Dispersion of pulp slurries using carboxy-methyl cellulose (CMC)
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Dispersion of pulp slurries using carboxy-methyl cellulose (CMC) by Manish Giri

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Published .
Written in English


  • Pulp consistency transmitters.,
  • Paper mills -- Waste minimization.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Manish Giri.
The Physical Object
Pagination43 leaves, bound ;
Number of Pages43
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15530051M

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Carboxy-methyl cellulose (CMC) has been\ud used as a dispersing or deflocculating agent in the paper industry. It has been shown that\ud CMC has the ability to disperse the pulp fibers and promote inter-fiber bonding. In our\ud research we were able to determine the effect of CMC molecular weight on the extrusion\ud behavior of pulp. Use of CMC in candy preparation ensures smooth dispersion in flavour oils, and improves texture and quality. CMC is used in chewing gums, margarines and peanut butter as an emulsifier. It is also used in leather crafting to burnish the edges.E number: E (thickeners, ). In this study, the effect of carboxymethyl cellulose (CMC) used as stabilizer in the preparation of coal-water slurries on the stability has been investigated. Experiments have been carried out on the coal samples which differ in by: Compared with filler modification with cationic starch alone (approach B), the use of carboxymethyl cellulose together with cationic starch in the current approach resulted in more efficient polymer deposition on filler particles, as estimated from the supernatants of modified filler slurries after storing at room temperature for 24 h (Fig. 2).

The anode is a hollow cylinder of powdered zinc set in a carboxymethyl-cellulose, polyacrylate or other polymer-based gel. Zinc powder with median particle diameters in the range – μm is produced by interaction of a thin stream of molten metal with jets of compressed air. The invention relates to a stable aqueous slurry composition comprising clay or clay-like material, hydrophobically associative polymer, and optionally a surfactant; and a method of inhibiting the deposition of organic contaminants in pulp and papermaking by: Carboxymethyl cellulose (CMC) with a degree of substitution of was supplied by CP Kelco (Norway). Reverse osmosis (RO) water was used for all experiments. Light mineral oil of density g/mL at 25 °C (Sigma-Aldrich, UK) was used during the rheological measurements to Cited by: 7. A preliminary study on the dispersion of CFs in water was performed, in order to overcome their poor wettability and prevent agglomeration. Carboxymethyl cellulose (CMC) was selected as dispersing Cited by:

In this study, carboxymethyl cellulose, xylan, glucomannan, cationized starch, and polyethylene oxide were used to improve the dispersion of BC fibers. With dispersed BC fibers, the paper made of recycled fiber showed improved dry tensile by: 1. Improved Dispersion of Bacterial Cellulose Fibers for the Reinforcement of Paper Made from Recycled Fibers Article (PDF Available) in Nanomaterials 9(1) January with Reads. An elemental chlorine-free (ECF)-bleached soft-wood kraft pulp was treated first with a carboxymethyl cellulose (CMC, degree of substitution , 1% on pulp) and then with alkyltrimethylammonium. We hypothesized that the replacement of common ground beef containing approximately 20% fat by a combination of ground lean meat (10% fat) and an aqueous dispersion of cellulose fibers forming soft gel particles (10 wt%) may yield a fat content reduced product having similar sensory properties than a common beef patty containing 20% by: