redissolution

redissolution

(ˌriːdɪsəˈluːʃən)
n
(Chemistry) chem the act of redissolving
References in periodicals archive ?
Water-soluble QD samples that underwent several drying and redissolution cycles did not exhibit any significant changes in spectral properties.
Ostwald's ripening took place as a result of redissolution of high solubility and surface energy of smaller particles in the solution as the growth of larger particles continued more, as described by Lifshic and Slezov [36].
Further purification of the fraction was done by redissolution of the precipitate in distilled water and centrifugation.
A formation mechanism was proposed and summarized as follows: (1) partially reduction of Cu ions to [Cu.sub.2]O, (2) redissolution of [Cu.sub.2]O and reduction to [Cu.sup.0], (3) formation of Cu seeds, and (4) unidirectional growth of [Cu.sup.0].
Then, limn this narrative with some sense of the nonce as it came to us in Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick's Epistemology of the Closet to name "the making and unmaking and remaking and redissolution of hundreds of old and new categorical imaginings" (23) and the stories to which they give rise.
(2) A limitation of this strategy is the somewhat unpredictable nature of the formation and redissolution of the crystalline precipitate resulting in some pharmacodynamic variability, including waning of effect over 24 hours in some patients.
Among them, the most important are: spectroscopic methods (spectrophotometry, infrared, Raman, nuclear magnetic resonance, spin resonance, Mossbauer, refractometry, spectropolarimetry, light scattering and ultrasonic absorption), distribution methods (solvent extraction, Solubility, ion exchange, gas chromatography, liquid chromatography and thin layer chromatography), electrochemical methods (potentiometry, polarography, anodic redissolution voltammetry, conductivity and dielectric constant) and calorimetric methods (direct calorimetry and thermometric titration calorimetry).
The extremely deformed bubbles or filamentous bubbles have much larger interfaces between the gas and the polymer melt than the spherical bubbles, which is helpful for redissolution of the gas into the polymer melt.
Redissolution, which is not complete with this highly charged starch (DS = 0.80), also takes place at a slightly higher concentration in the shorter of the chain length of the second surfactant.
Its performance in treating effluent carrying heavy metals is strongly supported by case studies showing reduction levels of 930/0 and 700/0 for Cr and Co respectively, whilst also minimiing the risk of redissolution of trace metals.
The agglomeration of the crystals might be due to a more favorable redissolution of these at higher temperatures (COCERO; FERRERO, 2002; YOUN et al., 2011).