Zeolite Powder

Zeolite Powder

Product Details:

  • Ph Level 11.3
  • Density 0,60-0,86 g/cm3 Kilogram per litre (kg/L)
  • Poisonous NO
  • Grade industrial
  • Taste Other
  • EINECS No 215-283-8;
  • Molecular Weight 25.0 kilograms Kilograms (kg)
  • Supply Ability : 10000 Kilograms Per Day
100.00 - 500.00 INR/Kilograms

Price And Quantity

  • 100.00 - 500.00 INR/Kilograms
  • 500 Kilograms

Product Specifications

  • 0.80 and 0.90 g/cm3
  • Zeolites form with many different crystalline structures, which have large open pores (sometimes referred to as cavities) in a very regular arrangement and roughly the same size as small molecules.
  • Industrial
  • Powder
  • M2/nOAl2O3xSiO2yH2O
  • 1 Years
  • Na2Al2Si2O8.
  • powder
  • There are three main uses of zeolites in industry: catalysis, gas separation and ion exchange. Catalysis: Zeolites are extremely useful as catalysts for several important reactions involving organic molecules. The most important are cracking, isomerisation and hydrocarbon synthesis.
  • Room Temperature
  • other
  • 1000C
  • 38249022
  • 99
  • Other
  • water
  • 25.0 kilograms Kilograms (kg)
  • Zeolites are microporous, aluminosilicate minerals commonly used as commercial adsorbents ... Debbie Meyer Green Bags, a produce storage and preservation product, uses a form of zeolite as its active ingredient.
  • 215-283-8;
  • Other
  • industrial
  • NO
  • 11.3
  • 0,60-0,86 g/cm3 Kilogram per litre (kg/L)

Trade Information

  • Hazira
  • 10000 Kilograms Per Day
  • 7 Days
  • Free samples are available
  • All India
  • Zeolite catalyst testing and analysis is provided by x-ray and electron diffraction and electron microscopy methods, plus extensive in-house expertise. Intertek provides detailed structural analysis of zeolite systems, including quantitative analysis of faulting and its effect on pore connectivity. Intertek catalyst scientists capture the zeolite lattice image and corresponding diffraction pattern of a faulted crystal.

Product Description

Zeolite Powder

Zeolites are microporous, aluminosilicate minerals commonly used as commercial adsorbents and catalysts.[1] The term zeolite was originally coined in 1756 by Swedish mineralogist Axel Fredrik Cronstedt, who observed that rapidly heating a material, believed to have been stilbite, produced large amounts of steam from water that had been adsorbed by the material. Based on this, he called the material zeolite, from the Greek (z), meaning "to boil" and (lthos), meaning "stone".[2] The classic reference for the field has been Breck's book Zeolite Molecular Sieves: Structure, Chemistry, And Use


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