification. Acidic ion-exchange resins can be used to decrease WCO free fatty acid level. In this study, activities of resins (Amberlyst-15 (A-15), Amberlyst-35 (A-35), Amberlyst-16 (A-16) and Dowex HCR-W2) in direct FFA esterification were examined in the temperature range of 50-60{sup o}C and the effect of catalyst amount (1-2 wt%) on FFA conversion was also analyzed. FFA conversion increased with increasing reaction temperature and catalyst amount. Order of catalytic activities was found as A-15 > A-35 > A-16 > Dowex HCR-W2. This was related to the size of average pore diameters and magnitude of BET surface area. 44 refs., 11 figs., 2 tabs.

  10. Purification of organic acids by chromatography with strong anionic resins: Investigation of uptake mechanisms.

    Lemaire, Julien; Blanc, Claire-Line; Lutin, Florence; Théoleyre, Marc-André; Stambouli, Moncef; Pareau, Dominique

    2016-08-01

    Bio-based organic acids are promising renewable carbon sources for the chemical industry. However energy-consuming purification processes are used, like distillation or crystallization, to reach high purities required in some applications. That is why preparative chromatography was studied as an alternative separation technique. In a previous work dealing with the purification of lactic, succinic and citric acids, the Langmuir model was insufficient to explain the elution profiles obtained with a strong anionic resin. Consequently the Langmuir model was coupled with a usual ion-exchange model to take into account the retention of their conjugate bases (tailing and apparent delay observed with succinic and citric acids can be explained by the high affinity of succinate and citrate for resin cationic sites. The model was implemented in a preparative chromatography simulation program in order to optimize operating parameters of our pilot-scale ISMB unit (Improved Simulated Moving Bed). The comparison with experimental ISMB profiles was conclusive. PMID:27373374

  11. Chelating agents related to ethylenediamine bis(2-hydroxyphenyl)acetic acid (EDDHA): synthesis, characterization, and equilibrium studies of the free ligands and their Mg2+, Ca2+, Cu2+, and Fe3+ chelates.

    Yunta, Felipe; García-Marco, Sonia; Lucena, Juan J; Gómez-Gallego, Mar; Alcázar, Roberto; Sierra, Miguel A

    2003-08-25

    Iron chelates such as ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(2-hydroxyphenyl)acetic acid (EDDHA) and their analogues are the most efficient soil fertilizers to treat iron chlorosis in plants growing in calcareous soils. EDDHA, EDDH4MA (ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(2-hydroxy-4-methylphenyl)acetic acid), and EDDCHA (ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(2-hydroxy-5-carboxyphenyl)acetic acid) are allowed by the European directive, but also EDDHSA (ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(2-hydroxy-5-sulfonylphenyl)acetic acid) and EDDH5MA (ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(2-hydroxy-5-methylphenyl)acetic acid) are present in several commercial iron chelates. In this study, these chelating agents as well as p,p-EDDHA (ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(4-hydroxyphenyl)acetic acid) and EDDMtxA (ethylenediamine-N,N'-bis(2-metoxyphenyl)acetic acid) have been obtained following a new synthetic pathway. Their chemical behavior has been studied to predict the effect of the substituents in the benzene ring on their efficacy as iron fertilizers for soils above pH 7. The purity of the chelating agents has been determined using a novel methodology through spectrophotometric titration at 480 nm with Fe(3+) as titrant to evaluate the inorganic impurities. The protonation constants were determined by both spectrophotometric and potentiometric methods, and Ca(2+) and Mg(2+) stability constants were determined from potentiometric titrations. To establish the Fe(3+) and Cu(2+) stability constants, a new spectrophotometric method has been developed, and the results were compared with those reported in the literature for EDDHA and EDDHMA and their meso- and rac-isomers. pM values have been also determined to provide a comparable basis to establish the relative chelating ability of these ligands. The purity obtained for the ligands is higher than 87% in all cases and is comparable with that obtained by (1)H NMR. No significant differences have been found among ligands when their protonation and stability constants were compared. As expected, no Fe(3

  12. Eichrom's Diphonix reg-sign resin: Production-scale applications in radioactive waste treatment and iron control in copper electrowinning

    Eichrom's Diphonix reg-sign resin has been phased through synthetic scale-up, pilot testing, and production installation in radioactive waste treatment and hydrometallurgical applications. The geminal diphosphonic acid groups of Diphonix resin allow selective retention by cation-exchange and/or chelation. The resin is effective at low pH where sulfonic and carboxylic acid resins are ineffective. Diphonix resin has been used in nuclear facilities to reduce actinide concentrations in radioactive waste effluents and to reduce waste volumes. The high retention of iron(III) by Diphonix resin in acidic sulfate media has led to an installation capable of removing one ton of iron per day from a copper electrowinning stream. This iron control process diminishes cobalt losses in the electrowinning circuit and significantly reduces operating costs. The authors will discuss the development of these Diphonix resin applications

  13. Oxidative degradation of ion-exchange resins in acid medium. Vol. 3

    Volume reduction of spent ion-exchange resins used in nuclear facilities receive increasing importance due to the increase in storage cost, unstable physical and chemical properties and their relatively high specific activity (in some cases up to 1 Ci per liter). The present study is part of research program on the treatment and immobilization of radioactive spent ion-exchange resins simulate; hydrogen peroxide was used for the oxidative degradation of spent ion-exchange resins simulate in sulphuric acid medium. Five liters ring digester developed in Karlsruhe nuclear research center-(KFK)- in germany was the chosen option to perform the oxidation process. The work reported focused on the kinetics and mechanism of the oxidation process. Heating the organic resins in sulphuric acid results in its carbonization and partial oxidation of only 1.7% of the carbon added. Results show that the oxidation reaction is a relatively slow process of first order with K value in the order of 10-4 min-1, and the main oxidation product was carbon dioxide. The production of carbon oxide in the off gas stream increased sharply by the addition of hydrogen peroxide to the hot sulphuric acid-resin mixture. The results obtained show that more than 97% of the carbon added was oxidized to carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide. The rate constant value (K) of this reaction was calculated to be (1.69±0.13) x 10-2 min-1. The results of gas chromatographic analysis indicate that no significant amounts of hazardous organic materials were detected in the off-gas streams. 6 figs., 4 tabs

  14. A dual chelating sol–gel synthesis of BaTiO{sub 3} nanoparticles with effective photocatalytic activity for removing humic acid from water

    Wang, Peigong [College of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Taiyuan University of Technology, Taiyuan 030024 (China); Fan, Caimei, E-mail: fancm@163.com [College of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Taiyuan University of Technology, Taiyuan 030024 (China); Wang, Yawen; Ding, Guangyue; Yuan, Peihong [College of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Taiyuan University of Technology, Taiyuan 030024 (China)

    2013-02-15

    Graphical abstract: The cubic phase BaTiO{sub 3} nanoparticles can be obtained at 600 °C and changed into tetragonal phase at 900 °C by a dual chelating sol–gel method, and the photocatalytic activities of the photocatalysts calcined at different temperatures were investigated by the removal of humic acid (HA) from water under UV light irradiation. Highlights: ► The humic acid in water was firstly degradated by BaTiO{sub 3} photocatalyst. ► The cubic BaTiO{sub 3} was obtained and changed into tetragonal phase at lower temperature. ► The chelating agents had an important influence on the phase formation of BaTiO{sub 3}. ► The tetragonal phase BaTiO{sub 3} calcined at 900 °C exhibited higher photocatalytic activity under UV irradiation. -- Abstract: In this paper, a dual chelating sol–gel method was used to synthesize BaTiO{sub 3} nanoparticles by using acetylacetone and citric acid as chelating agents. The samples calcined at different temperatures were analyzed by thermogravimetric and differential thermal analysis (TG-DTA), X-ray diffraction (XRD), X-ray photoelectron spectra (XPS), scanning electron microscope (SEM) and UV–vis diffuse reflectance spectra (UV–vis). The results indicated that cubic phase BaTiO{sub 3} nanoparticles about 19.6 nm can be obtained at 600 °C and changed into tetragonal phase at 900 °C about 97.1 nm. All the BaTiO{sub 3} nanoparticles showed effective photocatalytic activities on the removal of humic acid (HA) under UV light irradiation. A comparison of single (acetylacetone or citric acid) and dual chelating (acetylacetone and citric acid) synthetic processes was also studied and the results demonstrated that the dual chelating agents indeed reduced phase transformation temperature from cubic to tetragonal BaTiO{sub 3}.

  15. Influence of anionic species on uranium separation from acid mine water using strong base resins

    The presence of uranium and other elements in high concentrations in acid mine drainage at Pocos de Caldas Uranium Mine (Brazil) is a matter of concern. The acid water pH is around 2.7, the uranium concentration is in the range of 6-14 mg L-1, sulfate concentration near 1400 mg L-1, fluoride 140 mg L-1 and iron 180 mg L-1. In this solution, where sulfate is present in elevated concentrations, uranium is basically in the form of UO2(SO4)34-. This study investigated the separation of uranium from the other anions present in the acid water under batch and column mode using ion exchange technique. The pH studied was 2.7 and 3.9. Two strong base anionic resins were tested. The influence of ions, commonly found in acid waters like sulfate and fluoride, on ion exchange process was also assessed. Equilibrium studies were carried out to determine the maximum adsorption capacities of the resins. The resins showed a significant capacity for uranium uptake which varied from 66 to 108 mg g-1 for IRA 910U and 53 to 79 mg g-1 for Dowex A. The results also showed that SO42- is the most interfering ion and it had a deleterious effect on the recovery in the pH range studied. Fluoride did not affect uranium removal

  16. Study on elution ability of salicylic acid on ion exchange resins in supercritical carbon dioxide

    Ping YUAN; Jianguo CAI; Junjie GONG; Xiu DENG

    2009-01-01

    The elution ability of salicylic acid on ion exchange resins in supercritical carbon dioxide has been studied. Some factors influencing elution recovery,including entrainer, temperature, pressure and the flow rate of supercritical fluid CO2 are discussed in this work.The addition of a small amount of entrainer, such as ethanol, triethanolamine and their mixture to supercritical CO2 can cause dramatic effects on the elution ability. The results show that the salicylic acid can be only slightly eluted from the resin with supercritical CO2 alone with temperatures ranging from 307.15 to 323.15K and pressures ranging from 10 to 30MPa. Meanwhile, with the same T, P conditions, 40.58% and 73.08% salicylic acid can be eluted from the ion exchange resin with ethanol and ethanol + triethanolamine as the entrainer, respec-tively. An improved PR equation of state with VDWl mixing rules is used to calculate the elution recovery of salicylic acid in supercritical CO2 and the results agree well with the experimental data.

  17. Benzyl and Methyl Fatty Hydroxamic Acids Based on Palm Kernel Oil as Chelating Agent for Liquid-Liquid Iron(III) Extraction

    Jamileh Amin; Roshanak Rafiee-Moghaddam; Behnam Mahdavi; Mazyar Peyda; Anuar Kassim; Nor Azah Yusof; Md Jelas Haron; Hossein Jahangirian; Yadollah Abdollahi; Sidik Silong

    2012-01-01

    Liquid-liquid iron(III) extraction was investigated using benzyl fatty hydroxamic acids (BFHAs) and methyl fatty hydroxamic acids (MFHAs) as chelating agents through the formation of iron(III) methyl fatty hydroxamate (Fe-MFHs) or iron(III) benzyl fatty hydroxamate (Fe-BFHs) in the organic phase. The results obtained under optimized conditions, showed that the chelating agents in hexane extract iron(III) at pH 1.9 were realized effectively with a high percentage of extraction (97.2% and 98.1%...

  18. ANALYSIS OF RESIN AND FATTY ACIDS ENRICHED IN PAPERMAKING PROCESS WATERS

    Piia Valto

    2010-02-01

    Full Text Available The applicability of a special pilot-scale installation (Short Circulation Device was studied for demonstrating the enrichment of selected resin and fatty acids in process waters when increasing water reuse during the manufacture of paper. The traditional gas chromatography with flame ionization detection (GC-FID, turbidity, and online sample enrichment (solid phase extraction, SPE for atmospheric pressure chemical ionization-mass spectrometry (APCI-MS measurements were used for the analysis of the resin and fatty acids. The data from all the measurements with unbleached thermomechanical pulp (TMP process waters were in a good agreement, and correlation coefficients (R2 > 0.9 were obtained in each case. Rapid information about the levels of wood extractives in papermaking process waters is of great importance, and it offers a suitable way to predict oncoming pitch problems. It was concluded that the routine control of the extractives level in papermaking process waters is possible by all these methods.

  19. Paramagnetic relaxation enhancement of membrane proteins by incorporation of the metal-chelating unnatural amino acid 2-amino-3-(8-hydroxyquinolin-3-yl)propanoic acid (HQA)

    Park, Sang Ho; Wang, Vivian S.; Radoicic, Jasmina; Angelis, Anna A. De; Berkamp, Sabrina; Opella, Stanley J., E-mail: sopella@ucsd.edu [University of California, San Diego, Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry (United States)

    2015-04-15

    The use of paramagnetic constraints in protein NMR is an active area of research because of the benefits of long-range distance measurements (>10 Å). One of the main issues in successful execution is the incorporation of a paramagnetic metal ion into diamagnetic proteins. The most common metal ion tags are relatively long aliphatic chains attached to the side chain of a selected cysteine residue with a chelating group at the end where it can undergo substantial internal motions, decreasing the accuracy of the method. An attractive alternative approach is to incorporate an unnatural amino acid that binds metal ions at a specific site on the protein using the methods of molecular biology. Here we describe the successful incorporation of the unnatural amino acid 2-amino-3-(8-hydroxyquinolin-3-yl)propanoic acid (HQA) into two different membrane proteins by heterologous expression in E. coli. Fluorescence and NMR experiments demonstrate complete replacement of the natural amino acid with HQA and stable metal chelation by the mutated proteins. Evidence of site-specific intra- and inter-molecular PREs by NMR in micelle solutions sets the stage for the use of HQA incorporation in solid-state NMR structure determinations of membrane proteins in phospholipid bilayers.

  20. Paramagnetic relaxation enhancement of membrane proteins by incorporation of the metal-chelating unnatural amino acid 2-amino-3-(8-hydroxyquinolin-3-yl)propanoic acid (HQA)

    The use of paramagnetic constraints in protein NMR is an active area of research because of the benefits of long-range distance measurements (>10 Å). One of the main issues in successful execution is the incorporation of a paramagnetic metal ion into diamagnetic proteins. The most common metal ion tags are relatively long aliphatic chains attached to the side chain of a selected cysteine residue with a chelating group at the end where it can undergo substantial internal motions, decreasing the accuracy of the method. An attractive alternative approach is to incorporate an unnatural amino acid that binds metal ions at a specific site on the protein using the methods of molecular biology. Here we describe the successful incorporation of the unnatural amino acid 2-amino-3-(8-hydroxyquinolin-3-yl)propanoic acid (HQA) into two different membrane proteins by heterologous expression in E. coli. Fluorescence and NMR experiments demonstrate complete replacement of the natural amino acid with HQA and stable metal chelation by the mutated proteins. Evidence of site-specific intra- and inter-molecular PREs by NMR in micelle solutions sets the stage for the use of HQA incorporation in solid-state NMR structure determinations of membrane proteins in phospholipid bilayers

  1. Extraction behaviour of Am(III) and Eu(III) from nitric acid medium in CMPO-HDEHP impregnated resins

    Saipriya, K.; Kumar, T. [Bhabha Atomic Research Centre Facilities (India). Kalpakkam Reproscessing Plants; Kumaresan, R.; Nayak, P.K.; Venkatesan, K.A.; Antony, M.P. [Indira Gandhi Center for Atomic Research, Kalpakkam (India). Fuel Chemistry Div.

    2016-05-01

    Chromatographic resin containing extractants such as octyl(phenyl)-N,N-diisobutylcarbamoylmethylphosphine oxide (CMPO) or bis-(2-ethylhexyl)phosphoric acid (HDEHP) or mixture of extractants (CMPO + HDEHP) in an acrylic polymer matrix was prepared and studied for the extraction of Am(III) and Eu(III) over a range of nitric acid concentration. The effect of various parameters such as concentration of nitric acid in aqueous phase and the concentration of CMPO and HDEHP in the resin phase was studied. The distribution coefficient of Am(III) and Eu(III) in the impregnated resin increased with increased in the concentration of nitric acid for CMPO-impregnated resin, whereas a reverse trend was observed in HDEHP impregnated resin. In case of resin containing both the extractants, synergism was observed at low nitric acid concentration and antagonism at high nitric acid concentration. The mechanism of extraction was probed by slope analysis method at 0.01 and 2 M nitric acid concentrations. Citrate-buffered DTPA was used for the selective separation of Am(III), and a separation factor of 3-4 was obtained at pH 3.

  2. Aminolysis of resin-bound N-nosylaziridine-2-carboxylic acids

    Olsen, Christian A; Christensen, Caspar; Nielsen, Birgitte; Farah, Mohamed M; Mohamed, Farah M; Witt, Matthias; Clausen, Rasmus P; Kristensen, Jesper L; Franzyk, Henrik; Jaroszewski, Jerzy W

    2006-01-01

    [Structure: see text] Solid-phase synthesis is a rapidly developing area of organic chemistry, of particular importance for medicinal chemistry and chemical biology. Aziridines have previously only rarely been applied in solid-phase synthesis. In the present work, aminolysis of resin-bound, sprin......-loaded N-nitrobenzenesulfonyl-activated aziridine-2-carboxylic acids has been optimized and employed in the synthesis of a number of open-chain and heterocyclic scaffolds, including enantiopure products....

  3. Method of producing weakly acidic cation exchange resin particles charged with uranyl ions

    Abdelmonem, N.; Ringel, H.; Zimmer, E.

    1981-07-21

    Weakly acidic cationic ion exchange resin particles are charged with uranyl ions by contacting the particles step wise with aqueous uranyl nitrate solution at higher uranium concentrations from stage to stage. An alkaline medium is added to the uranyl nitrate solution in each stage to increase the successive pH values of the uranyl nitrate solution contacting the particles in dependence upon the uranium concentration effective for maximum charging of the particles with uranyl ions.

  4. Chelation in metal intoxication XXX: α-mercapto-β-aryl acrylic acids as antidotes to cadmium toxicity

    α-Mercapto-β-(2-furyl) acrylic acid (MFA), α-mercapto-β-(2-hydroxyphenyl) acrylic acid (MHA), β-1,2-phenylene di-α-mercaptoacrylic acid (1,2-PDMA) and β-l,4-phenylene di-α-mercapto acrylic acid (1,4-PDMA) were compared to sodium N-benzyl-D-glucamine dithiocarbamate (NBG-DTC) an effective cadmium chelator, for their ability to mobilize Cd and influence the Cd induced tissue metallothionein (MT) in rats administered 109CdCl2, 72 hr earlier. MFA was almost as effective as NBG-DTC but more effective than MHA in enhancing urinary and faecal excretion of Cd, reducing tissue and blood levels of Cd and in lowering Cd induced increase in hepatic and renal MT contents. 1,2-PDMA and l,4-PDMA were effective only in reducing the hepatic burden of Cd. The results do not indicate any direct relationship between the efficacy of α-mercapto-β-aryl acrylic acids to decorporate body Cd and their lipophilic-hydrophilic character or number-arrangement of their sulfhydryl groups. (author)

  5. Screening Analyses of Pinosylvin Stilbenes, Resin Acids and Lignans in Norwegian Conifers

    Anne Fiksdahl

    2006-01-01

    Full Text Available The content and distribution of stilbenes and resin acids in Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris and spruce (Picea abies, sampled in central Norway, have been examined. The contents of pinosylvin stilbenes in pine heartwood/living knots were 0.2-2/2-8 % (w/w. No stilbenes could be detected in spruce (Picea abies. The resin acid contents of pine sapwood/heartwood and knots were 1-4 and 5-10 % (w/w, respectively. Minor amounts of resin acids (< 0.2/< 0.04 %w/w were identified in spruce wood/knots. The lignan content in knots of Norwegian spruce was 6.5 % (w/w. Diastereomerically pure hydroxymatairesinol (HMR, 84 % of total lignans was readily isolated from this source since only minor quantities (2.6 % of total lignans of the allo-HMR diastereomer was detected. Insignificant amounts of lignans were present in the sapwood. Lignans could not be detected in the sapwood or knots of Norwegian sallow (Salix caprea, birch (Betula pendula or juniper (Juniperus communis.

  6. Removing and recovering of uranium from the acid mine waters by using ion exchange resin

    Ion exchange using resins is one of the few processes capable of reducing ionic contaminants in effluents to very low levels. In this study the process was used to remove and recovery uranium from acid mine waters at Pocos de Caldas-MG Uranium Mining and Milling Plant. The local mineralogical features, allied to the biogeochemical phenomena, owing to presence of pyrite in the rock piles, moreover another factors, resulting acid drainage with several pollutants, including uranium ranging from 6 to 14 mg/l, as sulfate complex, that can be removed by anionic exchanger. The iron interference is eliminated by lime pretreatment of water, increasing pH from 2.6 to 3.3-3.8 to precipitate this cation, without changing the uranium amount. Eight anionic resins were tested, based on the uranium loading, in sorption studies. Retention time, and pH influence was verified for the exchanger chose. With breakthrough of 1 mg U/L and 10 mg U/l in the feed solution, the uranium decontamination level was 94%. Typical values of loading resin were 20-30 g U/l and 70-90 g SO4/l. Uranium elution was done with Na Cl solution. Retention time, saline, and acid concentration were the parameters studied. The concentrate, obtained from the eluate by ammonia precipitation, presented uranium (86,8% as U3 O8) and impurities within commercial specifications. (author)

  7. Separation of Fe (III) ions from acidic leach liquor of metasummatite Saghand ore by anion exchange resins

    Ferric ions in dilute acidic leach liquor of uranium ore of Saghand were separated by anion exchange resins. In this research, a simulated solution similar to the actual leach liquor of Saghand was prepared. The simulated solution which was containing chloride and ferric ions. rare earth elements, and some other impurities was treated by different types of Dowex anion exchange resins for ferric ions removal. It appeared that hydrochloric acidic concentration, resin types and particle sizes have a great impact on ferric ions adsorption. Dowex 1 X 4 (200-400 mesh) has the best adsorption of 91% in simulated solution and 79% in actual leach liquor of uranium ore of Saghand respectively

  8. Oxidative degradation of low and intermediate level Radioactive organic wastes 2. Acid decomposition on spent Ion-Exchange resins

    The present work provides a simplified, effective and economic method for the chemical decomposition of radioactively contaminated solid organic waste, especially spent ion - exchange resins. The goal is to achieve volume reduction and to avoid technical problems encountered in processes used for similar purposes (incineration, pyrolysis). Factors efficiency and kinetics of the oxidation of the ion exchange resins in acid medium using hydrogen peroxide as oxidant, namely, duration of treatment and the acid to resin ratio were studied systematically on a laboratory scale. Moreover the percent composition of the off-gas evolved during the decomposition process was analysed. 3 figs., 5 tabs

  9. Preservation of glutamic acid-iron chelate into montmorillonite to efficiently degrade Reactive Blue 19 in a Fenton system under sunlight irradiation at neutral pH

    Huang, Zhujian; Wu, Pingxiao; Gong, Beini; Yang, Shanshan; Li, Hailing; Zhu, Ziao; Cui, Lihua

    2016-05-01

    To further enhance the visible light responsive property and the chemical stability of Fe/clay mineral catalysts, glutamic acid-iron chelate intercalated montmorillonite (G-Fe-Mt) was developed. The physiochemical properties of G-Fe-Mt were investigated by X-ray diffraction (XRD), X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS), UV-vis diffuse reflectance spectroscopy (DRS), etc. The results showed that glutamic acid-iron chelates were successfully intercalated into the gallery of montmorillonite and the intercalated glutamic acid-iron chelate molecules were well preserved. The product G-Fe-Mt displayed excellent catalytic performance in heterogeneous photo-Fenton reaction under sunlight irradiation at acidic and neutral pH values. The chelation and the visible light responsiveness of glutamic acid produce a synergistic effect leading to greatly enhanced sunlight-Fenton reaction catalyzed by the heterogeneous G-Fe-Mt under neutral pH. G-Fe-Mt is a promising catalyst for advanced oxidation processes.

  10. Resin Catalyst Hybrids

    S. Asaoka

    2005-01-01

    @@ 1Introduction: What are resin catalyst hybrids? There are typically two types of resin catalyst. One is acidic resin which representative is polystyrene sulfonic acid. The other is basic resin which is availed as metal complex support. The objective items of this study on resin catalyst are consisting of pellet hybrid, equilibrium hybrid and function hybrid of acid and base,as shown in Fig. 1[1-5].

  11. Chelation in metal intoxication

    Aaseth, Jan; Skaug, Marit Aralt; Cao, yang;

    2015-01-01

    The present review provides an update of the general principles for the investigation and use of chelating agents in the treatment of intoxications by metals. The clinical use of the old chelators EDTA (ethylenediamine tetraacetate) and BAL (2,3-dimercaptopropanol) is now limited due to the...... inconvenience of parenteral administration, their own toxicity and tendency to increase the neurotoxicity of several metals. The hydrophilic dithiol chelators DMSA (meso-2,3-dimercaptosuccinic acid) and DMPS (2,3-dimercapto-propanesulphonate) are less toxic and more efficient than BAL in the clinical treatment...... of heavy metal poisoning, and available as capsules for oral use. In copper overload, DMSA appears to be a potent antidote, although d-penicillamine is still widely used. In the chelation of iron, the thiols are inefficient, since iron has higher affinity for ligands with nitrogen and oxygen, but the...

  12. Chelation of some transitions, lanthanides and uranium elements with nitrilotriacetic acid and radiolysis of their aqueous solutions

    The present thesis contains chelation studies of some transition metal ions (iron fe (III), cobalt Co (II) and nickel Ni (II), trivalent lanthanide ions (praseodymium pr(III) neodymium nd (III), samarium sm(III), europium Eu(III), gadolinium Gd (III), dysprosium dy (III), erbium Er(III) and ytterbium Yb(III) and uranium (U(IV) and U (V I)) with nitrilotriacetic acid (NTA). spectrophotometric techniques are used to investigate the effectiveness of NTA as a decontaminating agent for radioactive nuclides and to evaluate the optimum conditions under which stable and soluble complexes can be formed. these studies include the effect of PH on the formed complexes and determination of stability constants of the formed species. potentiometric analysis are also performed to follow the formation of binary complexes of some sulpha drugs with investigated metal ions and mixed ligand complexes arising to determine their formation constants

  13. L(+-Lactic acid recovery from cassava bagasse based fermented medium using anion exchange resins

    Rojan P. John

    2008-12-01

    Full Text Available The properties of the ion exchange resins, Amberlite IRA 402, a strong anion exchange resin and IRA 67, a weak anion exchange resin were determined to evaluate their comparative suitability for lactic acid recovery from fermented cassava bagasse. Data on binding capacities and recovery proved that weak base resin in chloride form was the most favourable ones for lactic acid recovery from aqueous solutions and fermentation media. Fermented media obtained through simultaneous saccharification and fermentation of cassava bagasse starch hydrolysate based medium were used for lactic acid recovery study using weak base resin column. Amberlite IRA 67 had much more efficiency than Amberlite IRA 402 to recover lactic acid. Like in other reports, due to the presence of nutrients and ions other than lactate, the binding capacity was slightly lesser while using fermented media (~93% instead of aqueous lactic acid solutions (~98%.As propriedades das resinas de troca iônica, da Amberlite IRA 402, uma resina de troca aniônica forte, e da IRA 67, uma resina de troca aniônica fraca, foram determinadas para se avaliar a adequabilidade comparativa delas à obtenção de ácido lático de bagaço de mandioca fermentado. Dados sobre a capacidade de ligação e sobre a obtenção provaram que a resina de base fraca na forma de cloreto era a mais adequada para a obtenção de ácido lático em soluções aquosas e meios de fermentação. Os meios de fermentação obtidos da sacarificação e da fermentação simultâneas de meios baseados hidrolisados de fécula de bagaço de mandioca foram usados para o estudo da obtenção de ácido lático usando uma coluna de resina de base fraca. A Amberlite IRA 67 mostrou-se muito mais eficaz do que a Amberlite IRA 402 para a obtenção de ácido lático. Como em outros relatórios, devido à presença de nutrientes e íons que não lactatos, a capacidade de ligação foi ligeiramente inferior enquanto se utilizavam meios

  14. Regeneration of Three-Way Automobile Catalysts using Biodegradable Metal Chelating Agent – S, S-Ethylenediamine Disuccinic Acid (S, S-EDDS)

    Regeneration of the activity of three-way catalytic converters (TWCs) was tested for the first time using a biodegradable metal chelating agent (S, S. Ethylenediamine disuccinic acid (S, S-EDDS). The efficiency of this novel environmentally friendly solvent in removing various c...

  15. Biodiesel production from acid oils and ethanol using a solid basic resin as catalyst

    In the search of an alternative fuel to substitute diesel fuel, biodiesel appears as one of the most promising sources of energy for diesel engines because of its environmental advantages and also due to the evolution of the petroleum market. Refined oil is the conventional raw material for the production of this biofuel; however, its major disadvantage is the high cost of its production. Therefore, frying oils, waste oils, crude oils and/or acid oils are being tested as alternative raw materials; nevertheless, there will be some problems if a homogeneous basic catalyst (NaOH) is employed due to the high amount of free fatty acid present in the raw oil. In this work, the transesterification reaction of acid oil using solid resin, Dowex monosphere 550 A, was studied as an alternative process. Ethanol was employed to have a natural and sustainable final product. The reaction temperature's effects, the initial amount of free fatty acid, the molar ratio of alcohol/oil and the type of catalyst (homogeneous or heterogeneous) over the main reaction are analyzed and their effects compared. The results obtained show that the solid resin is an alternative catalyst to be used to produce fatty acid ethyl esters (FAEEs) by a transesterification reaction with a final conversion over 90%. On the other hand, the time required to achieve this conversion is bigger than the one required using conventional technology which employs a homogeneous basic catalyst. This reaction time needs to be optimized. (author)

  16. MULTIELEMENT SOLID PHASE PRECONCENTRATION USING A CHELATING RESIN OF STYRENE DIVINYLBENZENE COPOLYMER AND APPLICATION TO ANALYSIS OF SEAWATER AND FISH OTOLITHS BY INDUCTIVELY COUPLED PLASMA MASS SPECTROMETRY (ICP�MS).

    Zereen, Fahmida; Yilmaz, Vedat; Arslan, Zikri

    2014-01-01

    A new chelating resin has been synthesized by immobilizing 4-(2-thiazolylazo) resorcinol (TAR) onto styrene divinlybenzene copolymer and examined for on-line solid phase extraction/preconcentration of Cd, Co, Cu, Ni, Pb and Zn in seawater and fish otoliths for determination by inductively plasma mass spectrometry (ICP-MS). A volume of 5.0 mL sample solution was loaded onto the mini column of TAR immobilized resin at 2.0 mL min(-1) via a sequential injection system. The optimum pH for multielement preconcentration was around pH 5.5. Recoveries were better than 96% in artificial seawater. Elution was achieved with 1.0 mL of 0.75 mol L(-1) HNO3. The resin possesses large sorption capacity ranging from 82.0 µmol g(-1) for Pb to 319 µmol g(-1) for Cu. The detection limits (3s) varied between 0.0016 µg L(-1) (Cd) and to 0.015 µg L(-1) (Zn) for preconcentration of 5.0 mL blank solutions (pH 5.5). Relative standard deviation (RSD)for three replicate runs was between 0.3% (Cd) and 6% (Zn) at 1.0 µg L(-1) level. The procedure was validated by analysis of Nearshore Seawater certified reference material (CASS-4), and then successfully applied to the determination of the trace elements in fish otoliths (CRM 22) and in coastal seawater and estuarine water samples. PMID:24976635

  17. Heavy metal removal from sludge with organic chelators: Comparative study of N, N-bis(carboxymethyl) glutamic acid and citric acid.

    Suanon, Fidèle; Sun, Qian; Dimon, Biaou; Mama, Daouda; Yu, Chang-Ping

    2016-01-15

    The applicability and performance of a new generation of biodegradable chelator, N, N-Bis(carboxymethyl) glutamic acid (GLDA), for extracting heavy metals from sewage sludge was carried out and compared with citric acid (CA). Targeted metals included Cd, Co, Cu, Zn, Ni and Cr, and their contents in the raw sludge were 63.1, 73.4, 1103.2, 2060.3, 483.9 and 604.1 mg kg(-1) (dry sludge basis), respectively. Metals were divided into six fractions including water soluble, exchangeable, carbonates bound, Fe-Mn bound, organic matters bound and residual fraction via chemical fractionation. Washing results showed that in general GLDA exhibited better performance compared with CA, with removal efficiency of 83.9, 87.3, 81.2, 85.6, 89.3 and 90.2% for Cd, Co, Cu, Zn, Ni and Cr, respectively at equilibrium pH = 3.3. Residual metals were better stabilized in the GLAD-washed sludge than in the CA-washed sludge, and were mostly tightly bonded to the residual fraction. Furthermore, CA promoted phosphorus (P) release while GLDA had an opposite effect and tended to retain P within sludge, which could be beneficial for further application in agricultural use. Findings from this study suggested that GLDA could be a potential replacement for refractory and less environmentally-friendly chelators in the extraction of metals from sludge. PMID:26520041

  18. Correlation of acid-base properties of polymeric chelate sorbents and pH50 of gallium and indium sorption

    Complexing properties of synthesized polymeric chelate-forming sorbents - substituents of polystyrene-azo-pyrocatechol - are investigated and quantitative correlations between pKOH of functional analytical group and pH50 of chelate formation are determined to investigate regularities of interactions in element - sorbent system. Correlations obtained make it possible to realize special forecast on choice and usage of chelate sorbents for separation and concentrating of gallium and indium microquantities from objects of different nature

  19. The fabrication and study of metal chelating stationary phases for the high performance separation of metal ions

    The preparation and characterisation of chelating sorbents suitable for the high efficiency separation of trace metals in complex samples, using a single column and isocratic elution, is described. Hydrophobic, neutral polystyrene divinylbenzene resins were either impregnated with chelating dyes or dynamically modified with heterocyclic organic acids, using physical adsorption and chemisorption processes respectively. A hydrophilic silica substrate was covalently bonded with a chelating aminomethylphosphonic acid group, to assess the chelating potential of this molecule. These substrates were characterised in terms of metal retention capability (selectivity coefficients and capacity factors), separation performance, column efficiency and suitability for analytical applications. Chelating molecules with different ligand groups were found to have unique selectivity patterns dependant upon the conditional stability constants of the chelate. Other factors, including mobile phase constituents - complexing agents, ionic strength and pH, column length and column capacity were additionally investigated to examine their effect upon the separation profiles achieved. The promising metal separation abilities illustrated by a number of these chelating columns were exploited for the determination of trace toxic metals in complex sample matrices using High Performance Chelation Ion Chromatography (HPCIC). This included the determination of beryllium in a certified stream sediment, uranium in seawater and a certified stream sediment, and cadmium, lead and copper in a certified rice flour. The results for each analysis fell within the certified limits, and reproducibility was good. The optimisation of post column detection systems using chromogenic ligands additionally gave good detection limits for the metals in each separation system. (author)

  20. Uranium adsorption from the sulphuric acid leach liquor containing more chlorides with cation-exchange resin SL-406

    The feasibility of uranium adsorption was studied from the sulphuric acid leach liquor of a uranium ore containing more chlorides with cation-exchange resin SL-406. The influence of some factors on uranium adsorption was investigated. It was shown that the resin possesses better selectivity, stability and higher capacity. It can be effectively used to recovery uranium from leach liquors of uranium ores containing more chlorides

  1. Studies on beryllium complexes. V. Chelation of Be2+ ions by anthranilic acid

    After having determined the formation constants of anthranilic acid, the anthranilic acid-Be2+ - H2O system (0.5 M NaClO3 and t=25 deg C) has been studied. The complex BeA+ and the hydroxylated species Be2(OH)A2+, Be3(OH)3A2+, Be3(OH)3A2+ have been identified

  2. Studies on the characteristics of ion exchange resins in the purification system of nuclear power plants

    This research was conducted which involved the synthesis of ion exchange resin used for the purification of various water streams in nuclear power plants. Polymerization of styrene-divinyl-benzene solvent mixtures including catalyst yielded 40-100 mesh various types of beads. The copolymer beads were sulfonated with sulfuric acid to make cation exchange resin, were chloro-methylated with chloromethylmethylether and aminated with various amines in order to make anion exchange resin. The physical properties of copolymer beads and ion exchange resins were evaluated in this study. The cation exchange resin which was synthesized by using 8.5% divinylbenzene and diluent such as n-heptane had almost the same 4.6 meq/g, dry ion exchange capacity as 4.7 meq/g, dry of Westing House Specification WCAP-7452. But at higher divinylbenzene contents than 15%, the ion exchange capacity started to decrease. Anion exchange capacity in this experiment was lower than 3.5 meq/g,dry of Westing House Specification WCAP-7452. An anion exchange resin was synthesized from allylamine monomers via radiation induced-polymerization, and a new chelate resin was prepared from this resin by introducing a dithiocarbamate group, and the adsorption characteristics of metal ions was examined toward the chelate resin. (Author)

  3. Uranium recovery and uranium remove from acid mine waters by ion exchange resin

    Ion exchange using resins is one of few processes capable of reducing contaminants in effluents to very low levels according to environmental legislation. In this study the process was used to remove and recovery uranium from acid mine waters at Pocos de Caldas-MG Uranium Mining and Milling Plant. The presence of pyrite in the waste rock piles, resulting acid drainage with several pollutants. Including uranium ranging from 6 to 14 mg/l, as sulfate complex, that can be removed by an anionic exchanger. Studies of uranium sorption without treatment, and with lime pretreatment of water to precipitate the iron and recovery uranium as commercial product, are presented. Uranium elution was done with NaCl solutions. Saline concentration and retention time were the parameters studied. the uranium decontaminations level in the effluents from acid mine water was 94%. (author)

  4. Fracture Toughness Evaluation of Hybrid and Nano-hybrid Resin Composites after Ageing under Acidic Environment

    Ferooz M

    2015-03-01

    Full Text Available Statement of Problem: Tooth-coloured restorative materials are brittle with the major shortcomings of sensitivity to flaws and defects. Although various mechanical properties of resin composites have been studied, no fracture toughness test data for nano-hybrid composites under acidic condition for a long period of time has been published. Objectives: To compare the fracture toughness (KIc of two types of resin composites under tensile loading and to assess the effect of distilled water and lactic acid on the resistance of the restoratives to fracture after three months of immersion. Materials and Methods: Four resin composites were used: three nanohybrids [EsteliteSigma Quick (Kuraray, Luna (SDI, Paradigm (3M/ESPE] and one hybrid, Rok (SDI. The specimens were prepared using a custom-made polytetrafluorethylene split mould, stored in distilled water (pH 6.8 or 0.01mol/L lactic acid (pH 4 and conditioned at 37°C for 24 hours, 1 or 3 months. They were loaded under tensile stress using a universal testing machine; the maximum load (N to the specimen failure was recorded and the fracture toughness (KIc was calculated. Data were analysed by ANOVA and Tukey’s test using SPSS, version 18. Results: The results of two-way ANOVA did not show a significant combined effect of material, time, and storage medium on fracture toughness (p= 0.056. However, there was a strong interaction between materials and time (p=0.001 when the storage medium were ignored. After 24 h of immersion in distilled water, Paradigm revealed the highest KIc values followed by Rok, Luna and Estelite. Immersion in either distilled water or lactic acid significantly decreased the fracture toughness of almost all materials as time interval increased. Conclusions: Paradigm showed the highest fracture toughness followed by Rok, Luna and Estelite respectively. As time increased, KIc significantly decreased for almost all resin composites except for Luna which showed a slight decrease

  5. Overview of analytical procedures for fatty and resin acids in the papermaking process

    Piia Valto

    2012-11-01

    Full Text Available This review describes the role of wood extractives, especially fatty and resin acids, in papermaking, as well as the importance of their removal from process waters. One of the main aims is also to illustrate versatile analysis methods for this purpose and highlight recent developments in corresponding applications. Most of the current methods require time-consuming and laborious sample pretreatment procedures prior to gas chromatography coupled either with flame ionization or mass selective detection. However, some faster, even online techniques with minimum sample pretreatment, are also available, mainly including high performance liquid chromatography coupled with mass spectrometry. The advantages and disadvantages of all analytical procedures are briefly discussed.

  6. HTGR fuel development: loading of uranium on carboxylic acid cation-exchange resins using solvent extraction of nitrate

    The reference fuel kernel for recycle of 233U to HTGR's (High-Temperature Gas-Cooled Reactors) is prepared by loading carboxylic acid cation-exchange resins with uranium and carbonizing at controlled conditions. The purified 233UO2(NO3)2 solution from a fuel reprocessing plant contains excess HNO3 (NO3-/U ratio of approximately 2.2). The reference flowsheet for a 233U recycle fuel facility at Oak Ridge uses solvent extraction of nitrate by a 0.3 M secondary amine in a hydrocarbon diluent to prepare acid-deficient uranyl nitrate. This nitrate extraction, along with resin loading and amine regeneration steps, was demonstrated in 14 runs. No significant operating difficulties were encountered. The process is controlled via in-line pH measurements for the acid-deficient uranyl nitrate solutions. Information was developed on pH values for uranyl nitrate solution vs NO3-/U mole ratios, resin loading kinetics, resin drying requirements, and other resin loading process parameters. Calculations made to estimate the capacities of equipment that is geometrically safe with respect to control of nuclear criticality indicate 100 kg/day or more of uranium for single nitrate extraction lines with one continuous resin loading contactor or four batch loading contactors. (auth)

  7. Kinetics study on separation of cadmium from tellurium in acidic solution media using ion-exchange resins

    The feasibility of using ion-exchange resins to separate cadmium from tellurium in acidic solutions of the two metals was investigated. We studied the competitive adsorption of cadmium and tellurium in such resins under varying acid strengths and contact time. We found that low sulfuric acid strength (i.e., 0.5 M) was most effective in removing cadmium from solutions. Different ion-exchange resins were tested for their affinity for cadmium and tellurium ions. In the selected systems, the ion-exchange rate of cadmium was rapid in the first 20 min, and reached equilibrium within 2 h. The Lagergren first-order model described the kinetic data with high coefficient of determination and correlation values. At room temperatures the ion-exchange for cadmium onto the resin followed the Freundlich isotherm model. The maximum removal of cadmium obtained from batch studies using resin A was 91%. Column studies with the same resin showed a removal of cadmium of 99.99% or higher

  8. Evaluation of 111In-labeled macrocyclic chelator-amino acid derivatives for cancer imaging

    Purpose: We evaluated new 111In-labeled amino acid derivatives, in which the amino acids are conjugated with1,4,7,10-tetra-azacyclododecane-1,4,7,10-tetraacetic acid (DOTA), 1,4,7,10-tetraazacyclododecane-1,7-diacetic acid (DO2A) or 1,4,7,10-tetraazacyclododecane-1,4,7-triacetic acid (DO3A). Methods: DOTA-aminoalanine (DOTA-A), DOTA-aminohomoalanine (DOTA-H), DOTA-lysine (DOTA-L), DO2A-alanine (DO2A-A), DO3A-alanine (DO3A-A) and DO3A-homoalanine (DO3A-H) were labeled with 111In. In vitro cell uptake assays were performed usingHep3B (a human hepatoma cell line), CT26 (a mouse colon cancer cell line) and U87MG (a human glioma cell line). In vitro cell uptake inhibition assays were performed using U87MG and 111In-DO3A-H. U87MG bearing xenografted mice were subject to biodistribution, SPECT imaging, autoradiography, and immunohistochemistry studies. Results: Of the amino acid derivatives and cell lines examined, U87MG and 111In-DO3A-H showed highest uptake in vitro. This uptake was blocked by 2-aminobicyclo-[2,2,1] heptane-2-carboxylic acid (BCH) and by tryptophan. 111In-DO3A-HSPECT imaging of U87MG bearing xenografted mice visualized tumors (mean tumor-to-muscle ratio 3.16±0.74). Autoradiography and immunohistochemistry revealed that 111In-DO3A-H uptake matched L-type amino acid transporter 1 expression. Conclusion: Tumor uptake was successfully imaged using 111In-DO3A-H in U87MG bearing xenografted mice. 111In-DO3A-H appears to be useful for imaging tumors expressing L-type amino acid transporter.

  9. SYNTHESIS OF 2—HYDROXYETHYL ACRYLATE BY USING STRONG ACIDIC CATION ION EXCHANGE RESIN AS CATALYST

    GAODabin

    1992-01-01

    2-Hydroxyethyl acrylate is synthesized from acrylic acid and ethylene glycol under a simple and mild condition by using strong acidic cation ion exchange resin as a catalyst,which could be recycled as long as 10 times with high activation.

  10. Preliminary chelation and dissolution effects of oxalic acid and disodium oxalate on polymeric 123-superconductors

    The polymeric 123-superconductor material was selectively etched by exposure to aqueous solutions of oxalic acid and disodium oxalate. Superconductivity decreased with time. XPS, AES, FTIR and ATF show that the amount of copper at the surface is decreased, shows the presence of bound oxalate and shows a decrease in peaks associated with superconductivity for the sample treated with oxalate

  11. Removal of 5-Amino-2-chlorotoluene-4-sulfonic and Chlorhydric Acids From Wastewater by Weakly Basic Resin: Equilibrium and Kinetics

    2007-01-01

    To study the adsorption of 5-Amino-2-chlorotoluene-4-sulfonic (CLT) and chlorhydric (HCl) acids from wastewater by weakly basic resin.Methods The kinetics and isotherm were studied. Thermodynamic parameters for the adsorption of acids were calculated and discussed.Results The adsorption of CLT and HCl acids followed Langmuir isotherm and the first-order kinetics model.Conclusion The adsorptive affinity of the two acids on D301R is in the order of CLT acid > HCl acid. CLT and HCl acids can be separated.

  12. Synthesis, Characterization and Chelating Properties of Benzimidazole-Salicylic Acid Combined Molecule

    Kamlesh V. Patel; Singh, Arun

    2009-01-01

    Aminomethylation (i.e. Mannich reaction) of benzimidazole was carried out by treating benzimidalzole with formaldehyde and 4-aminosalicylic acid. The resultant compound was designated as 1-(4-carboxy-3-hydroxyphenyl aminomethyl) benzimidazole (BI-SA). The transition metal complexes of Cu2+, Co2+, Ni2+, Mn2+, Zn2+ and Fe3+ of BI-SA have been prepared and characterized by elemental analyses, spectral studies, magnetic moment determination, molar conductivity measurement and microbicidal activity.

  13. Surface roughness of flowable resin composites eroded by acidic and alcoholic drinks

    Claudio Poggio

    2012-01-01

    Full Text Available Aim: The aim of this study is to evaluate the surface roughness of four flowable resin composites following exposure to acidic and alcoholic drinks. Materials and Methods: SureFil SDR flow, TetricEvoFlow, Esthet-X Flow and Amaris Flow HT samples were immersed in artificial saliva, Coca Cola and Chivas Regal Whisky. Each specimen was examined using a Leica DCM 3D microscope: Arithmetical mean height of the surface profiles was measured (Sa. Results: Kruskal-Wallis test showed significant differences among various groups (P<0,001. Mann Whitney test was applied and control groups showed significantly lower Sa values than other groups (P=0,008. Coca Cola groups showed highest Sa values (P<0,021. No significant differences (P=0,14 in surface texture were found among the specimens of the different materials. No significant differences were found among TetricEvoFlow, Esthet-X Flow and Amaris Flow under control conditions nor after Coca Cola application. Under control condition and after Coca Cola application SureFil SDR flow showed significantly higher Sa values. Moreover, after whisky application Amaris Flow showed significantly lower Sa values then the other three groups that showed no significant differences among them. Conclusions: Acidic and alcoholic drinks eroded the surface roughness of all evaluated flowable resin composites.

  14. Radiolytic and chemical degradation of strong acidic ion-exchange resins: Study of ligands formed

    The formation of water-soluble organic ligands by radiolytic and chemical degradation of several strong acidic ion-exchange resins was investigated under conditions close to those of the near field of a cementitious repository. The most important degradation products were studied and their complexing properties evaluated. Irradiation of strong acidic cation exchange resins (Powder PCH and Lewatite S-100) resulted in the formation of mainly sulfate and dissolved organic carbon. High-performance liquid chromatography analysis indicated the presence of oxalate, contributing to 10 to 20% of the organic carbon. The identity of the remainder is unknown. The presence of oxalate as a complexant is consistent with results from earlier work. Complexation studies with Cu2+ and Ni2+ showed the presence of two ligands: oxalate and ligand X. Although ligand X could not be identified, it could be characterized by its concentration ([X]T ∼ 10-5 to 10-6 M), a deprotonation constant (pKH approximately 7.4 at I = 0.1 M), and a complexation constant for the NiX complex (log KNiXapproximately 7.0 at I = 0.1 M). In the absence of irradiation, no evidence for the formation of ligands was found

  15. Separation of rare earths in nitric acid medium by a novel silica-based pyridinium anion exchange resin

    To separate rare earths in nitric acid medium by anion exchange process, a novel silica-based macro-reticular anion exchange resin (SiPyR-N4) with pyridinium as functional group has been synthesized. It was found that the SiPyR-N4 resin exhibits a quite strong adsorption for some rare earths especially the light rare earth elements such as La, Ce, Pr, Nd and Pm whose distribution coefficients onto SiPyR-N4 reach 10-25 dm3/kg-resin, which are much higher than the reported values for these elements with conventional anion exchange resins. The results from the column experiments show that the rare earths can be separated into the three groups: light, moderate and heavy rare earths and, a perfect separation between La-Pr group and Sm-Gd group can be achieved

  16. Direct injection analysis of fatty and resin acids in papermaking process waters by HPLC/MS.

    Valto, Piia; Knuutinen, Juha; Alén, Raimo

    2011-04-01

    A novel HPLC-atmospheric pressure chemical ionization/MS (HPLC-APCI/MS) method was developed for the rapid analysis of selected fatty and resin acids typically present in papermaking process waters. A mixture of palmitic, stearic, oleic, linolenic, and dehydroabietic acids was separated by a commercial HPLC column (a modified stationary C(18) phase) using gradient elution with methanol/0.15% formic acid (pH 2.5) as a mobile phase. The internal standard (myristic acid) method was used to calculate the correlation coefficients and in the quantitation of the results. In the thorough quality parameters measurement, a mixture of these model acids in aqueous media as well as in six different paper machine process waters was quantitatively determined. The measured quality parameters, such as selectivity, linearity, precision, and accuracy, clearly indicated that, compared with traditional gas chromatographic techniques, the simple method developed provided a faster chromatographic analysis with almost real-time monitoring of these acids. PMID:21360668

  17. Environmental biogeochemistry of chelating agents and recommendations for the disposal of chelated radioactive wastes

    The environmental chemistry of the three most common aminopolycarboxylic acid chelating agents, NTA (nitrilotriacetic acid), EDTA (ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid), and DTPA (diethylenetriaminepentaacetic acid) is reviewed. This review includes information on their persistence in the environment, as well as their tendency to form complexes with actinides. Data on the sorption of chelated actinides by geologic substrates and on the uptake of chelated actinides by plants are also presented. Three different technical options for disposing chelated low-level radioactive wastes are proposed: bind the solidified chelated waste in some kind of solid matrix that has a slow leach rate and bury the waste in a ''dry'' disposal site; substitute biodegradable chelating agents in the decontamination reagent for the chelating agents that are persistent in the environment; chemically or thermally degrade the chelating agents in the waste prior to disposal. The relative advantages and disadvantages of each of these options are discussed. 81 refs

  18. Estimation of Stability Constants of Copper(II) Chelates with Amino Acids by Overlapping Spheres Method

    Raos, Nenad

    2005-01-01

    The method of overlapping spheres (OS) was applied to the estimation of stability constants of mono- (log β110) and bis-complexes (log β120) of α-amino acids and their N-alkyl and N,Ndialkyl derivatives with copper(II). The central sphere, with a 0.3 or 0.4 nm radius, was placed at the central (Cu), equatorial (N) or apical (X) position of the coordination polyhedron. The overlapping volume of the central sphere and the van der Waals spheres of neighbouring atoms was calculated and correlated...

  19. Ion-exclusion chromatography with conductimetric detection of aliphatic carboxylic acids on a weakly acidic cation-exchange resin by elution with benzoic acid-beta-cyclodextrin.

    Tanaka, Kazuhiko; Mori, Masanobu; Xu, Qun; Helaleh, Murad I H; Ikedo, Mikaru; Taoda, Hiroshi; Hu, Wenzhi; Hasebe, Kiyoshi; Fritz, James S; Haddad, Paul R

    2003-05-16

    In this study, an aqueous solution consisting of benzoic acid with low background conductivity and beta-cyclodextrin (beta-CD) of hydrophilic nature and the inclusion effect to benzoic acid were used as eluent for the ion-exclusion chromatographic separation of aliphatic carboxylic acids with different pKa values and hydrophobicity on a polymethacrylate-based weakly acidic cation-exchange resin in the H+ form. With increasing concentration of beta-cyclodextrin in the eluent, the retention times of the carboxylic acids decreased due to the increased hydrophilicity of the polymethacrylate-based cation-exchange resin surface from the adsorption of OH groups of beta-cyclodextrin. Moreover, the eluent background conductivity decreased with increasing concentration of beta-cyclodextrin in 1 mM benzoic acid, which could result in higher sensitivity for conductimetric detection. The ion-exclusion chromatographic separation of carboxylic acids with high resolution and sensitivity was accomplished successfully by elution with a 1 mM benzoic acid-10 mM cyclodextrin solution without chemical suppression. PMID:12830884

  20. Lipoic acid in combination with a chelator ameliorates lead-induced peroxidative damages in rat kidney

    Sivaprasad, R.; Nagaraj, M.; Varalakshmi, P. [Department of Medical Biochemistry, University of Madras (Taramani), Chennai 600 113 (India)

    2002-08-01

    The deleterious effect of lead has been attributed to lead-induced oxidative stress with the consequence of lipid peroxidation. The present study was designed to investigate the combined effect of DL-{alpha}-lipoic acid (LA) and meso-2,3-dimercaptosuccinic acid (DMSA) on lead-induced peroxidative damages in rat kidney. The increase in peroxidated lipids in lead-poisoned rats was accompanied by alterations in antioxidant defence systems. Lead acetate (Pb, 0.2%) was administered in drinking water for 5 weeks to induce lead toxicity. LA (25 mg/kg body weight per day i.p) and DMSA (20 mg/kg body weight per day i.p) were administered individually and also in combination during the sixth week. Nephrotoxic damage was evident from decreases in the activities of {gamma}-glutamyl transferase and N-acetyl {beta}-D-glucosaminidase, which were reversed upon combined treatment with LA and DMSA. Rats subjected to lead intoxication showed a decline in the thiol capacity of the cell, accompanied by high malondialdehyde levels along with lowered activities of catalase, superoxide dismutase, glutathione peroxidase and glutathione metabolizing enzymes (glutathione reductase, glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase, glutathione-S-transferase). Supplementation with LA as a sole agent showed considerable changes over oxidative stress parameters. The study has highlighted the combined effect of both drugs as being more effective in reversing oxidative damage by bringing about an improvement in the reductive status of the cell. (orig.)

  1. Determination of free Gd3+ as a cyclohexanediaminetetraacetic acid complex by reversed-phase HPLC in ionic gadolinium(III) chelates

    A reversed-phase HPLC method to analyze free Gd3+ in ionic Gd chelates, Gd(EDTA)-, Gd(DPTA)2-, and Gd(DOTA)-, was developed. In the method, free Gd3+ was complexed with cyclohexanediaminetetraacetic acid (CDTA). Either the complexation was carried out before analysis or CDTA was added to the buffered mobile phase (pH 7.4, Tris-HCI) to complex the free metal in the chelate sample. The complex Gd(CDTA)- was separated from the ionic chelate by high-performance liquid chromatography on a C18 reversed-phase Nucleosil column. A fluorescence detection method with 280-and 310-nm excitation and emission wavelengths, respectively, was used for monitoring. The recoverability, the linearity, and the limit of detection (LOD) of the method were determined. The method was evaluated in terms of thermodynamic and kinetic properties of Gd(CDTA)-, Gd(EDTA)-, Gd(DTPA)2-, and Gd(DOTA)-. The LOD for Gd3+ in the ionic chelates was 39 ng. 27 refs., 4 figs., 3 tabs

  2. Transmetallation Versus β-Hydride Elimination : The Role of 1,4 Benzoquinone in Chelation-Controlled Arylation Reactions with Arylboronic Acids

    Sköld, Christian; Kleimark, Jonatan; Trejos, Alejandro; Odell, Luke R; Nilsson Lill, Sten O.; Norrby, Per-Ola; Larhed, Mats

    2012-01-01

    AbstractThe formation of an atypical, saturated, diarylated, Heck/Suzuki, domino product produced under oxidative Heck reaction conditions, employing arylboronic acids and a chelating vinyl ether, has been investigated by DFT calculations. The calculations highlight the crucial role of 1,4-benzoquinone (BQ) in the reaction. In addition to its role as an oxidant of palladium, which is necessary to complete the catalytic cycle, this electron-deficient alkene opens up a low-energy reaction pathw...

  3. Roles of manganese and organic acid chelators in regulating lignin degradation and biosynthesis of peroxidases by Phanerochaete chrysosporium.

    Perez, J.; Jeffries, T W

    1992-01-01

    We studied the effect of manganese and various organic chelators on the distribution, depolymerization, and mineralization of synthetic 14C-labeled lignins (DHP) in cultures of Phanerochaete chrysosporium. In the presence of high levels of manganese [Mn(II) or Mn(III)], along with a suitable chelator, lignin peroxidase (LiP) production was repressed and manganese peroxidase (MnP) production was stimulated. Even though partial lignin depolymerization was observed under these conditions, furthe...

  4. The Mechanism of Sol-Gel Synthesis of Normal Spinel LiMn2O4 with Chelation of Citric Acid

    WU Hui; LEI Jia-heng; CHEN Yong-xi; SUN Yu-bin; YUAN Qi-hua

    2002-01-01

    The sol-gel process of citric acid chelating with metal cations for the synthesis of normal spinel LiMn2O4 and the reaction mechanism were investigated by means of XRD, IR, TG-DTA, and SEM. The results show that at the beginning lithium citrate and chelate compound of citric acid with manganese ions formed, and then with heating the esterification and condensation reactions occured between them and glycol. The products obtained are polymers in which metal cations are distributed homogeneously on atomic scale that ensure high reactivity to cations of Li + and Mn2 + . Firing the gel prepared by this process, the lattice diffusions of solid reactant ions caused by non-homogeneity of reactants are eliminated and avoided. At 400℃ phase-pure LiMn2 O4 with nanometer scale crystallization having precise stoichiometry and perfect crystallization can be obtained. The model of chelate coordinate of double-molecule between citric acid and Mn2 + in the gel network is proposed. It is important for explaining the dispersion state of Mn2 + and the formation process of gel by this model.

  5. Influence of ozone and paracetic acid disinfection on adhesion of resilient liners to acrylic resin

    2016-01-01

    PURPOSE The aim of this study was to evaluate the effect of paracetic acid (PAA) and ozone disinfection on the tensile bond strength (TBS) of silicone-based resilient liners to acrylic resins. MATERIALS AND METHODS One hundred and twenty dumbbell shaped heat-polymerized acrylic resins were prepared. From the mid segment of the specimens, 3 mm of acrylic were grinded off and separated parts were reattached by resilient liners. The specimens were divided into 2 control (control1, control7) and 4 test groups of PAA and ozone disinfection (PAA1, PAA7, ozone1 and ozone7; n=10). While control groups were immersed in distilled water for 10 min (control1) and 7 days (control7), test groups were subjected to PAA (16 g/L) or ozone rich water (4 mg/L) for 1 cycle (10 min for PAA and 60 min for ozone) per day for 7 days prior to tensile tests. Measurements of the TBS were analyzed using 3-way ANOVA and Tukey's HSD test. RESULTS Adhesive strength of Mollosil decreased significantly by application of ozone disinfection. PAA disinfection had no negative effect on the TBS values of Mollosil and Molloplast B to acrylic resin. Single application of ozone disinfection did not have any negative effect on TBS values of Molloplast B, but prolonged exposure to ozone decreased its adhesive strength. CONCLUSION The adhesion of resilient liners to acrylic was not adversely affected by PAA disinfection. Immersion in ozonated water significantly decreased TBS of Mollosil. Prolonged exposure to ozone negatively affects adhesion of Molloplast B to denture base materials. PMID:27555898

  6. Purification of Lactic Acid by Heterogeneous Catalytic Distillation Using Ion-exchange Resins

    马利; 张阳; 杨基础

    2005-01-01

    The purification of lactic acid based on the esterification of raw lactic acid from fermentation broth and then the catalytic distillation hydrolysis of methyl lactate simultaneously to achieve pure lactic acid is reported. The esterification kinetics of lactic acid with methanol catalyzed by strong-acid cation-exchange resins (Amberlyst-15,D001, D002, NKC, 002) was studied under the condition that simulates the real catalytic environment. Experimental results were correlated by a Langmuir-Hinselwood model and the nonideality of the solution was taken into account by using activities calculated by the universal quasichemical functional group activity coefficient (UNIFAC) method.A good agreement between the model and the experimental data was achieved. Continuous purification experiments were conducted to find the optimum column configuration and operation condition for the system. The effects of various parameters, e.g. the length of different section of the column, feed rate and ratio of reactants, packing material and catalyst type, were studied. This novel system shows good separation results in lab scale, and is potential for industrial application.

  7. Fluid extraction using carbon dioxide and organophosphorus chelating agents

    Smart, Neil G.; Wai, Chien M.; Lin, Yuehe; Kwang, Yak Hwa

    1998-01-01

    Methods for extracting metalloid and metal species from a solid or liquid material by exposing the material to a fluid solvent, particularly supercritical CO.sub.2, and a chelating agent are described. The chelating agent forms a chelate with the species, the chelate being soluble in the fluid to allow removal of the species from the material. In preferred embodiments the extraction solvent is supercritical CO.sub.2 and the chelating agent comprises an organophosphorous chelating agent, particularly sulfur-containing organophosphorous chelating agents, including mixtures of chelating agents. Examples of chelating agents include monothiophosphinic acid, di-thiophosphinic acid, phosphine sulfite, phosphorothioic acid, and mixtures thereof. The method provides an environmentally benign process for removing metal and metalloids from industrial waste solutions, particularly acidic solutions. Both the chelate and the supercritical fluid can be regenerated and the contaminant species recovered to provide an economic, efficient process.

  8. Ion-exchange Resin Catalyzed Esterification of Lactic Acid with Isopropanol: a Kinetic Study

    Amrit P. Toor

    2011-05-01

    Full Text Available The kinetic behavior of esterification of lactic acid with isopropanol over an acidic cation exchange resin, Amberlyst 15, was studied under isothermal condition. Isopropyl lactate synthesized in this reaction is an important pharmaceutical intermediate. The experiments were carried out in a stirred batch reactor in the temperature range of 323.15 to 353.15 K. The effect of various parameters such as temperature, molar ratio and catalyst loading was studied. Variation in parameters on rate of reaction demonstrated that the reaction was intrinsically controlled. Kinetic modeling was performed using Eley-Rideal model which acceptably fits the experimental data. The activation energy was found to be 22.007 kJ/mol and frequency factor was 0.036809 l2 g-1 mol-1 min-1 for forward reaction. The value of entropy for the forward reaction was found to be 182.317 J K-1 mol-1 . © 2011 BCREC UNDIP. All rights reserved(Received: 19th January 2011, Revised: 16th March 2011; Accepted: 16th March 2011[How to Cite: A.P. Toor, M. Sharma, S. Thakur, and R. K. Wanchoo. (2011. Ion-exchange Resin Catalyzed Esterification of Lactic Acid with Isopropanol: a Kinetic Study. Bulletin of Chemical Reaction Engineering and Catalysis, 6(1: 39-45. doi:10.9767/bcrec.6.1.791.39-45][How to Link / DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.9767/bcrec.6.1.791.39-45 || or local:  http://ejournal.undip.ac.id/index.php/bcrec/article/view/791 ] | View in  

  9. Novel bioactive polyester scaffolds prepared from unsaturated resins based on isosorbide and succinic acid

    In this study new biodegradable materials obtained by crosslinking poly(3-allyloxy-1,2-propylene succinate) (PSAGE) with oligo(isosorbide maleate) (OMIS) and small amount of methyl methacrylate were investigated. The porous scaffolds were obtained in the presence of a foaming system consisted of calcium carbonate/carboxylic acid mixture, creating in situ porous structure during crosslinking of liquid formulations. The maximum crosslinking temperature and setting time, the cured porous materials morphology as well as the effect of their porosity on mechanical properties and hydrolytic degradation process were evaluated. It was found that the kind of carboxylic acid used in the foaming system influenced compressive strength and compressive modulus of porous scaffolds. The MTS cytotoxicity assay was carried out for OMIS using hFOB1.19 cell line. OMIS resin was found to be non-toxic in wide range of concentrations. On the ground of scanning electron microscopy (SEM) observations and energy X-ray dispersive analysis (EDX) it was found that hydroxyapatite (HA) formation at the scaffolds surfaces within short period of soaking in phosphate buffer solution occurs. After 3 h immersion a compact layer of HA was observed at the surface of the samples. The obtained results suggest potential applicability of resulted new porous crosslinked polymeric materials as temporary bone void fillers. - Highlights: • Isosorbide-based resin was used as a component of biodegradable scaffolds. • CAC/carboxylic acid system was proven as facile method to obtain porous scaffolds. • Porous scaffolds displayed the formation of hydroxyapatite at their surfaces

  10. Novel bioactive polyester scaffolds prepared from unsaturated resins based on isosorbide and succinic acid

    Śmiga-Matuszowicz, Monika, E-mail: monika.smiga-matuszowicz@polsl.pl [Silesian University of Technology, Department of Physical Chemistry and Technology of Polymers, M. Strzody Street 9, 44-100 Gliwice (Poland); Janicki, Bartosz; Jaszcz, Katarzyna; Łukaszczyk, Jan [Silesian University of Technology, Department of Physical Chemistry and Technology of Polymers, M. Strzody Street 9, 44-100 Gliwice (Poland); Kaczmarek, Marcin [Silesian University of Technology, Department of Biomaterials and Medical Devices Engineering, de Gaulle' a Street 66, 41-800 Zabrze (Poland); Lesiak, Marta; Sieroń, Aleksander L. [Medical University of Silesia, Department of General and Molecular Biology and Genetics, Medyków Street 18, 40-752 Katowice (Poland); Simka, Wojciech [Silesian University of Technology, Department of Chemistry, Inorganic Technology and Fuels, B. Krzywoustego Street 6, 44-100 Gliwice (Poland); Mierzwiński, Maciej; Kusz, Damian [Medical University of Silesia, Department of Orthopedics and Traumatology, Ziołowa Street 45, 40-635 Katowice (Poland)

    2014-12-01

    In this study new biodegradable materials obtained by crosslinking poly(3-allyloxy-1,2-propylene succinate) (PSAGE) with oligo(isosorbide maleate) (OMIS) and small amount of methyl methacrylate were investigated. The porous scaffolds were obtained in the presence of a foaming system consisted of calcium carbonate/carboxylic acid mixture, creating in situ porous structure during crosslinking of liquid formulations. The maximum crosslinking temperature and setting time, the cured porous materials morphology as well as the effect of their porosity on mechanical properties and hydrolytic degradation process were evaluated. It was found that the kind of carboxylic acid used in the foaming system influenced compressive strength and compressive modulus of porous scaffolds. The MTS cytotoxicity assay was carried out for OMIS using hFOB1.19 cell line. OMIS resin was found to be non-toxic in wide range of concentrations. On the ground of scanning electron microscopy (SEM) observations and energy X-ray dispersive analysis (EDX) it was found that hydroxyapatite (HA) formation at the scaffolds surfaces within short period of soaking in phosphate buffer solution occurs. After 3 h immersion a compact layer of HA was observed at the surface of the samples. The obtained results suggest potential applicability of resulted new porous crosslinked polymeric materials as temporary bone void fillers. - Highlights: • Isosorbide-based resin was used as a component of biodegradable scaffolds. • CAC/carboxylic acid system was proven as facile method to obtain porous scaffolds. • Porous scaffolds displayed the formation of hydroxyapatite at their surfaces.

  11. A basic study for the operation of boron thermal regeneration system : Adsorption equilibrium of boric acid on ion exchange resin

    The adsorption characteristics of boric acid on a strong-base anion exchange resin, an Amberlite IRN-78LC resin in OH- form, were investigated at temperature from 10 deg C to 60 deg C in the concentrations of boron up to 1500 ppm covering the BTRS operational conditions. A computer code was developed to calculate the composition of borate ions in solution as a function of boron concentration, temperature and pH. From the calculated composition of borate ions and experimental data of adsorption equilibrium, the model was proposed for the adsorption isotherm of boric acid on the resin. The results in this study can be applied for the optimum operation of BTRS. (Author)

  12. A new chelating resin containing indole-methionine composite: synthesis, characterization and determination of lead and silver after preconcentration in biological and environmental samples

    Derivatized L-methionine having indole backbone has been anchored on polystyrene divinylbenzene matrix and has been found to have selective binding ability for Pb(II) and Ag(I) ions at pH 8.0 and 6.5, respectively. Maximum capacity for Pb(II) at pH 8.0 is 0.35 mmol g1 and for Ag(I) at pH 6.5 is 1.5 mmol g-1. The final resin and its precursors are fully characterized by different instrumental techniques. Detection limits (3 x standard deviation of the blank signal) were 30 ng mL-1 for Pb(II) and 38 ng mL-1 for Ag(I). Recoveries were found to be 97.4 +- 2.6% for Pb(II) at 98% confidence level and 98.2 +- 3.4% for Ag(I) at 97% confidence level. The developed procedure has been successfully applied for preconcentration of Pb(II) and Ag(I) in different environmental and biological samples. The concentration of Pb(II) was determined by flame atomic absorption spectrometry (FAAS) and that of Ag(I) ion by using a scintillation counter equipped with a well type NaI (Tl) crystal detector. (author)

  13. Sorption efficiency of a new sorbent towards uranyl. Phosphonic acid grafted Merrifield resin

    A novel sorbent resin consisting of a Phosphonic Acid grafted on Merrifield Resin (PA-MR) for the extraction of uranyl from nitrate media is described. The sorption behaviour of uranyl cation on PA-MR was investigated using batch equilibrium technique. The effects of parameters such as shaking speed, pH levels, contact time, metal concentrations, ionic strength and temperature were reported. The results show that the sorption capacity increases with increasing both initial uranyl ion concentration and temperature and decreases with increasing ionic strength. Therefore, the optimum condition for the present study should be using 6.6 mg adsorbent per 1.0 mg uranyl in solution with pH 3.6 and shaking at 250 rpm for 180 min. The adsorption behavior of the system was also investigated and found to be in line with Langmuir isotherm. The kinetic data was well described by the pseudo second-order. Thermodynamics data leads to endothermic process ΔH = + 31.03 kJ-1 mol-1, ΔS = + 146.64 J mol-1 K-1 and ΔG = -11.96 kJ mol-1 at 20 K. ΔG decreased to negatives values with increasing temperature indicating that the process was more favoured at high temperature. (author)

  14. Kinetic investigation of the immobilization of chromotropic acid derivatives onto anion exchange resin

    Savić Jasmina

    2007-01-01

    Full Text Available The adsorption kinetics of pyrazol- (РАСА and imidazol-azo-chromo-tropic acid (IACA onto Dowex 1-X8 resin, as a function of the dye concentration and temperature were investigated at pH 4.5. The pseudo-first- and second-order kinetic models and intraparticle diffusion model were used to describe the obtained kinetic data. The adsorption rate constants were found to be in the order of magnitude 10-2 min-1 for all of the used kinetics models. The adsorption capacity increases with increasing initial dye concentration. The study of adsorption kinetics at different temperatures (in the range from 5 to 25 °C reveals an increase in the rate of adsorption and adsorption capacity with increasing temperature. The activation energy (in the case of РАСА 16.6 kJ/mol, and for IACA 11.3 kJ/mol was determined using the Arrhenius dependence. Electrostatic interactions between the dye and resin beads were shown to be the adsorption mechanism.

  15. New method for studying the efficiency of chelating agents of the polyamine acid series for internal decontamination; Methode nouvelle d'etude de l'efficacite des chelateurs de la serie des acides polyamines pour la decontamination interne

    Lafuma, J.; Nenot, J.C.; Morin, M. [Commissariat a l' Energie Atomique, Fontenay-aux-Roses (France). Centre d' Etudes Nucleaires

    1968-07-01

    We followed the biological fate of a complex formed on one side with either a rare earth (cerium-144) or a transuranium element (plutonium-239), and on the other side with a chelating agent of the polyamino acid series (EDTA, BAETA, DTPA, TTHA). This method allowed to study: 1 - the in vivo stability of the various complexes and to compare them; 2 - the stability of the complexes as a function of the isotope - chelating agent weight relationships; 3 - the metabolism of the chelating agents resulting in stable complexes, i. e. DTPA and TTHA mainly. This simple method brought out the higher efficiency, of DTPA in chelating rare earths and plutonium and for therapeutic purposes. (authors) [French] La methode consiste a suivre le devenir biologique d'un complexe forme d'une part avec une terre rare (cerium 144) ou un transuranien (plutonium 239) et d'autre part avec un chelateur de la serie des acides polyamines (EDTA, BAETA, DTPA, TTHA). Elle permet d'etudier: 1 - la stabilite in vivo des differents complexes, de les comparer; 2 - la stabilite des complexes en fonction des rapports ponderaux isotope - chelateurs; 3 - le metabolisme des chelateurs formant des complexes stables, essentiellement DTPA et TTHA. Cette methode simple degage la suprematie du DTPA en ce qui concerne la chelation des terres rares et du plutonium, et son utilisation a des fins therapeutiques. (auteurs)

  16. Measurement of the acidities of several cation-exchange resins using hydrogen-isotope exchange reaction

    The hydrogen-isotope exchange reaction between ethanol (unlabeled) and one of three cation-exchange resins labeled with tritium has been observed at 40-80degC. The acidity (acidity based on kinetic logic) at each temperature has been obtained from a A'-McKay plot based on the respective data obtained. The following results have been obtained on the basis of both the acidities obtained in this work and the acidities (of several materials) obtained previously. (1) The order of the reactivity is (Amberlite IRC-76)>(Dowex A-1)>(PVA2000>(Amberlite IRC-50) at 60degC. (2) The higher the temperature, the larger is the reactivity of each material. (3) The temperature dependence of the reactivity of Dowex A-1 is the largest in the four. (4) The reactivity of the functional group (i.e., COOH group or OH group) bonded to the polymer chain can be clarified using the A'-McKay plot method. (5) It seems that method can be applied to analyze other reactions, e.g., other isotope-exchange reactions, surface reactions, catalytic reactions, etc. (author)

  17. Neuroprotective effect of the natural iron chelator, phytic acid in a cell culture model of Parkinson's disease

    Disrupted iron metabolism and excess iron accumulation has been reported in the brains of Parkinson's disease (PD) patients. Because excessive iron can induce oxidative stress subsequently causing degradation of nigral dopaminergic neurons in PD, we determined the protective effect of a naturally occurring iron chelator, phytic acid (IP6), on 1-methyl-4-phenylpyridinium (MPP+)-induced cell death in immortalized rat mesencephalic/dopaminergic cells. Cell death was induced with MPP+ in normal and iron-excess conditions and cytotoxicity was measured by thiazolyl blue tetrazolium bromide (MTT assay) and trypan blue staining. Apoptotic cell death was also measured with caspase-3 activity, DNA fragmentation, and Hoechst nuclear staining. Compared to MPP+ treatment, IP6 (30 μmol/L) increased cell viability by 19% (P + treatment was decreased by 55% (P < 0.01) and 52% (P < 0.05), respectively with IP6. Cell survival was increased by 18% (P < 0.05) and 42% (P < 0.001) with 30 and 100 μmol/L of IP6, respectively in iron-excess conditions. A 40% and 52% (P < 0.001) protection was observed in caspase-3 activity with 30 and 100 μmol/L IP6, respectively in iron-excess condition. Similarly, a 45% reduction (P < 0.001) in DNA fragmentation was found with 100 μmol/L IP6. In addition, Hoechst nuclear staining results confirmed the protective effect of IP6 against apoptosis. Similar protection was also observed with the differentiated cells. Collectively, our results demonstrate a significant neuroprotective effect of phytate in a cell culture model of PD

  18. Kinetic studies for sorption of some metal ions from aqueous acid solutions onto TDA impregnated resin

    Kinetic studies for sorption of uranium, thorium and cobalt ions from hydrochloric acid solutions using tri-dodecyl amine (TDA) loaded on Amberlite XAD4 (polystyrene resin supplied by Rohm and Haas) using the batch technique, have been evaluated and assessed. Analysis of the respective data in accordance with three kinetic models revealed that the particle diffusion mechanism is the rate determining step, and the sorption for each metal ion on the impregnated sorbent follows the first order reversible kinetics. Values of the first order rate constants, rate constants of intraparticle transport, and the particle diffusion coefficients for the studied ions were determined. Sorption isotherms, which have been evaluated from the distribution coefficients for these ions, were found in good fit with the Langmuir and Freundlich isotherms. (author)

  19. Low pressure process for continuous fiber reinforced polyamic acid resin matrix composite laminates

    Druyun, Darleen A. (Inventor); Hou, Tan-Hung (Inventor); Kidder, Paul W. (Inventor); Reddy, Rakasi M. (Inventor); Baucom, Robert M. (Inventor)

    1994-01-01

    A low pressure processor was developed for preparing a well-consolidated polyimide composite laminate. Prepreg plies were formed from unidirectional fibers and a polyamic acid resin solution. Molding stops were placed at the sides of a matched metal die mold. The prepreg plies were cut shorter than the length of the mold in the in-plane lateral direction and were stacked between the molding stops to a height which was higher than the molding stops. The plies were then compressed to the height of the stops and heated to allow the volatiles to escape and to start the imidization reaction. After removing the stops from the mold, the heat was increased and 0 - 500 psi was applied to complete the imidization reaction. The heat and pressure were further increased to form a consolidated polyimide composite laminate.

  20. Extraction of palladium from nitric acid medium by commercial resins with phosphinic acid, methylene thiol and isothiouronium moieties attached to polystyrene-divinylbenzene

    Commercially available polystyrene-divinylbenzene (PS-DVB) resins functionalized with isothiouronium (Tulsion CH-95), phosphinic acid (Tulsion CH-96) and methylene thiol (Tulsion CH-97) moieties have been used for separating palladium from nitric acid medium. Extraction of palladium has been studied as a function of time, concentration of nitric acid and palladium. The distribution coefficients (Kd, ml/g) of palladium on sulfur based resins (Tulsion CH-95 and Tulsion CH-97) are higher (5000-104 ml/g in 0.1M nitric acid) than on Tulsion CH-96 resin and decrease with increasing concentration of nitric acid. The initial rate of extraction of palladium by Tulsion CH-95 and Tulsion CH-97 resins was very rapid and the time required for the establishment of equilibrium was a function of palladium concentration in the aqueous phase. The rate data could be fitted by a second order rate equation and the magnitude of rate constant for the extraction of palladium by these resins (∼102M-1 x min-1) decreased in the order of: Tulsion CH-95 > Tulsion CH-97 > Tulsion CH-96. The extraction isotherms of Tulsion CH-95 were fitted by Langmuir adsorption model and the coefficients were obtained by regression. The extraction capacity of palladium on Tulsion CH-95 was found to be ∼20 mg/g at 3M nitric acid. Column experiments have been conducted and the data were fitted using Thomas model. A column utilization of 75% was achieved for the extraction of palladium by Tulsion CH-95 resin. (author)

  1. The Scientific Basis for Chelation: Animal Studies and Lead Chelation

    Smith, Donald; Strupp, Barbara J.

    2013-01-01

    This presentation summarizes several of the rodent and non-human studies that we have conducted to help inform the efficacy and clinical utility of succimer (meso-2,3-dimercaptosuccincinic acid) chelation treatment. We address the following questions: (1) What is the extent of body lead, and in particular brain lead reduction with chelation, and do reductions in blood lead accurately reflect reductions in brain lead? (2) Can succimer treatment alleviate the neurobehavioral impacts of lead poi...

  2. Thermogravimetric and Spectroscopic Analysis of 8-Hydroxyquinoline 5-Sulphonic Acid-melamine-formaldehyde Polymer Resin-IV

    Singru, Rajesh N.

    2012-01-01

    The title terpolymer (8-HQ5-SAMF-IV) synthesized by the condensation of 8-hydroxyquinoline 5-sulphonic acid (8-HQ5-SA) and melamine (M) with formaldehyde (F) in the presence of acid catalyst and using varied 3 : 1 : 5 molar proportions of the reacting monomers. The synthesized terpolymer was characterized by different physicochemical techniques. The thermogravimetric analysis of terpolymer resin prepared in the present study has been carried out by nonisothermal thermogravimetric analysis tec...

  3. Synthesis of polystyrene supported chelating resin containing an oxygen-nitrogen donor bidentate Schiff base and its nickel(II), cobalt(II), copper(II), iron(III), zinc(II), molybdenum(VI) and uranium(VI) complexes

    A new bidentate oxygen-nitrogen donor Schiff base supported on polystyrene matrix has been synthesized by the reaction of aminomethylated polystyrene and salicylaldehyde. The chelating resin reacts with metal complex/metal salt and forms metal bound polymers of the formulae: PS-LNi(CH3COO).3DMF, PS-LCo(CH3COO).DMF, PS-LCu(CH3COO).DMF, PS-LCu(CH3COO).CH3OH, PS-LFeCL2.2DMF, PS-LZnCl.CH3OH, PS-LCd(CH3COO).DMF, PS-LCdCl.CH3OH, PS-LMoO2(acetylacetonato) and PS-LUO2(CH3COO).DMF (where PS-L=deprotonated anion of polymer-anchored ligand). The metal bound polymers have been characterized by elemental analysis, IR, electronic spectra and magnetic susceptibility measurements. The complexes PS-LNi(CH3COO).3DMF, PS-LCo(CH3COO).DMF, PS-LCu(CH3COO).DMF, PS-LCu(CH3COO).CH3OH and PS-LFeCl2.2DMF are paramagnetic while the Zn(II), Cd(II), Mo(VI) and U(VI) complexes are diamagnetic. The Co(II) and Cu(II) complexes exhibit a square planar structure, whereas Ni(II), Fe(III), Mo(VI) and U(VI) complexes are octahedral and Zn(II) and Cd(II) complexes are tetrahedral. (author). 29 refs., 1 tab

  4. THERMODYNAMICS ADSORPTION OF MANGANESE ION ON 1-(2-PYRIDYLAZO)-2-NAPHTHOL-6-SULPHONIC ACID IMPREGNATED RESIN

    2008-01-01

    An ion-exchange resin of type 201×7 was impregnated with the reagent 1-(2-Pyridylazo)-2-naphthol-6-sulphonic Acid (PAN-S). The adsorption characteristics of PAN-S resin for manganese ion were studied on the static equilibrium adsorption. Within temperature range of 288K~313K and the concentration range investigated, equilibrium data for the adsorption of manganese ions from aqueous solutions by PAN-S resin were obtained and correlated with Freundlich and Langmuir equation. The results showed that the process of the adsorption of manganese ions from aqueous solution by PAN-S was an exothermic process. Estimations of the isothermic enthalpy change of adsorption,free energy change and entropy of adsorption are reported,and the adsorption behaviors are reasonably interpreted.

  5. Fabrication of micro-dot arrays and micro-walls of acrylic acid/melamine resin on aluminum by AFM probe processing and electrophoretic coating

    Kurokawa, S.; Kikuchi, T.; Sakairi, M. [Graduate School of Engineering, Hokkaido University, N-13, W-8, Kita-Ku, Sapporo 060-8628 (Japan); Takahashi, H. [Graduate School of Engineering, Hokkaido University, N-13, W-8, Kita-Ku, Sapporo 060-8628 (Japan)], E-mail: takahasi@elechem1-mc.eng.hokudai.ac.jp

    2008-11-30

    Micro-dot arrays and micro-walls of acrylic acid/melamine resin were fabricated on aluminum by anodizing, atomic force microscope (AFM) probe processing, and electrophoretic deposition. Barrier type anodic oxide films of 15 nm thickness were formed on aluminum and then the specimen was scratched with an AFM probe in a solution containing acrylic acid/melamine resin nano-particles to remove the anodic oxide film locally. After scratching, the specimen was anodically polarized to deposit acrylic acid/melamine resin electrophoretically at the film-removed area. The resin deposited on the specimen was finally cured by heating. It was found that scratching with the AFM probe on open circuit leads to the contamination of the probe with resin, due to positive shifts in the potential during scratching. Scratching of the specimen under potentiostatic conditions at -1.0 V, however, resulted in successful resin deposition at the film-removed area without probe contamination. The rate of resin deposition increased as the specimen potential becomes more positive during electrophoretic deposition. Arrays of resin dots with a few to several tens {mu}m diameter and 100-1000 nm height, and resin walls with 100-1000 nm height and 1 {mu}m width were obtained on specimens by successive anodizing, probe processing, and electrophoretic deposition.

  6. Fabrication of micro-dot arrays and micro-walls of acrylic acid/melamine resin on aluminum by AFM probe processing and electrophoretic coating

    Micro-dot arrays and micro-walls of acrylic acid/melamine resin were fabricated on aluminum by anodizing, atomic force microscope (AFM) probe processing, and electrophoretic deposition. Barrier type anodic oxide films of 15 nm thickness were formed on aluminum and then the specimen was scratched with an AFM probe in a solution containing acrylic acid/melamine resin nano-particles to remove the anodic oxide film locally. After scratching, the specimen was anodically polarized to deposit acrylic acid/melamine resin electrophoretically at the film-removed area. The resin deposited on the specimen was finally cured by heating. It was found that scratching with the AFM probe on open circuit leads to the contamination of the probe with resin, due to positive shifts in the potential during scratching. Scratching of the specimen under potentiostatic conditions at -1.0 V, however, resulted in successful resin deposition at the film-removed area without probe contamination. The rate of resin deposition increased as the specimen potential becomes more positive during electrophoretic deposition. Arrays of resin dots with a few to several tens μm diameter and 100-1000 nm height, and resin walls with 100-1000 nm height and 1 μm width were obtained on specimens by successive anodizing, probe processing, and electrophoretic deposition

  7. Application of linear alkyl benzenesulfonic acid resin in chloroprene adhesives%烷基苯酸树脂在氯丁型胶粘剂中的应用

    凌辉; 钟锋; 李军; 陈亮; 刘根伸

    2015-01-01

    以烷基苯酸树脂部分取代酚醛树脂,探讨烷基苯酸树脂和酚醛树脂的混合比对氯丁型胶粘剂粘剂性能的影响。结果表明,当混合树脂中烷基苯酸树脂用量为20%~30%时,胶粘剂综合性能较优。%Using the alkyl benzenesulfonic acid resin partly instead of the phenolic resin, the effect of mixing proportion of benzenesulfonic acid resin and phenolic resin on the performance of chloroprene adhesives was discussed. The results showed that when the benzenesulfonic acid resin content was 20%~30%, the comprehensive performance of adhesives was optimal.

  8. Separation of Technetium in Nitric Acid Solution With an Extractant Impregnated Resin

    An extractant impregnated resin (EIR) was prepared by impregnation of Aliquat 336 into Amberlite XAD-4 for separation of technetium from rhodium in nitric acid solution. The prepared EIR showed high preference for rhenium (chemical analogue of technetium) over rhodium. The adsorption isotherms for rhenium were described well by Langmuir equation in both the single and multi-component systems. Maximum adsorption capacities obtained by modelling the isotherms of rhenium were 2.01 meq g-1 and 1.97 meq g-1 for the single and the multi-component systems, respectively. Column tests were also performed to confirm the separation efficiency of rhenium using a jacketed glass column (diam. 11 x L 150). The EIR column showed successful separation of rhenium with the breakthrough volume of about 122 BV for the breakthrough concentration of 0.08. Also the breakthrough data were modelled successfully by assuming a homogeneous diffusion model in the particle phase. The diffusivities obtained from the modelling were in the order of 10-7 cm2 min-1 for a rhenium. The rhenium adsorbed on the bed could be eluted with a high purity by using a nitric acid solution. (authors)

  9. Novel bioactive polyester scaffolds prepared from unsaturated resins based on isosorbide and succinic acid.

    Smiga-Matuszowicz, Monika; Janicki, Bartosz; Jaszcz, Katarzyna; Łukaszczyk, Jan; Kaczmarek, Marcin; Lesiak, Marta; Sieroń, Aleksander L; Simka, Wojciech; Mierzwiński, Maciej; Kusz, Damian

    2014-12-01

    In this study new biodegradable materials obtained by crosslinking poly(3-allyloxy-1,2-propylene succinate) (PSAGE) with oligo(isosorbide maleate) (OMIS) and small amount of methyl methacrylate were investigated. The porous scaffolds were obtained in the presence of a foaming system consisted of calcium carbonate/carboxylic acid mixture, creating in situ porous structure during crosslinking of liquid formulations. The maximum crosslinking temperature and setting time, the cured porous materials morphology as well as the effect of their porosity on mechanical properties and hydrolytic degradation process were evaluated. It was found that the kind of carboxylic acid used in the foaming system influenced compressive strength and compressive modulus of porous scaffolds. The MTS cytotoxicity assay was carried out for OMIS using hFOB1.19 cell line. OMIS resin was found to be non-toxic in wide range of concentrations. On the ground of scanning electron microscopy (SEM) observations and energy X-ray dispersive analysis (EDX) it was found that hydroxyapatite (HA) formation at the scaffolds surfaces within short period of soaking in phosphate buffer solution occurs. After 3h immersion a compact layer of HA was observed at the surface of the samples. The obtained results suggest potential applicability of resulted new porous crosslinked polymeric materials as temporary bone void fillers. PMID:25491802

  10. Development of a method for calculating the equilibrium and kinetics of ion exchange on a weak acid resin in a ternary system H+-Ca2+-Mg2+

    In technical applications ion exchange resins are applied in filters. The breakthrough behaviour of such filters can be calculated using mathematical relationships for equilibrium and kinetics. An according method has been developed for a ternary ion exchage problem on a weak acid resin. Theoretical results are verified by means of experimental data. (orig.)

  11. Benzyl and Methyl Fatty Hydroxamic Acids Based on Palm Kernel Oil as Chelating Agent for Liquid-Liquid Iron(III Extraction

    Jamileh Amin

    2012-02-01

    Full Text Available Liquid-liquid iron(III extraction was investigated using benzyl fatty hydroxamic acids (BFHAs and methyl fatty hydroxamic acids (MFHAs as chelating agents through the formation of iron(III methyl fatty hydroxamate (Fe-MFHs or iron(III benzyl fatty hydroxamate (Fe-BFHs in the organic phase. The results obtained under optimized conditions, showed that the chelating agents in hexane extract iron(III at pH 1.9 were realized effectively with a high percentage of extraction (97.2% and 98.1% for MFHAs and BFHAs, respectively. The presence of a large amount of Mg(II, Ni(II, Al(III, Mn(II and Co(II ions did affect the iron(III extraction. Finally stripping studies for recovering iron(III from organic phase (Fe-MFHs or Fe-BFHs dissolved in hexane were carried out at various concentrations of HCl, HNO3 and H2SO4. The results showed that the desired acid for recovery of iron(III was 5 M HCl and quantitative recovery of iron(III was achieved from Fe(III-MFHs and Fe(III-BFHs solutions in hexane containing 5 mg/L of Fe(III.

  12. Diphonix trademark Resin: A review of its properties and applications

    The recently developed Diphonix trademark resin is a new multifunctional chelating ion exchange resin containing seminally substituted diphosphonic acid ligands chemically bonded to a styrene-based polymeric matrix. Diphonix can be regarded as a dual mechanism polymer, with a sulfonic acid cation exchange group allowing for rapid access, mostly non-specific, of ions into the polymeric network, and the diphosphonic acid group responsible for specificity (recognition) for a number of metal cations. The Diphonix resin exhibits an extraordinarily strong affinity for actinides, especially in the tetra- and hexavalent oxidation states. It has potential applications in TRU and mixed waste treatment and characterization, and in the development of new procedures for rapid actinide preconcentration and separation from environmental samples. Metal uptake studies have been extended to alkaline earth cations, to transition and post transition metal species, and to metal sorption from neutral or near neutral solutions. Also the kinetic behavior of the resin has been investigated in detail. Influence of the most commonly occurring matrix constituents (Na, Ca, Al, Fe, hydrofluoric, sulfuric, oxalic and phosphoric acids) on the uptake of actinide ions has been measured. This review paper summarizes the most important results studies on the Diphonix resin and gives an overview of the applications already in existence or under development in the fields of mixed waste treatment, actinide separation procedures, treatment of radwaste from nuclear power plants, and removal of iron from copper electrowinning solutions

  13. The poisoning of 201 x 7 resin by humic acid (salt) in recovery of uranium from mine water and its mechanism

    The strong-base ion exchange resin 201 x 7 is used to recover uranium from the nearly neutral and weak alkaline mine water of three mines A, B and C. The poisoning of resin is found very serious. The results of investigation by using infrared spectrometry and others show that the poisoning of the resin originates from the humic acid (salt). The decreasing of speed of ion exchange is the main feature, but there is no significant effect on ion exchange capacity of the resin. The mechanism of the poisoning is also explored and the model of poisoning is given as follows: the humic acid (salt) stops up the vacant sites of the resin as a sponge and occupies a lot of them

  14. Binary and ternary chelates of Sc(III), Y(III) and La(III) with ethylenediamine tetraacetic acid as primary ligand and substituted salicylic acids as secondary ligands

    Study of ternary complex formation of several tripositive metal ions viz. Sc(III), Y(III) and La(III) with ethylenediamine tetraacetic acid (EDTA) as a primary ligand and 5-chlorosalicylic acid (CSA) or 3,5-dibromosalicylic acid (DBSA) as secondary ligands by pH-metric titration technique is reported. The stability order of metal chelates with respect to ligands is observed to be DBSA>CSA and with respect to metal ions Sc(III)>Y(III)>La(III). (B.G.W.)

  15. Extremely enhanced photovoltaic properties of dye-sensitized solar cells by sintering mesoporous TiO2 photoanodes with crystalline titania chelated by acetic acid

    Liu, Bo-Tau; Chou, Ya-Hui; Liu, Jin-Yan

    2016-04-01

    The study presents a significant improvement on the performance of dye-sensitized solar cells (DSSCs) through incorporating the crystalline titania chelated by acetic acid (TAc) into the mesoporous TiO2 photoanodes. The effects of TAc on the blocking layer, mesoporous TiO2 layer, and post-treatment have been investigated. The TAc blocking layer displays compact construction, revealing superior response time and resistance to suppress dark current compared to the blocking layer made from titanium(IV) isopropoxide (TTIP). The power conversion efficiency of DSSCs with the TAc treatment can reach as high as 10.49%, which is much higher than that of pristine DSSCs (5.67%) and that of DSSCs treated by TTIP (7.86%). We find that the TAc incorporation can lead to the decrease of charge transfer resistance and the increase of dye adsorption. The result may be attributed to the fact that the TAc possesses high crystallinity, exposed (101) planes, and acid groups chelated on surface, which are favorable for dye attachment and strong bonding at the FTO/TiO2 and the TiO2/TiO2 interfaces, These improvements result in the remarkable increase of photocurrent and thereby that of power conversion efficiency.

  16. Use of potassium-form cation-exchange resin as a conductimetric enhancer in ion-exclusion chromatography of aliphatic carboxylic acids.

    Iwata, Tomotaka; Mori, Masanobu; Itabashi, Hideyuki; Tanaka, Kazuhiko

    2009-09-15

    In this study, a cation-exchange resin (CEX) of the K(+)-form, i.e., an enhancer resin, is used as a postcolumn conductimetric enhancer in the ion-exclusion chromatography of aliphatic carboxylic acids. The enhancer resin is filled in the switching valve of an ion chromatograph; this valve is usually used as a suppressor valve in ion-exchange chromatography. An aliphatic carboxylic acid (e.g., CH(3)COOH) separated by a weakly acidic CEX column of the H(+)-form converts into that of the K(+)-form (e.g., CH(3)COOK) by passing through the enhancer resin. In contrast, the background conductivity decreases because a strong acid (e.g., HNO(3)) with a higher conductimetric response in an eluent converts into a salt (e.g., KNO(3)) with a lower conductimetric response. Since the pH of the eluent containing the resin enhancer increases from 3.27 to 5.85, the enhancer accelerates the dissociations of analyte acids. Consequently, peak heights and peak areas of aliphatic carboxylic acids (e.g., acetic acid, propionic acid, butyric acid, and valeric acid) with the enhancer resin are 6.3-8.0 times higher and 7.2-9.2 times larger, respectively, than those without the enhancer resin. Calibrations of peak areas for injected analytes are linear in the concentration range of 0.01-1.0mM. The detection limits (signal-to-noise ratio=3) range from 0.10 microM to 0.39 microM in this system, as opposed to those in the range of 0.24-7.1 microM in the separation column alone. The developed system is successfully applied to the determination of aliphatic carboxylic acids in a chicken droppings sample. PMID:19615503

  17. Synthesis and evaluation of different thio-modified cellulose resins for the removal of mercury (II) ion from highly acidic aqueous solutions.

    Takagai, Yoshitaka; Shibata, Atsushi; Kiyokawa, Shigemi; Takase, Tsugiko

    2011-01-15

    Seven different types of thio- and/or amine-modified cellulose resin materials were synthesized and their mercury (II) ion adsorption properties determined. All seven resins showed good mercury (II) adsorption capability in the more neutral pH regions. However, the o-benzenedithiol- and o-aminothiophenol-modified cellulosic resins were found to be very effective in removing mercury (II) ions from strongly acidic media. For example, 93.5-100% mercury (II) ion recoveries from very acid aqueous solutions (nitric acid concentration ranged from 0.1 to 2.0 mol/L) were obtained using the o-benzenedithiol-modified resin while recoveries ranged from ca. 50% to 60% for the o-aminothiophenol-modified resin. An adsorption capacity of 23 mg (as Hg atoms) per gram of resin was observed for the o-benzenedithiol-modified cellulose in the presence of 1.0 mol/L nitric acid. This same resin shows very good selectivity for mercury (II) as only ruthenium (II) also somewhat adsorbed onto it out of 14 other metal ions studied (Ag(+), Al(3+), As(3+), Co(2+), Cd(2+), Cr(3+), Cu(2+), Fe(3+), Mn(2+), Ni(2+), Pt(2+), Pb(2+), Ru(2+), and Zn(2+)). PMID:20974469

  18. Pyridine appended L-methionine: A novel chelating resin for pH dependent Cr speciation with scanning electron microscopic evidence and monitoring of yeast mediated green bio-reduction of Cr(VI) to Cr(III) in environmental samples

    Chemical speciation and pH dependent separation of Cr(III) and Cr(VI) species in environmental samples have been achieved by solid phase extraction using a new chelating resin containing pyridine appended L-methionine. Cr(III) is completely sorbed on the resin at pH 8.0 and Cr(VI) at pH 2.0. Hence a pH dependent separation of Cr(III) and Cr(VI) is possible with a limit of detection of 1.6 μg mL-1 and 0.6 μg mL-1 respectively. The sorption capacity of the resin for Cr(III) and Cr(VI) is 2.8 mmol g-1 and 1.3 mmol g-1 respectively. The sorption of chromium on the resin is supported by scanning electron microscopy (SEM). Complete desorption of Cr(III) and Cr(VI) from 1 g of Cr loaded resin was achieved using 10 mL of 2 mol L-1 HNO3 and 6 mL of 3 mol L-1 HNO3 respectively. Quantitative recoveries of Cr(III) (pH 8.0) and Cr(VI) (pH 2.0) were found to be 96.0% and 98.0% respectively. Reduction efficiency of Rhodotornula mucilaginosa yeast from Cr(VI) to Cr(III) was monitored with this new resin. Concentrations of metal ions were measured by flame atomic absorption spectroscopy (FAAS).

  19. Physical characteristics of cold cured anthracite/coke breeze briquettes prepared from a coal tar acid resin

    Thoms, L.J.; Snape, C.E.; Taylor, D. [University of Strathclyde, Glasgow (United Kingdom). Dept. of Pure and Applied Chemistry

    1999-11-01

    Phenolic resins were synthesised using the whole coal tar acid fraction of the oil from a low temperature carbonisation process. A series of briquettes were prepared using a number of coal tar acid concentrations, cured at ambient temperature with various concentrations of sulphuric acid and were subjected to a variety of physical tests. Excellent briquettes, in terms of mechanical strength, water-proofing characteristics and thermal degradation, were produced with both nominally 10 and 9% w/w resole solution and acid concentrations down to 1.8 M, corresponding to sulphur addition in the briquettes of ca. 0.2% w/w. Briquettes bound with 8% w/w resole solution, however, required stronger acid concentrations to satisfy the test conditions. When the briquettes were combusted up to 850{degree}C, they retained their core shape after 70% weight loss. 16 refs., 4 figs., 4 tabs.

  20. Rapid removal of copper with magnetic poly-acrylic weak acid resin: Quantitative role of bead radius on ion exchange

    Highlights: • The equilibrium adsorption amount of Cu2+ onto NDMC was 267.2 mg/g. • Initial adsorption rate of NDMC was 4 and 8 times that of C106 and IRC-748. • External surface area was determined to be the key factor in rate-controlling. • Adsorption amount onto NDMC was not influenced by Na+ concentration. • 0.01 mM HCl solution could effectively desorb Cu2+. - Abstract: A novel magnetic weak acid resin NDMC was self-synthesized for the removal of Cu2+ from aqueous solutions. NDMC showed superior properties on the removal of Cu2+ compared to commercial resins C106 and IRC-748, which was deeply investigated by adsorption isotherms and kinetic tests. The equilibrium adsorption amount of Cu2+ onto NDMC (267.2 mg/g) was almost twice as large as that onto IRC-748 (120.0 mg/g). The adsorption kinetics of Cu2+ onto the three resins fitted well with the pseudo-second-order equation. The initial adsorption rate h of NDMC was about 4 times that of C106 and nearly 8 times that of IRC-748 at the initial concentration of 500 mg/L. External surface area was determined to be the key factor in rate-controlling by further analyzing the adsorption thermodynamics, kinetics parameters and physicochemical properties of the resins. NDMC resin with the smallest bead radius possessed the largest external surface and therefore exhibited the fastest kinetics. The adsorption amount of Cu2+ onto NDMC was not influenced as the concentration of Na+ increased from 1.0 to 10.0 mM/L. Dilute HCl solution could effectively desorb Cu2+. NDMC demonstrated high stability during 10 adsorption/desorption cycles, showing great potential in the rapid removal of Cu2+ from wastewater

  1. Functionalization of Chitosan with 3,4,5-Trihydroxy Benzoic Acid Moiety for The Uptake of Chromium Species

    Akhmad Sabarudin

    2013-03-01

    Full Text Available Chitosan-based chelating resin, the cross-linked chitosan functionalized with 3,4,5-trihydroxy benzoic acid moiety (CCTS-THBA resin, was newly synthesized and its adsorption behavior toward appropriate elements was investigated. At pH 5-9, the CCTS-THBA resin showed quantitative adsorption (87-91% for Cr (VI, while only < 15% for Cr (III. The addition of cyclohexanediamine tetraacetic acid (CyDTA to the samples resulted in a considerably increase of the adsorption of both chromium species. In this condition, Cr (III is chelated with CyDTA to form anionic complexes at pH 3-5, which was then completely adsorbed on the resin by ion exchange mechanism. Similarly, the adsorption of Cr (VI reached almost 100% in pH range of 3-6. The adsorption capacity of CCTS-THBA resin for Cr (VI was 109 mg g-1.

  2. Chelated minerals for poultry

    SL Vieira

    2008-06-01

    Full Text Available Organic minerals have been subject of an increasing number of investigations recently. These compounds can be considered the most significant event regarding commercial forms of minerals targeting animal supplementation in the last decades. Minerals, especially metals, are usually supplemented in poultry feeds using cheap saline sources and have never required a lot of attention in terms of quality. On the other hand, definitions of organic minerals are very broad and frequently lead to confusion when decision-making becomes necessary. Organic minerals include any mineral bound to organic compounds, regardless of the type of existing bond between mineral and organic molecules. Proteins and carbohydrates are the most frequent candidates in organic mineral combinations. Organic fraction size and bond type are not limitations in organic mineral definition; however, essential metals (Cu, Fe, Zn, and Mn can form coordinated bonds, which are stable in intestinal lumen. Metals bound to organic ligands by coordinated bonds can dissociate within animal metabolism whereas real covalent bonds cannot. Chelated minerals are molecules that have a metal bound to an organic ligand through coordinated bonds; but many organic minerals are not chelates or are not even bound through coordinated bonds. Utilization of organic minerals is largely dependent on the ligand; therefore, amino acids and other small molecules with facilitated access to the enterocyte are supposed to be better utilized by animals. Organic minerals with ligands presenting long chains may require digestion prior to absorption. After absorption, organic minerals may present physiological effects, which improve specific metabolic responses, such as the immune response. Many studies have demonstrated the benefits of metal-amino acid chelates on animal metabolism, but the detection positive effects on live performance is less consistent.

  3. Influence of Chelating Agents on Chromium Fate in Sediment

    WANGXIAOCHANG; SUNJINHE; 等

    1996-01-01

    A laboratory investigation on reaction between chelating agents and chromium was conducted to evaluate the effect of chelating agents on the adsorption and desorption of chromium in sediment.The amount of adsorbed chromium(VI) in sediment decreased slightly by 5%-10% because of addition of chelating agents.Chelating agents inhibited the removal of Cr(Ⅲ)by sediment from solutions and the inhibiting effect was in the order:citric acid>tartaric acid>EDTA,Salicylic acid.No effect of chelating agents on desorption of chromium in sediment was observed.

  4. Removal of Some Chelators from Aqueous Solutions Using Polymeric Ingredients

    This work tries to throw a light on the removal of thenoyl trifluoroacetone (TTA) and ethylene diamine tetraacetic acid (EDTA), extractants extensively used in many nuclear facilities, from aqueous solutions under different experimental conditions using Amberlite XAD resins. The applied resins exhibit high retention ability for the studied chelators with a maximum sorption capacity has the values of 23.9 and 38.0 mgg-1 for sorption of TTA and EDTA on Amberlite XAD4 and 18.6 and 21.2 mgg-1 for their sorption of on Amberlite XAD7. Factors affecting the resin retention ability such as ph value of aqueous solution and presence of co solvent have been studied. The kinetics of sorption behavior, in the applied system, indicate the process to be controlled by more than one diffusion mechanism. Therefore, two diffusion models were utilized to understand and verify the mechanism of sorption processes; they are the film mass transfer model and the interparticle diffusion model. The first model, based on film resistance, gave a successful depiction for sorption of TTA onto Amberlite XAD4 and XAD7 and the second one displayed an acceptable prediction for sorption of EDTA onto Amberlite XAD4

  5. Kinetic Study of Esterification of Acetic Acid with n-butanol and isobutanol Catalyzed by Ion Exchange Resin

    Amrit Pal Toor

    2011-05-01

    Full Text Available Esters are an important pharmaceutical intermediates and very useful perfumery agents. In this study the esterification of acetic acid with n-butanol and iso-butanol over an acidic cation exchange resin, Amberlyst 15 were carried out. The effects of certain parameters such as temperature, catalyst loading, initial molar ratio between reactants on the rate of reaction were studied. The experiments were conducted in a stirred batch reactor in the temperature range of 351.15 K to 366.15K.Variation of parameters on rate of reaction demonstrated that the reaction was intrinsically controlled.The activation energy for the esterification of acetic acid with n-butanol and iso butanol is found to be 28.45 k J/mol and 23.29 kJ/mol respectively. ©2011 BCREC UNDIP. All rights reserved.(Received: 16th December 2010, Revised: 19th March 2011; Accepted: 7th April 2011[How to Cite: A.P. Toor, M. Sharma, G. Kumar, and R. K. Wanchoo. (2011. Kinetic Study of Esterification of Acetic Acid with n-butanol and isobutanol Catalyzed by Ion Exchange Resin. Bulletin of Chemical Reaction Engineering and Catalysis, 6(1: 23-30. doi:10.9767/bcrec.6.1.665.23-30][How to Link / DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.9767/bcrec.6.1.665.23-30 || or local: http://ejournal.undip.ac.id/index.php/bcrec/article/view/665 ] | View in 

  6. Effect of endodontic chelating solutions on the bond strength of endodontic sealers

    Behram TUNCEL

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available The purpose of this in vitro study was to evaluate the effect of various chelating solutions on the radicular push-out bond strength of calcium silicate-based and resin-based root canal sealers. Root canals of freshly-extracted single-rooted teeth (n = 80 were instrumented by using rotary instruments. The specimens were randomly divided into 4 groups according to the chelating solutions being tested: (1 17% ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA; (2 9% etidronic acid; (3 1% peracetic acid (PAA; and (4 distilled water (control. In each group, the roots were further assigned into 2 subgroups according to the sealer used: (1 an epoxy resin-based sealer (AH Plus and (2 a calcium silicate-based sealer (iRoot SP. Four 1 mm-thick sections were obtained from the coronal aspect of each root (n = 40 slices/group. Push-out bond strength test was performed at a crosshead speed of 1 mm/min., and the bond strength data were analyzed statistically with two-way analysis of variance (ANOVA with Bonferroni’s post hoc test (p 0.05. iRoot SP showed higher resistance to dislocation than AH Plus. Final irrigation with 17% EDTA, 9% Etidronic acid, and 1% PAA did not improve the bond strength of AH Plus and iRoot SP to radicular dentin.

  7. Effect of low-molecular-weight carboxylic acids and selected synthetic chelates on zinc uptake and translocation in two wheat genotypes with different zinc-efficiency

    Sh. Haftbaradaran

    2013-10-01

    Full Text Available Zinc (Zn deficiency in human, which results from diets low in bioavailable zinc, could be eliminated by increasing readily plant-available Zn in soil. Root exudates and organic acids released during decomposition of soil organic matter can affect the availability of Zn. Thus, this hydroponic experiment was conducted to investigate the effect of some chelates on Zn uptake and translocation in two wheat genotypes with different zinc-efficiency. Two wheat genotypes (Triticum aestivum L. Back Cross Rowshan as zinc-efficient and Kavir as zinc-inefficient were exposed to two levels of zinc (10 and 100 µM and six different carboxylic acids (citric, tartaric, oxalic, salicylic, ethylenediamin tetraacetic acid and L-methionine. Results showed that uptake capability of free and complexed species of Zn were completely different. Zn2+ activity in nutrient solution had negative correlation with shoot dry weight and positive correlation with shoot zinc concentration in Kavir genotype, while complexed species had opposite results. Back Cross Rowshan genotype showed opposite results in comparison with Kavir genotype. The response of wheat genotypes to different organic acids varied. EDTA treatment caused the lowest shoot zinc concentration in Kavir genotype (18.8 mg/kg, while the Back Cross Rowshan genotype had highest concentration (99.5 mg/kg. Tartaric acid and citric acid caused the lowest root Zn concentration in the Kavir genotype (26.7 and 58.6 mg/kg, respectively, while the highest content was observed in the Back Cross Rowshan genotype (83.2 and 98.1 mg/kg, respectively. Catalase activity had inverse relationship with root Zn concentration in both genotypes. According to the results of this research, different responses of the wheat genotypes to organic acids are related to different mechanisms of zinc-efficiency in genotypes.

  8. Preparation of molecularly imprinted cross-linked chitosan/glutaraldehyde resin for enantioselective separation of L-glutamic acid.

    Monier, M; El-Sokkary, A M A

    2010-08-01

    In the present study, separation of L-glutamic acid from dilute aqueous solution by solid-phase extraction based on molecular imprinting technique using cross-linked chitosan/glutaraldehyde resin was investigated. L-Glutamic acid imprinted cross-linked chitosan (LGIC) was prepared by cross-linking of chitosan by glutaraldehyde cross-linker, in the presence of L-glutamic acid. Non-imprinted cross-linked chitosan (NIC) as control was also prepared by the same procedure in the absence of template molecules. The morphological structures of both LGIC and NIC were examined by scanning electron microscope (SEM). LGIC particles were applied to determine the optimum operational condition for l-glutamic acid separation from dilute aqueous solution. In adsorption step, optimum pH and retention time were 5.5 and 100 min, while corresponding values in extraction step were 2.5 and 60 min, respectively. The adsorption isotherms indicated that the maximum adsorption capacities of L- and D-glutamic acid on LGIC were 42+/-0.8 and 26+/-1.2mg/g, respectively, while in case of NIC, both L- and D-glutamic acid present the same maximum adsorption capacity 7+/-0.6 mg/g, which confirm that the molecular imprinting technique creates an enantioselectivity of LGIC toward L-glutamic acid. In addition, chiral resolution of l-, d-glutamic acid racemic mixture was carried out using column of LGIC. PMID:20441776

  9. Ethyl octyl ether synthesis from 1-octanol and ethanol or diethyl carbonate on acidic ion-exchange resins

    Guilera Sala, Jordi

    2013-01-01

    Ethyl octyl ether is a bioethanol-derived component that has excellent properties as diesel fuel. This work proved that ethyl octyl ether can be produced successfully in liquid-phase at the temperature range of 130-190ºC by using acidic ion-exchange resins, as suitable and economic catalysts. The use of two promising reactants that can be a renewable compound source, ethanol and diethyl carbonate, have been explored. Both reactants are able to ethylate 1-octanol and form the desired product. ...

  10. Pre-concentration studies of 237Np using sulphonic acid based actinide™ resin

    The absorption studies of the standard 237Np have been performed using actinide™ resin to standardise the selective separation. The supernatant solution was checked for alpha activity of 237Np using scintillation counting technique. It was found that more than 95 % of 237Np was absorbed in the actinide™ resin. The absorbed 237Np from the actinide™ resin was leached out using isopropyl alcohol. The leached out activity of 237Np in the isopropyl alcohol was estimated using same alpha scintillation counting technique and was found to be greater than 95 %. The selective absorption of 237Np resin from the other impurities in actinide™ is helpful in the analytical solution during recycle of fuels as well as in the waste management process. This is very much important because 237Np is one of the long-lived minor actinides produced from the 238U(n, 2n) reaction followed by beta decay. Thus it is useful for the conventional reactor based on natU and fast reactor based on U-Pu fuel. (author)

  11. Chelation in Metal Intoxication

    Flora, Swaran J.S.; Vidhu Pachauri

    2010-01-01

    Chelation therapy is the preferred medical treatment for reducing the toxic effects of metals. Chelating agents are capable of binding to toxic metal ions to form complex structures which are easily excreted from the body removing them from intracellular or extracellular spaces. 2,3-Dimercaprol has long been the mainstay of chelation therapy for lead or arsenic poisoning, however its serious side effects have led researchers to develop less toxic analogues. Hydrophilic chelators like meso-2,3...

  12. Determination of some aliphatic carboxylic acids in anaerobic digestion process waters by ion-exclusion chromatography with conductimetric detection on a weakly acidic cation-exchange resin column.

    Ito, Kazuaki; Takayama, Yohichi; Ikedo, Mikaru; Mori, Masanobu; Taoda, Hiroshi; Xu, Qun; Hu, Wenzhi; Sunahara, Hiroshi; Hayashi, Tsuneo; Sato, Shinji; Hirokawa, Takeshi; Tanaka, Kazuhiko

    2004-06-11

    The determination of seven aliphatic carboxylic acids, formic, acetic, propionic, isobutyric, n-butyric, isovaleric and n-valeric acids in anaerobic digestion process waters was examined using ion-exclusion chromatography with conductimetric detection. The analysis of these biologically important carboxylic acids is necessary as a measure for evaluating and controlling the process. The ion-exclusion chromatography system employed consisted of polymethacrylate-based weakly acidic cation-exchange resin columns (TSKgel OApak-A or TSKgel Super IC-A/C). weakly acidic eluent (benzoic acid), and conductimetric detection. Particle size and cation-exchange capacity were 5 microm and 0.1 meq./ml for TSKgel OApak-A and 3 microm and 0.2 meq./ml for TSKgel Super IC-A/C, respectively. A dilute eluent (1.0-2.0 mM) of benzoic acid was effective for the high resolution and highly conductimetric detection of the carboxylic acids. The good separation of isobutyric and n-butyric acids was performed using the TSKgel Super IC-A/C column (150 mm x 6.0 mm i.d. x 2). The simple and good chromatograms were obtained by the optimized ion-exclusion chromatography conditions for real samples from mesophilic anaerobic digestors, thus the aliphatic carboxylic acids were successfully determined without any interferences. PMID:15250416

  13. Zinc-chelation contributes to the anti-angiogenic effect of ellagic acid on inhibiting MMP-2 activity, cell migration and tube formation.

    Sheng-Teng Huang

    Full Text Available BACKGROUND: Ellagic acid (EA, a dietary polyphenolic compound, has been demonstrated to exert anti-angiogenic effect but the detailed mechanism is not yet fully understood. The aim of this study was to investigate whether the zinc chelating activity of EA contributed to its anti-angiogenic effect. METHODS AND PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: The matrix metalloproteinases-2 (MMP-2 activity, a zinc-required reaction, was directly inhibited by EA as examined by gelatin zymography, which was reversed dose-dependently by adding zinc chloride. In addition, EA was demonstrated to inhibit the secretion of MMP-2 from human umbilical vein endothelial cells (HUVECs as analyzed by Western blot method, which was also reversed by the addition of zinc chloride. Reversion-inducing cysteine-rich protein with Kazal motifs (RECK, known to down-regulate the MMP-2 activity, was induced by EA at both the mRNA and protein levels which was correlated well with the inhibition of MMP-2 activity. Interestingly, zinc chloride could also abolish the increase of EA-induced RECK expression. The anti-angiogenic effect of EA was further confirmed to inhibit matrix-induced tube formation of endothelial cells. The migration of endothelial cells as analyzed by transwell filter assay was suppressed markedly by EA dose-dependently as well. Zinc chloride could reverse these two effects of EA also in a dose-dependent manner. Since magnesium chloride or calcium chloride could not reverse the inhibitory effect of EA, zinc was found to be involved in tube formation and migration of vascular endothelial cells. CONCLUSIONS/SIGNIFICANCE: Together these results demonstrated that the zinc chelation of EA is involved in its anti-angiogenic effects by inhibiting MMP-2 activity, tube formation and cell migration of vascular endothelial cells. The role of zinc was confirmed to be important in the process of angiogenesis.

  14. Rapid removal of copper with magnetic poly-acrylic weak acid resin: Quantitative role of bead radius on ion exchange

    Fu, Lichun; Shuang, Chendong; Liu, Fuqiang, E-mail: jogia@163.com; Li, Aimin, E-mail: liaimin@nju.edu.cn; Li, Yan; Zhou, Yang; Song, Haiou

    2014-05-01

    Highlights: • The equilibrium adsorption amount of Cu{sup 2+} onto NDMC was 267.2 mg/g. • Initial adsorption rate of NDMC was 4 and 8 times that of C106 and IRC-748. • External surface area was determined to be the key factor in rate-controlling. • Adsorption amount onto NDMC was not influenced by Na{sup +} concentration. • 0.01 mM HCl solution could effectively desorb Cu{sup 2+}. - Abstract: A novel magnetic weak acid resin NDMC was self-synthesized for the removal of Cu{sup 2+} from aqueous solutions. NDMC showed superior properties on the removal of Cu{sup 2+} compared to commercial resins C106 and IRC-748, which was deeply investigated by adsorption isotherms and kinetic tests. The equilibrium adsorption amount of Cu{sup 2+} onto NDMC (267.2 mg/g) was almost twice as large as that onto IRC-748 (120.0 mg/g). The adsorption kinetics of Cu{sup 2+} onto the three resins fitted well with the pseudo-second-order equation. The initial adsorption rate h of NDMC was about 4 times that of C106 and nearly 8 times that of IRC-748 at the initial concentration of 500 mg/L. External surface area was determined to be the key factor in rate-controlling by further analyzing the adsorption thermodynamics, kinetics parameters and physicochemical properties of the resins. NDMC resin with the smallest bead radius possessed the largest external surface and therefore exhibited the fastest kinetics. The adsorption amount of Cu{sup 2+} onto NDMC was not influenced as the concentration of Na{sup +} increased from 1.0 to 10.0 mM/L. Dilute HCl solution could effectively desorb Cu{sup 2+}. NDMC demonstrated high stability during 10 adsorption/desorption cycles, showing great potential in the rapid removal of Cu{sup 2+} from wastewater.

  15. Evaluation of copper speciation in model solutions of humic acid by mini-columns packed with Chelex-100 and new chelating agents: Application to speciation of selected heavy metals in environmental water samples

    A solid-phase extraction procedure using mini-columns packed with Chelex-100 and two new chelating agents based on poly(vinyl chloride) functionalized with 3-ferrocenyl-3-hydroxydithioacrylic acid and N,N'-[1,1'-dithiobis(ethylene)]-bis(salicylideneimine) (H2sales) loaded on microcrystalline naphthalene, is reported. The columns were used to separate labile copper fractions in model solutions and in real samples with subsequent determination using electrothermal atomic absorption spectrometry (ETAAS). Various model solutions containing 20 μg L-1 of Cu2+ and 0.0, 0.2, 2.0 and 20.0 mg L-1 of humic acid, respectively, and buffered to pH 6.0, 7.0 and 8.0 were considered. Results showed a decrease in labile copper fraction with increase in humic acid concentration. Application of the procedure to speciation of Cu, Ni, Zn and Pb in various environmental water samples yielded labile fractions in the range of 1.67-55.75% against a total dissolved fraction of 44.08-69.77%. Comparison of the three chelating agents showed that H2sales had a weaker metal chelating strength than Chelex-100, but PVC-FSSH had comparable chelating strength to Chelex-100.

  16. A Robust Epoxy Resins @ Stearic Acid-Mg(OH)2 Micronanosheet Superhydrophobic Omnipotent Protective Coating for Real-Life Applications.

    Si, Yifan; Guo, Zhiguang; Liu, Weimin

    2016-06-29

    Superhydrophobic coating has extremely high application value and practicability. However, some difficult problems such as weak mechanical strength, the need for expensive toxic reagents, and a complex preparation process are all hard to avoid, and these problems have impeded the superhydrophobic coating's real-life application for a long time. Here, we demonstrate one kind of omnipotent epoxy resins @ stearic acid-Mg(OH)2 superhydrophobic coating via a simple antideposition route and one-step superhydrophobization process. The whole preparation process is facile, and expensive toxic reagents needed. This omnipotent coating can be applied on any solid substrate with great waterproof ability, excellent mechanical stability, and chemical durability, which can be stored in a realistic environment for more than 1 month. More significantly, this superhydrophobic coating also has four protective abilities, antifouling, anticorrosion, anti-icing, and flame-retardancy, to cope with a variety of possible extreme natural environments. Therefore, this omnipotent epoxy resins @ stearic acid-Mg(OH)2 superhydrophobic coating not only satisfies real-life need but also has great application potential in many respects. PMID:27265834

  17. Production of {sup 61}Cu using natural cobalt target and its separation using ascorbic acid and common anion exchange resin

    Das, Sujata Saha; Chattopadhyay, Sankha; Barua, Luna [Radiopharmaceuticals Laboratory, Board of Radiation and Isotope Technology (BRIT), Variable Energy Cyclotron Centre (VECC), Kolkata 700064 (India); Das, Malay Kanti, E-mail: mkdas@vecc.gov.in [Radiopharmaceuticals Laboratory, Board of Radiation and Isotope Technology (BRIT), Variable Energy Cyclotron Centre (VECC), Kolkata 700064 (India)

    2012-02-15

    {sup 61}Cu was produced by {sup nat}Co({alpha}, xn){sup 61}Cu reaction. {sup 61}Cu production yield was 89.5 MBq/{mu}Ah (2.42 mCi/{mu}Ah) at the end of irradiation (EOI). A simple radiochemical separation method using anion exchange resin and ascorbic acid has been employed to separate the product radionuclide from inactive target material and co-produced non-isotopic impurities. The radiochemical separation yield was about 90%. Radiochemical purity of {sup 61}Cu was >99% 1 h after EOI. Final product was suitable for making complex with N{sub 2}S{sub 2} type of ligands. - Highlights: Black-Right-Pointing-Pointer High purity, no-carrier added {sup 61}Cu produced from natural cobalt target. Black-Right-Pointing-Pointer {sup 61}Cu separated from impurities using anion exchange resin and ascorbic acid. Black-Right-Pointing-Pointer {sup 61}Cu preparation was successfully used to label N{sub 2}S{sub 2}-type of ligand.

  18. Chain extension and branching of poly(L-lactic acid produced by reaction with a DGEBA-based epoxy resin

    2007-11-01

    Full Text Available Dicarboxylated poly(L-lactic acid (PLLA was synthesized by reacting succinic anhydride with L-lactic acid prepolymer prepared by melt polycondensation. PLLA and epoxy resin based on diglycidyl ether of bisphenol A (DGEBA copolymers were prepared by chain extension of dicarboxylated PLLA with DGEBA. Infrared spectra confirmed the formation of dicarboxylated PLLA and PLLA/DGEBA copolymer. Influences of reaction temperature, reaction time, and the amount of DGEBA on the molecular weight and gel content of PLLA/DGEBA copolymer were studied. The viscosity average molecular weight of PLLA/DGEBA copolymer reached 87 900 when reaction temperature, reaction time, and mol ratio of dicarboxylated PLLA to DGEBA is 150°C, 30 min, and 1:1 respectively, while gel content of PLLA/DGEBA copolymer is almost zero.

  19. Calcium isotope fractionation in liquid chromatography with benzo-18-crown-6 resin in aqueous hydrobromic acid medium

    Liquid chromatography operated in a breakthrough mode was employed to study calcium isotope fractionation in the aqueous hydrobromic acid medium. Highly porous silica beads, the inner pores of which were embedded with a benzo-18-crown-6 ether resin, were used as column packing material. Enrichment of heavier isotopes of calcium was observed in the frontal part of respective calcium chromatograms. The values of the isotope fractionation coefficient were on the order of 10-3. The observed isotope fractionation coefficient was dependent on the concentration of hydrobromic acid in the calcium feed solution; a higher HBr concentration resulted in a smaller fractionation coefficient value. The present calcium isotope effects were most probably mass-dependent, indicating that they mostly came from isotope effects based on molecular vibration. Molecular orbital calculations supported the present experimental results in a qualitative fashion. Chromatography operated in aqueous HBr media is a better system of Ca isotope separation than that operated in aqueous HCl media. (author)

  20. Use of an o-aminobenzoic acid-functionalized XAD-4 copolymer resin for the separation and preconcentration of heavy metal(II) ions

    XAD copolymer resins may be functionalized with heavy metal ion-selective ligands either by covalent linkage to the polymer backbone or by impregnation. These resins may be tailored to be specific for certain heavy metals by adjusting the adsorption and elution parameters, thereby enabling simple and cost-effective spectrophotometric and flame atomic absorption spectrometry (FAAS) determinations of these metals without requiring the more sophisticated coupled instrumental techniques. For the synthesis of o-aminobenzoic acid (ABA)-immobilized XAD-4 copolymer resin that is expected to preconcentrate a number of transition and heavy metals, the azo-linkage method was chosen. For this purpose the copolymer was nitrated, reduced to the corresponding amine, converted to the diazonium salt with nitrite, and reacted with o-aminobenzoic acid to produce the XAD-ABA sorbent. This sorbent was capable of preconcentrating Pb(II), Cd(II), Ni(II), Co(II) and Zn(II) from weakly acidic or neutral aqueous solution. The retained metals were eluted with 1.0 M HNO3 from the resin column, and were subsequently determinated with by flame atomic absorption spectrometry. The developed resin preconcentration and determination method was successfully applied to the analysis of a synthetic metal mixture solution, a certified reference material (CRM) of coal sample, and brackish lake water

  1. Potentiometric studies on stepwise mixed ligand chelate formation of La(III), Pr(III) or Nd(III)-N-hydroxy ethylenediamine-N,N',N'-triacetic acid-mercapto acids

    Solution equilibrium studies on the interaction between 1 : 1, Ln(III)-HEDTA binary chelate (where Ln(III) =La(III), Pr(III) or Nd(III); HEDTA = N-hydroxyl-ethyl-ethylenediamine-N,N',N'-triacetic acid) with certain mercapto acids such as thioglycollic(TGA) and thiomalic (TMEA) have been carried out potentiometrically. Formation constants of the resulting mixed ligand chelates, MAL (where M =La(III), Pr(III) or Nd(III); A = HEDTA and L = TGA or TMEA) have been determined at 30 +- 10 and μ=0.1(KNO3). The values of the formation constant Ksub(MAL) have been interpreted in terms of electrostatic repulsion indicating that the contribution due to π-interaction in M-S bond is not significant. The order of stability in terms of metals ions has been found to be La(III)< Pr(III)< Nd(III) and in terms of secondary ligand as TGA< TMEA. (auth.)

  2. COMPARATIVE STUDY OF THE SHEAR BOND STRENGTH OF COMPOSITE RESIN TO DENTAL ENAMEL CONDITIONED WITH PHOSPHORIC ACID OR Nd: YAG LASER

    EDUARDO Carlos de Paula

    1997-01-01

    Full Text Available This study has been focused on a comparison between the shear bond strength of a composite resin attached to dental enamel surface, after a 35% phosphoric acid etching and after a Nd:YAG laser irradiation with 165.8 J/cm2 of energy density per pulse. After etching and attaching resin to these surfaces, the specimens were thermocycled and then underwent the shearing bond strength tests at a speed of 5 mm/min. The results achieved, after statistical analysis with Student's t-test, showed that the adhesion was significantly greater in the 35% phosphoric acid treated group than in the group treated with the Nd:YAG laser, thus demonstrating the need for developing new studies to reach the ideal parameters for an effective enamel surface conditioning as well as specific adhesives and composite resins when Nd:YAG laser is used

  3. Diphonix{trademark} Resin: A review of its properties and applications

    Chiarizia, R.; Horwitz, E.P. [Argonne National Lab., IL (United States); Alexandratos, S.D. [Univ. of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN (United States). Dept. of Chemistry; Gula, M.J. [Eichrom Industies, Inc., Darien, IL (United States)

    1995-12-31

    The recently developed Diphonix{trademark} resin is a new multifunctional chelating ion exchange resin containing seminally substituted diphosphonic acid ligands chemically bonded to a styrene-based polymeric matrix. Diphonix can be regarded as a dual mechanism polymer, with a sulfonic acid cation exchange group allowing for rapid access, mostly non-specific, of ions into the polymeric network, and the diphosphonic acid group responsible for specificity (recognition) for a number of metal cations. The Diphonix resin exhibits an extraordinarily strong affinity for actinides, especially in the tetra- and hexavalent oxidation states. It has potential applications in TRU and mixed waste treatment and characterization, and in the development of new procedures for rapid actinide preconcentration and separation from environmental samples. Metal uptake studies have been extended to alkaline earth cations, to transition and post transition metal species, and to metal sorption from neutral or near neutral solutions. Also the kinetic behavior of the resin has been investigated in detail. Influence of the most commonly occurring matrix constituents (Na, Ca, Al, Fe, hydrofluoric, sulfuric, oxalic and phosphoric acids) on the uptake of actinide ions has been measured. This review paper summarizes the most important results studies on the Diphonix resin and gives an overview of the applications already in existence or under development in the fields of mixed waste treatment, actinide separation procedures, treatment of radwaste from nuclear power plants, and removal of iron from copper electrowinning solutions.

  4. Use of a polystyrene-divinylbenzene-based weakly acidic cation-exchange resin column and propionic acid as an eluent in ion-exclusion/adsorption chromatography of aliphatic carboxylic acids and ethanol in food samples.

    Mori, Masanobu; Hironaga, Takahiro; Kajiwara, Hiroe; Nakatani, Nobutake; Kozaki, Daisuke; Itabashi, Hideyuki; Tanaka, Kazuhiko

    2011-01-01

    We developed an ion-exclusion/adsorption chromatography (IEAC) method employing a polystyrene-divinylbenzene-based weakly acidic cation-exchange resin (PS-WCX) column with propionic acid as the eluent for the simultaneous determination of multivalent aliphatic carboxylic acids and ethanol in food samples. The PS-WCX column well resolved mono-, di-, and trivalent carboxylic acids in the acidic eluent. Propionic acid as the eluent gave a higher signal-to-noise ratio, and enabled sensitive conductimetric detection of analyte acids. We found the optimal separation condition to be the combination of a PS-WCX column and 20-mM propionic acid. Practical applicability of the developed method was confirmed by using a short precolumn with a strongly acidic cation-exchange resin in the H(+)-form connected before the separation column; this was to remove cations from food samples by converting them to hydrogen ions. Consequently, common carboxylic acids and ethanol in beer, wine, and soy sauce were successfully separated by the developed method. PMID:21558657

  5. Characterization of Group V Dubnium Homologs on DGA Extraction Chromatography Resin from Nitric and Hydrofluoric Acid Matrices

    Despotopulos, J D; Sudowe, R

    2012-02-21

    somewhere between Nb and Pa. Much more recent studies have examined the properties of Db from HNO{sub 3}/HF matrices, and suggest Db forms complexes similar to those of Pa. Very little experimental work into the behavior of element 114 has been performed. Thermochromatography experiments of three atoms of element 114 indicate that the element 114 is at least as volatile as Hg, At, and element 112. Lead was shown to deposit on gold at temperatures about 1000 C higher than the atoms of element 114. Results indicate a substantially increased stability of element 114. No liquid phase studies of element 114 or its homologs (Pb, Sn, Ge) or pseudo-homologs (Hg, Cd) have been performed. Theoretical predictions indicate that element 114 is should have a much more stable +2 oxidation state and neutral state than Pb, which would result in element 114 being less reactive and less metallic than Pb. The relativistic effects on the 7p{sub 1/2} electrons are predicted to cause a diagonal relationship to be introduced into the periodic table. Therefore, 114{sup 2+} is expected to behave as if it were somewhere between Hg{sup 2+}, Cd{sup 2+}, and Pb{sup 2+}. In this work two commercially available extraction chromatography resins are evaluated, one for the separation of Db homologs and pseudo?homologs from each other as well as from potential interfering elements such as Group IV Rf homologs and actinides, and the other for separation of element 114 homologs. One resin, Eichrom's DGA resin, contains a N,N,N',N'-tetra-n-octyldiglycolamide extractant, which separates analytes based on both size and charge characteristics of the solvated metal species, coated on an inert support. The DGA resin was examined for Db chemical systems, and shows a high degree of selectivity for tri-, tetra-, and hexavalent metal ions in multiple acid matrices with fast kinetics. The other resin, Eichrom's Pb resin, contains a di-t-butylcyclohexano 18-crown-6 extractant with isodecanol solvent

  6. Basic physical and chemical properties of ReillexTM-HPQ anion exchange resin and its sorption behavior of halides in aqueous nitric acid solution

    The ReillexTM-HPQ anion exchange resin has a good potential toward the pretreatment of liquid nuclear wastes. In this work, a short procedure was devised to convert 99.997% of the resin from its chloride form to the nitrate form as a foundation of all quantitative measurements. It is determined that the resin can be dried to a constant mass at 60 degree C in 28 hours and the electrostatic effect during weighings can hence be eliminated. The weight ratio between resins dried at 110 degree C and 60 degree C is 0.927±0.005 (one standard deviation). The resin has an apparent pKa of 3.36±0.05. The sorption capacity from primarily the weakly basic ionogenic sites (RNH+) is 1.08±0.04 meq/g for resins dried at 60 degree C. In highly basic solutions, the resin became unstable and started to release a substantial amount of methanol. In nitric acid solutions, the selectivity sequence of halide ions versus nitrate and pertechnetate ions is: TcO4- > I- > NO3- > Br- > Cl- > F-. The HPQ resin showed no sorption of fluoride ions. Although the sorption of chloride ions is also low the data can be modeled well by an equation similar to the Freundlich isotherm at a pH range between 2.0 and 3.0. Both bromide and iodide ions showed moderate sorptions when [HNO3] = 1.00 M and the sorption data can be fitted well to an equation closely related to the Temkin isotherm. 25 refs., 6 figs., 5 tabs

  7. Fermentation and recovery of L-glutamic acid from cassava starch hydrolysate by ion-exchange resin column

    Nampoothiri K. Madhavan

    1999-01-01

    Full Text Available Investigations were carried out with the aim of producing L-glutamic acid from Brevibacterium sp. by utilizing a locally available starchy substrate, cassava (Manihot esculenta Crantz. Initial studies were carried out in shake flasks, which showed that even though the yield was high with 85-90 DE (Dextrose Equivalent value, the maximum conversion yield (~34% was obtained by using only partially digested starch hydrolysate, i.e. 45-50 DE. Fermentations were carried out in batch mode in a 5 L fermenter, using suitably diluted cassava starch hydrolysate, using a 85-90 DE value hydrolysate. Media supplemented with nutrients resulted in an accumulation of 21 g/L glutamic acid with a fairly high (66.3% conversation yield of glucose to glutamic acid (based on glucose consumed and on 81.74% theoretical conversion rate. The bioreactor conditions most conducive for maximum production were pH 7.5, temperature 30°C and an agitation of 180 rpm. When fermentation was conducted in fed-batch mode by keeping the residual reducing sugar concentration at 5% w/v, 25.0 g/L of glutamate was obtained after 40 h fermentation (16% more the batch mode. Chromatographic separation by ion-exchange resin was used for the recovery and purification of glutamic acid. It was further crystallized and separated by making use of its low solubility at the isoelectric point (pH 3.2.

  8. Two percent ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid chelation treatment for band-shaped keratopathy, without blunt scratching after removal of the corneal epithelium

    Kobayashi W; Yokokura S; Hariya T; Nakazawa T

    2015-01-01

    Wataru Kobayashi,1 Shunji Yokokura,1 Takehiro Hariya,1 Toru Nakazawa1–3 1Department of Ophthalmology, 2Department of Retinal Disease Control, Ophthalmology, 3Department of Advanced Ophthalmic Medicine, Tohoku University Graduate School of Medicine, Sendai, Japan Background: The purpose of this study was to assess the effectiveness of 2% ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA) for the treatment of band-shaped keratopathy.Methods: We studied 24 eyes of 16 patients with band-shaped kerato...

  9. Regeneration of three-way automobile catalysts using biodegradable metal chelating agent-S, S-ethylenediamine disuccinic acid (S, S-EDDS)

    Regeneration of the activity of three-way catalytic converters (TWCs) was tested for the first time using a biodegradable metal chelating agent (S, S-ethylenediamine disuccinic acid (S, S-EDDS). The efficiency of this novel environmentally friendly solvent in removing various contaminants such as P, Zn, Pb, Cu and S from commercial aged three-way catalysts, and improving their catalytic performance towards CO and NO pollutants removal has been investigated. Four samples of catalysts from the front and rear inlets of two different TWCs with different mileages and aged under completely different driving conditions were investigated. The catalysts were characterized using various techniques, such as X-ray diffraction (XRD), Scanning electron microscopy (SEM), and Brunauer-Emmett-Teller (BET) surface area measurements (N2 adsorption at 77 K). Quantitative ICP-MS analyses and SEM-EDS studies show the removal of Zn, P and Pb. SEM-EDS images obtained at low magnification (50 μm) showed considerable differences in the surface morphology and composition after washing with S, S-EDDS. However, XRD studies indicated neither little to no removal of major contaminant compound phases nor major structural changes due to washing. Correspondingly, little or no enhancement in BET surface area was observed between the used and washed samples. Light-off curves show that the regeneration procedure employed can effectively improve the catalytic performance towards NO pollutant.

  10. A novel malonamide grafted polystyrene-divinyl benzene resin for extraction, pre-concentration and separation of actinides

    A new chelating polymeric extraction chromatographic resin was prepared by chemical anchoring of N,N'-dimethyl-N,N'-dibutyl malonamide (DMDBMA) with chloromethylated Merrifield resin. The grafted resin exhibited stronger binding for hexavalent and tetravalent actinides such as U(VI), Th(IV) and Pu(IV) over trivalent actinides, viz. Am(III) and Pu(III). Batch studies on solid phase extraction performed over a wide range of acid solution (0.01-6 M HNO3) revealed that ternary mixer of uranium, americium and plutonium or thorium, americium and plutonium could be separated from each other at 1 M HNO3. Desorption of U(VI), Pu(IV) and Am(III) from the loaded resin was efficiently carried out using 0.1 M α-HIBA, 0.25 M oxalic acid and 0.01 M EDTA, respectively. Quantitative pre-concentration of actinide ions such as Th(IV) and U(VI) was possible from 3 M HNO3 solution. The practical utility of the grafted resin was evaluated by uranium sorption measurements in several successive cycles. The sorption efficiency of the resin with respect to uranyl ion remained unchanged even after 30 days of continuous use. The surface morphology of the resin was monitored with the help of scanning electron microscopy (SEM) technique