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Microwave Pyrolysis of Plastic Wastes
This book provides an overview of the science and technology of pyrolysis of waste plastics. It describes the types of plastics that are suitable for pyrolysis recycling, the mechanism of pyrolytic degradation of various plastics, characterization of the pyrolysis products and details of commercially mature pyrolysis technologies.
Polymer Recycling: Science, Technology and Applications. Polymer-Clay Nanocomposites. Dendrimers and Other Dendritic Polymers. Professor Walter Kaminsky studied chemistry at the University of Hamburg.
Since he has been a full professor for technical and macromolecular chemistry at the University of Hamburg. He has organized several international symposia in the field of olefin polymerization and pyrolysis of polymer wastes. He is advisor for authorities and companies in the fields of metallocene catalysts, polymerization of olefins, and recycling of plastics and environmental protection.
Lecture 27 : Plastic Waste Management : Mechanical and Feedstock Recycling
Request permission to reuse content from this site. Aguado, D.
Introduction to Feedstock Recycling of Plastics
Serrano and J. Miller , N.
Shah and G. Okuwaki , T.
Yoshioka , M. Asai , H. Tachibana , K.
Wakai , K. Undetected location.
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Added to Your Shopping Cart. View on Wiley Online Library. This is a dummy description. Pyrolysis is a recycling technique converting plastic waste into fuels, monomers, or other valuable materials by thermal and catalytic cracking processes. It allows the treatment of mixed, unwashed plastic wastes.
For many years research has been carried out on thermally converting waste plastics into useful hydrocarbons liquids such as crude oil and diesel fuel.
Recently the technology has matured to the point where commercial plants are now available.
Pyrolysis recycling of mixed waste plastics into generator and transportation fuels is seen as the answer for recovering value from unwashed, mixed plastics and achieving their desired diversion from landfill. About the Author John Scheirs is a polymer research specialist with broad interests in polystyrenes and styrenic copolymers.
He is the principal consultant with ExcelPlas, a polymer consulting company. John was born in in Melbourne and studies applied chemistry at the University of Melbourne.
He has worked on projects concerning the fracture, stress cracking, processing, characterization and recycling of styrenic polymers. John has authored over 50 scientific papers, including 8 encyclopedia chapters, and a number of books on polymer analysis and polymer recycling.
Permissions Request permission to reuse content from this site. Table of contents Contributors. Series Preface. About the Editors.
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Ludlow-Palafox and H. Reviews "…contains a wealth of information…anyone interested in the field must consult this text. Wiley Series in Polymer Science.