absorbency


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absorbency

[əb′sȯr·bən·sē]
(chemistry)
Penetration of one substance into another.

absorbency

The property of a material that measures its capacity to soak up liquids.
References in periodicals archive ?
Figures 6-8 and Table 4 reveal that (1) for Group A, the average values of energy absorbency rate have little changes while the impact loading pressures increase from 0.3 MPa to 0.6 MPa.
where A is the absorbency (L/(mol*cm)), T is the transmissivity ([degrees]C), and b and c are the concentration of the light-absorbing material (mol/L) and the thickness of the absorbed layer (cm), respectively.
The data regarding the fabric absorbency for various P/C blends as presented in Table 2 and illustrated by Fig.
The water absorbency of developed fibers varied from 14.65 g/g to 19.24 g/g as the dope tank concentration was increased from 3.5 %w/v to 4.5 %w/v and that in the coagulation bath from 1 %w/v to 2 %w/v.
However, the decreased trend of absorbency for SACF-4 is much more flatted than that of SACF-2.
Place the cuvette into the spectrophotometer and read the absorbency at 490 nm (Note: make sure finger prints are not on the transparent sides of the cuvette and the cuvette is properly oriented in the holder) (Fig.
To understand more about the finished samples, other parameters such as whiteness index and absorbency were also studied.
The present study seeks to evaluate the impact of using leachate on iron absorbency in the soil under the drop like irrigation.
Workplace products supplier KIMBERLEY-CLARK PROFESSIONAL has introduced its Wypall X90 cloth which uses Hydroknit fast-absorbing material with staple fibre and it is said to offer more absorbency and softness than other cloths in the Wypall X range.
Absorbency is the core function of all John Lewis towels, their buyer Will Stewart tells me.