The stability of oil in transformers

1952 ◽  
Vol 1952 (6) ◽  
pp. 151-152
Author(s):  
P.W.L. Gossling ◽  
L.H. Welch
Keyword(s):  
1961 ◽  
Vol 06 (03) ◽  
pp. 435-444 ◽  
Author(s):  
Ricardo H. Landaburu ◽  
Walter H. Seegers

SummaryAn attempt was made to obtain Ac-globulin from bovine plasma. The concentrates contain mostly protein, and phosphorus is also present. The stability characteristics vary from one preparation to another, but in general there was no loss before 1 month in a deep freeze or before 1 week in an icebox, or before 5 hours at room temperature. Reducing agents destroy the activity rapidly. S-acetylmercaptosuccinic anhydride is an effective stabilizing agent. Greatest stability was at pH 6.0.In the purification bovine plasma is adsorbed with barium carbonate and diluted 6-fold with water. Protein is removed at pH 6.0 and the Ac-globulin is precipitated at pH 5.0. Rivanol and alcohol fractionation is followed by chromatography on Amberlite IRC-50 or DEAE-cellulose. The final product is obtained by isoelectric precipitation.


1992 ◽  
Vol 67 (04) ◽  
pp. 453-457 ◽  
Author(s):  
Raelene L Kinlough-Rathbone ◽  
Marian A Packham ◽  
Dennis W Perry ◽  
J Fraser Mustard ◽  
Marco Cattaneo

SummaryThe stability of platelet aggregates is influenced by the extent of the release of granule contents; if release is extensive and aggregation is prolonged, deaggregation is difficult to achieve. The relative importance of the contributions of released substances to aggregate stability are not known, although stable thrombin-induced aggregates form in platelet-rich plasma from patients with barely detectable plasma or platelet fibrinogen, and ADP stabilizes thrombin-induced aggregates of platelets from patients with delta storage pool deficiency which otherwise deaggregate more readily than normal platelets. We degranulated platelets with thrombin (0.9 U/ml caused greater than 90% loss of delta and alpha granule contents) and recovered them as individual platelets in fresh medium. The degranulated platelets were reaggregated by thrombin (2 U/ml). To prevent continuing effects of thrombin, FPRCH2C1 was added when thrombin-induced aggregation of thrombin-degranulated platelets reached its maximum. EDTA (5 mM) or EGTA (5 mM) added at maximum aggregation did not deaggregate these platelets, indicating that the stability of these aggregates does not depend on Ca2+ in the medium. Whereas with control platelets a combination of PGE1 (10 μM) and chymotrypsin(10 U/ml) was required for deaggregation, with thrombin-degranulated platelets either PGE1 or chymo-trypsin alone caused extensive deaggregation. The rate and extent of deaggregation of thrombin-degranulated platelets by a combination of PGE1 and chymotrypsin was greater than with control platelets.Electron microscope gold immunocytochemistry using antihuman fibrinogen IgG, anti-von Willebrand factor and anti-fibronectin showed a) that fibrinogen in the vacuoles of degranulated platelets was visible at focal points of platelet contact in the aggregates, but that large areas of platelet contact had no fibrinogen detectable between them; and b) in comparison to fibrinogen, little fibronectin or von Willebrand factor (vWf) was detectable in the platelets.Since the linkages between thrombin-degranulated platelets reaggregated by thrombin can be disrupted either by raising cAMP (thus making glycoprotein IIb/IIIa unavailable) or by proteolysis, these linkages are less stable than those formed between normal platelets. It might therefore be expected that platelets that take part in thrombus formation and then recirculate are likely to form less stable thrombi than platelets that have not released their granule contents.


Author(s):  
Kara L. Wunderlich ◽  
Timothy R. Vollmer ◽  
Lindsay R. Mehrkam ◽  
Erica N. Feuerbacher ◽  
Sarah K. Slocum ◽  
...  

2016 ◽  
Vol 32 (4) ◽  
pp. 819-840 ◽  
Author(s):  
Gerdie Everaert ◽  
Lorenzo Pozzi ◽  
Ruben Schoonackers

Synthesis ◽  
2019 ◽  
Vol 51 (05) ◽  
pp. 1273-1283 ◽  
Author(s):  
Simon Baldauf ◽  
Jeffrey Bode

The α-ketoacid–hydroxylamine (KAHA) ligation allows the coupling of unprotected peptide segments. The most widely used variant employs a 5-membered cyclic hydroxylamine that forms a homoserine ester as the primary ligation product. While very effective, monomers that give canonical amino acid residues are in high demand. In order to preserve the stability and reactivity of cyclic hydroxylamines, but form a canonical amino acid residue upon ligation, we sought to prepare cyclic derivatives of serine hydroxylamine. An evaluation of several cyclization strategies led to cyclobutanone ketals as the leading structures. The preparation, stability, and amide-forming ligation of these serine-derived ketals are described.


2016 ◽  
Vol 42 (06) ◽  
pp. 671-681 ◽  
Author(s):  
Mark Crowther ◽  
Matteo Galli ◽  
Fulvio Pomero ◽  
David Garcia ◽  
Nathan Clark ◽  
...  

1974 ◽  
Vol 8 (1) ◽  
pp. 53-60 ◽  
Author(s):  
Walter J. Peters ◽  
Robert W. Jackson ◽  
Dennis C. Smith
Keyword(s):  

2017 ◽  
Vol 115 (1) ◽  
pp. 114 ◽  
Author(s):  
Long-hu Cao ◽  
Cheng-jun Liu ◽  
Qing Zhao ◽  
Mao-fa Jiang

Stainless steel slag from high alloy steel is hardly used in the construction industry. The chromium leaching in unstable phase is the limiting factor for the application in the slag. The aim of this study is to investigate the stability of mineral phases in stainless steel slag. In this work, the mineral phases were firstly confirmed through experimental results by SEM-EDS and XRD. Thermodynamic calculation and leaching test were adopted to characterize the theoretical stability of mineral phases in aqueous solution. The results showed that the main phases in the stainless steel slag were spinel, melilite [solid solution of gehlenite (Ca2Al2SiO7) and akermanite (Ca2MgSi2O7)], dicalcium silicate, merwinite and periclase phases. It can be concluded that the minerals behave differently when dissolving in aqueous solution and the dissolution of dicalcium silicate (Ca2SiO4), merwinite (Ca3MgSi2O8), akermanite (Ca2MgSi2O7) and periclase phase could be generally higher, especially at lower pH values. In addition, the solubility of chromium in the spinel phase is considered low. The leaching test demonstrated that the formation of spinel phase can limit the leaching of chromium and the chromium existing in the silicate and periclase phases can facilitate the chromium leaching.


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