Propylene (Propene)
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Propylene (Propene)

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Published by Pergamon in Oxford, New York .
Written in English


  • Propene -- Tables.,
  • Thermodynamics -- Tables.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 55-58.

StatementInternational Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry, Division of Physical Chemistry, Commission on Thermodynamics, Thermodynamic Tables Project ; edited and compiled by S. Angus, B. Armstrong, K.M. de Reuck.
SeriesInternational thermodynamic tables of the fluid state -- 7., Chemical data series / International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry -- no. 25., IUPAC chemical data series -- no. 25.
ContributionsAngus, S., Armstrong, B., Reuck, K. M. de., Thermodynamic Tables Project.
The Physical Object
Paginationxxiii, 401 p. :
Number of Pages401
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17899574M
ISBN 100080223737
LC Control Number79041457

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My heart sank when I was approached by Dr Hastings and by Professor Briggs (Senior Editor of Materials Science and Technology and Series Editor of Polymer Science and Technology Series at Chapman & Hall, respectively) to edit a book with the provisional title Handbook of Poly­ propylene. My. Propylene Section 7. Handling and storage Advice on general occupational hygiene Conditions for safe storage, including any incompatibilities Eating, drinking and File Size: KB. Propylene, ”the crown prince of petrochemicals,” is second to ethylene as the largest-volume hydrocarbon intermediate for the production of chemicals. As an olefin, propylene is a reactive compound that can react with many common reagents used with ethylene such as . Propylene is a co-product of the ethylene production in the steam cracking of naphtha. Propylene is the second member of the olefine family and is currently a high growth chemical because of the high demand for polypropylene, a principal derivative. Crude propylene is also obtained from oil refinery gases in a state which needs purifying for.

Johannes Karl Fink, in Reactive Polymers Fundamentals and Applications (Second Edition), Poly(propylene) Functionalized PP by radical melt grafting with monomethyl itaconate or dimethyl itaconate is a compatibilizer in PP/poly(ethylene terephthalate) (PET) blends. Martin B. Hocking, in Handbook of Chemical Technology and Pollution Control (Third Edition), Propylene (Propene) Propylene, or propene by IUPAC (International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry) nomenclature, is probably the oldest petrochemical feedstock, employed as it was in the early processes to is produced by the cracking of propane or higher hydrocarbons in. 1 0 Enthalpy [kJ/kg] Pressure [MPa] Propylene Pressure-Enthalpy Diagram S=Specific Entropy, kJ/kg*K. Propene, also known as propylene or methyl ethylene, is an unsaturated organic compound with the chemical has one double bond, and is the second simplest member of the alkene class of is a colorless gas with a faint petroleum-like odor.

Symbol which looks like a small house Solid circle with an upward pointer in it. Jump to content. Propylene is also used to produce acrylonitrile (ACN), propylene oxide (PO), a number of alcohols, cumene and acrylic acid. The two main sources of propylene are as a byproduct from the steam cracking of liquid feedstocks such as naphtha as well as LPGs, and from off-gases produced in fluid catalytic cracking (FCC) units in refineries. Propylene glycol monomethyl ether. Related Pages. Synonyms & Trade Names Dowtherm® , 1-Methoxyhydroxypropane, 2-Methoxymethylethanol, 1-Methoxypropanol, Propylene glycol methyl ether CAS No. RTECS No. UB DOT ID & Guide. Formula. Propylene oxide Hazard Summary Propylene oxide is used in the production of polyethers (the primary component of polyurethane foams) and propylene glycol. Acute (short-term) exposure of humans and animals to propylene oxide has caused eye and respiratory tract irritation. Dermal contact, even with dilute solutions, has caused skin.