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  • Publication
    Métadonnées seulement
    Dubinin's theory and its contribution to adsorption science
    Dubinin's theory for the volume filling of micropores (TVFM), originally developed for the adsorption of single vapours by microporous solids such as activated carbons and Zeolites, has gradually been extended to other areas. They include immersion calorimetry, the adsorption of water vapour and of mixtures, as well as adsorption front aqueous solutions. Recent studies in the field of adsorption from aqueous solutions, by activated carbons, suggest that the principle of temperature invariance is fulfilled and in the case of phenolic compounds a modified DRK equation can be used to predict the adsorption equilibrium over a certain range of temperatures. Computer modelling of CO2 adsorption by carbons at 273 K leads to micropore distributions, which are in good agreement with those derived from other techniques. It also appears that the model isotherm, in single slit-shaped micropores can be fitted to the Hill-de Boer isotherm, in agreement with mathematical studies of the origin of the Dubinin-Astakhov equation.
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    On the mechanisms of phenol adsorption by carbons
    (2001) ;
    Hugi-Cleary, D.
    The removal of phenol and related compounds from dilute aqueous solutions by activated carbons corresponds to the coating of the micropore walls and of the external surface by a monolayer. This process is described by an analog of the Dubinin—Radushkevich—Kaganer equation. On the other hand, as suggested by immersion calorimetry at 293 K, in the case of concentrated solutions, the mechanism corresponds to the volume filling of the micropores, as observed for the adsorption of phenol from the vapor phase. The equilibrium is described by the Dubinin—Astakhov equation. It follows that the removal of phenol from mixtures with water depends on the relative concentrations, and the limiting factor for adsorption is either the effective surface area of the carbon, or the micropore volume.