Utrasonic topic: "Ultrasonic Deagglomeration"

Deagglomeration describes the process of breaking up or dispersing particles which have agglomerated, aggregated, or formed clusters. Interparticle forces can be classified into two groups: Adhesive forces such as van der Waals, electrostatic and magnetic attraction, mechanical interlocking and chemical bonds require no material bridge between the particles. Solid bridges, capillary bonding forces and immobile
liquid bridges are based on the formation of solid connections between particles.
Ultrasonic deagglomeration and dispersing is a powerful method to break particle agglomerates and aggregates into individual particles and results in uniformly dispersed suspensions. An important application field of ultrasonic dispersers is the dispersion of nanoparticles such as carbon nanotubes, silica, alumina, titanium dioxide or magnetite.
Acoustic cavitation, the working principle behind ultrasonic deagglomeration and milling, creates intense hydraulic shear forces, which overcome the interparticle bondings and promote deagglomeration of agglomerated particles to mono-dispersed nanoparticles.
Read more about ultrasonic dispersing, deagglomeration and wet-milling of nano-particles!

12 pages about this topic are being shown:

Ultrasonicator UIP2000hdT with sonochemical inline reactor for highly efficient sonochemical applications such as sono-catalysis and sono-synthesis.

Synthesis and Functionalization of Zeolites using Sonication

Zeolites including nano-zeolites and zeolite derivatives can be efficiently and reliable synthesized, functionalized and deagglomerated using high-performance ultrasonication. Ultrasonic zeolite synthesis and treatment excels conventional hydrothermal synthesis by efficiency, simplicity, and simple linear scalability to large production. Ultrasonically synthesized…

https://www.hielscher.com/synthesis-and-functionalization-of-zeolites-using-sonication.htm
UIP2000hdT - a 2000W high performance ultrasonicator for industrial milling of nano particles.

Information Request

Note our privacy policy.

Request for more information

If you did not find what you were looking for, please contact us!

Please note our privacy policy.