deagglomeration

deagglomeration

[‚dē·ə‚gläm·ə′rā·shən]
(chemical engineering)
Size-reduction process in which loosely adhered clumps (agglomerates) of powders or crystals are broken apart without further disintegration of the powder or crystal particles themselves.
References in periodicals archive ?
Case 1: If the observed shear stresses are lower than the critical shear stress for erosion, there will be no deagglomeration.
Most significant from the pressure traces was the dramatic reduction of pressure at all transducer locations in the melting zone under starved conditions, which appeared to be related to the deagglomeration of the filler, as discussed below.
Dispersive mixing (the deagglomeration of large particles) is accomplished by moderate shearing (shear rates of approx.
A combination of simultaneous agglomeration and deagglomeration of CB structures also takes place, more rapidly as the temperature is raised and high shear rates are employed.
Therefore, these results could be regarded as experimental evidence that the PTC phenomenon is due to the deagglomeration or the breakage of conduction networks.
The high energy dissipation in the region of the maxima is the result of frictional force due to agglomeration and deagglomeration of the filler.
The major cause of the viscosity increase during aging has been known to be a result of deagglomeration of the PVC particles (8).
Through its Morehouse-COWLES Division, the Company provides leading equipment, and innovative technology and solutions to the chemical, paints, pigments and coatings industries for milling, deagglomeration and dissolving.
The Ross Batch High Shear Mixer is designed for general purpose mixing, powder wet-out, deagglomeration, dispersion, emulsification and homogenization.
Ross has introduced the new Batch High Shear Mixer, which the company describes as an essential tool for general purpose mixing, powder wet-out, deagglomeration, dispersion, emulsification and homogenization.
The dispersion of pigments in viscous polymeric media is based on the three distinct stages: (i) wetting, (ii) deagglomeration, and distribution, and (iii) stabilization [3, 4].
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