There are several varieties of salts. Salts that hydrolyze to produce ... - dofaq.com
salt (chemistry)

There are several varieties of salts. Salts that hydrolyze to produce ...

wikipedia - 17 Oct 2017
There are several varieties of salts. Salts that hydrolyze to produce hydroxide ions when dissolved in water are alkali salts, whilst those that hydrolyze to produce hydronium ions in water are acidic salts. Neutral salts are those that are neither acid nor basic salts. Zwitterions contain an anionic centre and a cationic centre in the same molecule, but are not considered to be salts. Examples of zwitterions include amino acids, many metabolites, peptides, and proteins.
salt (chemistry)

Salt boosts creation of 2-D materials

Science Daily - 21 Apr 2018
Boris Yakobson, a Rice professor of materials science and nanoengineering and of chemistry, was the go-to expert when a group of labs in Singapore, China, Japan and Taiwan used salt to make a "library" of 2-D materials that combined transition metals ...
salt (chemistry)

Rice Team Uses Salt to Boost Creation of Novel Materials

AZoM - 20 Apr 2018
Boris Yakobson, a Rice professor of materials science and nanoengineering and of chemistry, was the subject expert when a group of labs in Singapore, Japan, China, and Taiwan used salt to create a “library” of 2D materials that incorporated transition ...
salt (chemistry)

Marilyn Ann Dorrence

Laramie Boomerang - 22 Apr 2018
Marilyn Ann Dorrence, 77, of Laramie, passed away Tuesday, April 10 at Hospice of Laramie surrounded by her family, following a brave fight with a rare cancer. She was born March 17, 1941, the first child of Albert and Fern Toth, in Rock Springs. While ...
salt (chemistry)

Mets: Secret ingredient to their success is a salt and pepper mix

Rising Apple - 17 Apr 2018
How are the New York Mets winning so much? Just check the label and see the secret ingredient of a salt and pepper mix. A good team chemistry can go a long way toward winning a championship. As the New York Mets are experiencing in 2018, a happy locker ...
salt (chemistry)

Naked pentazolate caught as a silver salt

Chemical & Engineering News - 16 Apr 2018
The pentazolate anion—a five-membered ring composed only of nitrogen atoms—has great potential as a high-energy-density material for explosive or propulsive applications. But chemists have had to stabilize the anion with molecules or ions, such as ...
salt (chemistry)

Porous salts for fuel cells

EurekAlert (press release) - 19 Apr 2018
The pores in the salts form one-dimensional channels and can hold water. The water molecules are bound to each other and to the charged groups through hydrogen bonding. These aspects give the salts their unusually high proton conductivity. Materials ...
salt (chemistry)

Scientists rethink cloud ice formation

Chemistry World - 12 Apr 2018
On comparing ammonium salts to the most effective suppressor, potassium chloride, the team observed a difference of 10°C in freezing temperature. 'The study is groundbreaking,' says Yvonne Boose who studies cloud microphysics at the German Aerospace ...
salt (chemistry)

Readers urge for clarification on salt water in car washes

Chicago Tribune - 25 Mar 2018
As a retired chemical marketer who has dealt with salt solubility issues, I suggest you look further into the issue of whether there is appreciable salt in recycled car wash water. I fear that Mr. Wulf is misinformed if he believes that filtration ...
salt (chemistry)

Carbon dioxide as a raw material

Science Daily - 17 Apr 2018
Date: April 17, 2018; Source: Ruhr-University Bochum; Summary: Researchers have found a way to turn climate-damaging CO2 into an alcohol that could serve as a raw material for the chemical industry - without producing large amounts of salt waste that ...
salt (chemistry)

Anatomy of a Russian Chemical Weapons Lab Lie

bellingcat - 16 Apr 2018
Asked if the equipment in the videos of Al-Shifuniya could be used to produce chlorine gas, Cheryl Rofer, a retired chemist with experience working on chemical weapons and environmental issues at Los Alamos National Laboratory, said “no.” Chlorine is ...

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