deoxygenation


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Related to deoxygenation: circulation

deoxygenation

[dē‚äk·sə·jə′nā·shən]
(chemistry)
Removal of oxygen from a substance, such as blood or polluted water.
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The result belongs to the predicted ones because in the case of long-term hydrogenation deeper deoxygenation occurs involving further decomposition and gas formation from the liquid formed.
The second and equally formidable challenge encountered in the polyol deoxygenations is the formation of oxacycles that have to be cleaved by hydrogenolysis in order to yield the desired [alpha],[omega]-diols.
Mohler LR, Styf JR, Pedowitz RA, et al: Intramuscular deoxygenation during exercise in patients who have chronic anterior compartment syndrome of the leg.
In addition, they noted that significant deoxygenation occurred during suctioning.
One reason for this is that the rapid growth of tumor cells leads to both large blood volume and blood deoxygenation.
Consequently, during the past six years, treatment alternatives such as ozone, ultraviolet (UV) radiation, filtration, heat, chemical biocides, and deoxygenation have matured to the point of readiness for shipboard demonstration.
The finding amounts to an interesting "proof of concept" for nitrogen-mediated deoxygenation, says Reid.
Special coverage includes fatal fish disease, transportation and deoxygenation of the water from the breakdown of an aeration system.
Deoxygenation of our air, water, and tissues of beings is a growing threat.
In addition to nitrogenation, the membrane has been used for ultrapure deoxygenation and decarbonation; boiler feed water degasing and process water deaeration and carbonation.
Also, high levels of nitrates and phosphates in water encourage growth of bluegrass algae, leading to deoxygenation (eutrophication).
8 Implementing novel magnetic resonance imaging features of acute, ischemia to refine therapy: from mismatch to deoxygenation, permeability and beyond, O.