butylbenzene

butylbenzene

[¦byüd·əl‚ben‚zēn]
(organic chemistry)
C6H5C4H9 A colorless liquid used as a raw material for organic synthesis, especially for insecticides; forms are normal (1-phenylbutane), secondary (2-phenylbutane), and tertiary (2-methyl-2-phenylpropane).
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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The latex polymers include butylbenzene latex, neoprene emulsion, polyvinyl chloride-vinylidene chloride emulsion, styrene-acrylic emulsion, styrene-butadiene carboxy latex, polyacrylate latex, and so on [18].
Olmstead, "Detailed chemical kinetic modeling of butylbenzene pyrolysis," International Journal of Chemical Kinetics, vol.
Compound Activation Preexponential Reference energy factor (kcal/mol) ([s.sup.-1]) n-C14 67.6 7.20 E + 18 [41] n-C16 59.6 3.10 E + 14 [42] n-C16 74 3.00 E + 19 [43] n-C25 68.2 6.10 E + 15 [44] Tetralin 58 3.50 E + 12 [45] Dodecylbenzene 53.3 1.30B + 13 [46] Pentadeylbenzene 55.5 1.10B + 14 [47] Butylbenzene 52.9 1.10E + 12 [48] Ethylbenzene 62.3 4.70B + 13 [49] 3-Methylphenanthrene 49 4.50B + 10 [50] Dibenzothiophene 59 1.90B + 11 [51]
The aromatic hydrocarbons (Benzene, toluene, ethyl benzene, propylbenzene, and butylbenzene) are important industrial chemicals.
Many other additives (n > 50) with a phenolic group had reliably detectable EA, such as agents found in many base resins [tris (nonylphenyl) phosphite, octylphenol, nonylphenol, butylbenzene phthalate], colorants (especially blues or greens with phthalocyanine groups), PS-based purge compounds, and mold-release agents [see Supplemental Material, Table 4 (doi: 10.1289/ehp.