intrinsic viscosity


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intrinsic viscosity

[in′trin·sik vi′skäs·əd·ē]
(physical chemistry)
The ratio of a solution's specific viscosity to the concentration of the solute, extrapolated to zero concentration. Also known as limiting viscosity number.
References in periodicals archive ?
Table-3: Intrinsic viscosity values of schiff base and resin (g/dL).
The intrinsic viscosity, [[eta]], was determined by double extrapolation of the experimental data to infinite dilution according to the Huggins and Kraemer methods:
in order to extract the intrinsic viscosity [[eta]] (the critical volume fraction [[PHI].
rel]-1)/c), [[eta]] is the intrinsic viscosity,(([eta].
The TDA[TM] is used for polymer or protein characterization and for FIPATM, a fast and precise technique for measuring average molecular size and weight, intrinsic viscosity and percent polymer in <3-5 minutes without the need for elaborate sample preparation.
where [[eta]] is known as the intrinsic viscosity and C is the concentration.
Typical Physical Properties Property Value Test Method Intrinsic Viscosity 0.
In equations 1-6 were used for the determination of intrinsic viscosity by graphic extrapolation as well as by single point method of dilute solution.
8, is a power law function where the intrinsic viscosity [[eta]] is only dependent on the viscosity mean molecular weight [[bar.
An integrated viscometer delivers intrinsic viscosity also for all three parts of the sample.
Intrinsic viscosity is a parameter used to determine the molecular size, weight, structure and interactions among proteins, polymers or macromolecules.