Evaluation of propylene carbonate in Air Logistics Center (ALC) depainting operations
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Evaluation of propylene carbonate in Air Logistics Center (ALC) depainting operations project summary

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Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory in Cincinnati, OH .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Airplanes -- Painting,
  • Paint removers -- Research -- Oklahoma,
  • Metal cleaning

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementSeymour Rosenthal, Ann M. Hooper
ContributionsHooper, Ann M, Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory (U.S.)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination6 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14986174M

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Evaluation of propylene carbonate in Air Logistics Center (ALC) depainting operations: project summary Author: Seymour Rosenthal ; Ann M Hooper ; Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory (U.S.). United States Environmental Protection Agency Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory Cincinnati, OH Research and Development EPA//SR/ September EPA Project Summary Evaluation of Propylene Carbonate in Air Logistics Center (ALC) Depainting Operations Seymour Rosenthal, Ann M. Hooper This report summarizes a two-phase, laboratory-scale screening study that evaluated solvent blends containing propylene carbonate . Evaluation of propylene carbonate in Air Logistics Center (ALC) depainting operations Author: Foster Wheeler Enviresponse, Inc. ; Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory (U.S.). This paper summarizes a two-phase research project to test and evaluate a solvent blend containing propylene carbonate (PC), n-methylpyrrolidone (NMP) and dibasic ester (DBE) as a potential replacement for methyl ethyl ketone (MEK) in aircraft radome depainting operations.

Chemical Name: Propylene carbonate %: >98 EINECS#: Hazard Symbols: XI Risk Phrases: 36 Section 3 - Hazards Identification EMERGENCY OVERVIEW Warning! Hygroscopic (absorbs moisture from the air). Causes eye and skin irritation. Target Organs: Eyes, skin. Potential Health Effects Eye: Causes eye irritation. Skin: Causes skin File Size: KB. Structure of SDS Micelles with Propylene Carbonate as Cosolvent: a PGSE−NMR and SAXS Study. The Journal of Physical Chemistry B , (25), DOI: /jpCited by: Technical Data Propylene Carbonate Propylene Carbonate Description Propylene carbonate (PC) is a VOC-exempt* clear polar solvent having high boiling and flash points, a low order of toxicity and a mild ether-like odor. It is stable under most conditions and is not hydroscopic or corrosive. is particularly well suited for applications. JEFFSOL® PROPYLENE CARBONATE. VOC Exempt Solvent. JEFFSOL® PROPYLENE CARBONATE is a clear, mobile, hygroscopic liquid at room temperature. APPLICATIONS. An excellent solvent for many organic and inorganic materials in such applications as surface cleaners, degreasers, dyes, fibers, plastics, batteries, aromatic hydrocarbons, and natural Size: 38KB.

Propylene carbonate (often abbreviated PC) is an organic compound with the formula C 4 H 6 O 3. It is a cyclic carbonate ester derived from propylene glycol. This colorless and odorless liquid is useful as a polar, aprotic solvent. Propylene carbonate is chiral, but is Chemical formula: C₄H₆O₃. A literature review was performed, focusing on systems of potential interest for this work. The solubility of CO 2 in propylene carbonate at high-pressures has been studied by different authors over the years. Table 1 shows a resume of the literature found for this system, with the indication of the pressure and temperature ranges of the studies. The solubility of CO 2 in propylene carbonate Cited by: Polypropylene carbonate is used to increase the toughness of some epoxy resins. It is used as a sacrificial binder in the ceramic industry, which decomposes and evaporates during sintering. It has a low sodium content which makes it suitable for the preparation of electroceramics like dielectric materials and piezoelectric al formula: [CH(CH₃)CH₂OCO₂]ₙ. Several heterogeneous catalysts have been investigated for solvent-free synthesis of propylene carbonate (PC) for cycloaddition reaction of propylene oxide (PO) and carbon dioxide (CO2). The characterization of different heterogeneous catalysts has been successfully carried out using Raman spectroscopy, scanning electron microscopy, and X-ray diffraction by: