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Chemical analysis in extractive metallurgy

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Published by Griffin in London .
Written in English


  • Metals -- Analysis.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

Statement[by] Roland S. Young.
LC ClassificationsQD133 .Y67
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 427 p.
Number of Pages427
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5396665M
ISBN 100852641982
LC Control Number72854047

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Get this from a library! Chemical analysis in extractive metallurgy. [Roland Stansfield Young]. Chemical analysis in extractive metallurgy. [Roland Stansfield Young] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Roland Stansfield Young. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: The handbook is an essential aid for the practising metallurgist. Mining engineers, mineralogists, chemical engineers, chemists and geologists will find it a comprehensive desk reference. It is of interest to engineers and scientists in industry seeking an exhaustive sourcebook, and it 5/5(1).   In Unit 1, the author discusses briefly the extractive metallurgy of Al, Cd, Co, Cu, Pb, Ni, Ag, Zn, and Hg. In Unit 2, he discusses the analytical chemistry of 29 elements, plus bauxite and special slags. In Unit 3, the analysis of a variety of materials are discussed.

The book discusses the fundamental chemical principles involved in metallurgical reactions. Since it is felt that the understanding of quantitative thermodynamics and its application to process metallurgy often prove to be a major problem area for students, example calculations and exercises are included at the end of each section in Chapter 2.   An Introduction to Chemical Metallurgy, Second Edition introduces the reader to chemical metallurgy, including its fundamental principles and some of their applications. References in the text to a date and the author of some law or principle of physical chemistry are given for the sake of historical Edition: 2. The three most important liquid fuels derived from petroleum are gasoline or petrol, kerosene, and diesel oil. The fractionation process yields 20–25% gasoline or petrol, 30–35% intermediate oils (kerosene, naphtha, diesel and tube oil), and 25–50% residual fuel oils. Extractive metallurgy covers a huge range of mechanical and chemical processes, some of which date back several thousand years. 1,2 In terms of recovery from primary sources (metal ores) these processes are often broken down into the unit operations: concentration, separation, reduction, and, when a high-purity product is required, additionally refining. 1–3 The wide range of technologies.

Available for $ 10 + postage from Métallurgie Extractive Québec Progress in Extractive Metallurgy. Volume 1, edited by Fathi Habashi. Published by Gordon & Breach, New York , : Fathi Habashi. Extractive Metallurgy of Molybdenum provides an up-to-date, comprehensive account of the extraction and process metallurgy fields of molybdenum. The book covers the history of metallurgy of molybdenum from its beginnings to the present day. Topics discussed include molybdenum properties and applications, pyrometallurgy of molybdenum, hydrometallurgy of molybdenum, electrometallurgy 5/5(1). Extract all the metals information you need! A wealth of data on metals and their extraction is revealed in this comprehensive handbook. The aim of this book is to provide a clear description of how a particular metal is extracted industrially from different raw materials, and on what its important compounds are. The present work is a collection of 58 articles written by over specialists. The Handbook is the first of its type for extractive metallurgy. Chemical engineers have already had their Perry's Chemical Engineers' Handbook for over fifty years, and physical metallurgists have an impressive volume ASM Metals Handbook. It is hoped that the present four volumes will f1l1 the gap for modern extractive metallurgy.