extractant


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extractant

[ik′strak·tənt]
(chemistry)
The liquid used to remove a solute from another liquid.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mehlich A (1984) Mehlich three soil test extractant: a modification of the Mehlich two extractant.
However, most of these processes use tri-butylphosphine (TBP) as an extractant and encounter problems such as large random errors, low selectivity, time consuming, labor-intensive, involve multi-step procedures and use of large volumes of toxic organic solvents [11-18].
(2006) reported that there is great variation in soil therfore developing a single method of extraction may be an expensive and time conuming, hence identifying an extractant that has more accuracy with respect to plant available nutrient is required.Variation amongst the P content in grassed and non - grassed soil by using the different extractants have been reported by Khan et al.
In this study, [H.sub.8]L has been investigated as host extractant for divalent heavy metal ions and silver from ammonia and amine solutions into various types of organic solvents.
In recent years, the reports about using temperature-sensitive ionic liquids as extractant have been mostly concentrated in the area of metal ions [8, 9], but rarely involved in dyes.
The extractant 2-ethyl-1,3-hexanediol (EHD; [rho] = 0.9405 g x [mL.sup.-1] and [mu] = 323.06 mPa x s) was supplied by the Tianjin Heowns Bio.
The ion exchange based on the movement of the rare-earths themselves from the extractant to the acid shown in Fig.
Tincture is a transparent liquid alcohol or spirit extraction from plant raw materials obtained without heating or removing the extractant.
NaCl is also used to enhance flavor and as a protein extractant in processed meat (Aguilera and Karel, 1997; Munasinghe et al., 2004; Kostick, 2010).