immiscible

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immiscible

[i′mis·ə·bəl]
(chemistry)
Pertaining to liquids that will not mix with each other.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is not clear whether it was immiscibility at the interface of analytical chemistry and systems engineering, or a lack of clarity that integration problems were truly rooted in macro-to-micro interfacing and flow control.
This study further highlights the role of reaction pathways and fluid immiscibility in the extent of hydrocarbon formation at extreme conditions simulating deep subsurface.
This result points to a phase-separated morphology for the soy PUD with microphase-separated domains, which may result from immiscibility of soft and hard blocks, which leads to favorable property profiles.
She explains how easy assumptions about the immiscibility of Western civilization and the "Islamic world" fail to account for the complicated, sometimes contradictory ideas of the varieties of U.
The chapters cover fluid-fluid interactions in the Earth's lithosphere and geothermal systems; experimental studies in model fluid systems; equations of state for complex fluids; liquid immiscibility in silicate melts and related systems; phase relations involving hydrous silicate melts, aqueous fluids, and minerals; numerical simulation of multiphase fluid flow in hydrothermal systems; phase separation processes in submarine hydrothermal systems; hydrocarbon basins; volcanic environments and metamorphic rocks; and interactions in magmatic-hydrothermal ore formation.
61 was prepared by microwave processing The CDHA microspheres of desired morphology were formed by liquid immiscibility effect using CDHA/gelatin suspension and oil as liquids.
2003), and sulfur saturation is not related to the cooling of an enriched magma, but to the interaction between magma and crustal rocks to produce sulfide immiscibility.
For binary systems Cu--V, Cu--Nb and Cu--Fe presence of areas of immiscibility and lamination (with the maximum, approximately, in equimolar area) is characteristic, and monotectic reaction, for example, in system Cu--V at temperature 1530 [degrees]C, and in system Cu--Nb at temperature 1550 [degrees]C [13].
When silicones and natural lipids are used together in an emulsion formulation (as in the previous example), the immiscibility of the two kinds of ingredients is less of an issue than in other types of formulations such as clear formulations or anhydrous sticks.
In the fifties, the condition of immiscibility in borate and silicate systems and its frequent occurrence had been noted by J.