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Apricot stone activated carbons adsorption of cyanide as revealed from computational chemistry analysis and experimental study

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dc.contributor.author Depci, Tolga
dc.contributor.author Onal, Yunus
dc.contributor.author Prisbrey, Keith A.
dc.date.accessioned 2020-07-08T09:38:26Z
dc.date.available 2020-07-08T09:38:26Z
dc.date.issued 2014
dc.identifier.citation Depci, T., Onal, Y., Prisbrey, K.A. Apricot stone activated carbons adsorption of cyanide as revealed from computational chemistry analysis and experimental study. (2014). JOURNAL OF THE TAIWAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS. tr_TR
dc.identifier.issn 1876-1070
dc.identifier.issn 1876-1089
dc.identifier.other DOI: 10.1016/j.jtice.2014.05.015
dc.identifier.uri http://abakus.inonu.edu.tr/xmlui/handle/123456789/16624
dc.description JOURNAL OF THE TAIWAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Volume: 45 Issue: 5 Pages: 2511-2517 DOI: 10.1016/j.jtice.2014.05.015 Published: SEP 2014 Document Type:Article tr_TR
dc.description.abstract This study utilizes computational chemistry analysis (molecular dynamics and ab initio simulations) in order to understand the nature of adsorption of cyanide from aqueous solution by activated carbon and to compare the adsorption mechanism between activated and magnetic activated carbons. In addition, real adsorption mechanism of cyanide was investigated by laboratory adsorption tests using apricot plain (AAC) and magnetic activated (AMAC) carbon. The morphology, structure and property of AAC and AMAC were determined by BET, XRD, XRF and magnetometer, respectively. The simulation results reveal that the adsorption mechanism of cyanide on AAC and AMAC is nearly similar. Modifying the graphite surface with magnetite to mimic magnetic activated carbon does not have any significant influence on cyanide adsorption. The experimental results also support this fact to some extent as the maximum monolayer adsorption capacities of AAC and AMAC are very close with each other, 61.56 and 59.71 mg/g, respectively. Although iron impregnation does not significantly affect the removal of cyanide, considering the magnetic property of AMAC which can be removed easily by a magnetic separator, AMAC may be better sorbet than AAC and commercial activated carbon. (C) 2014 Taiwan Institute of Chemical Engineers. Published by Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved. tr_TR
dc.language.iso en tr_TR
dc.publisher ELSEVIER tr_TR
dc.subject Ab initio simulations tr_TR
dc.subject Apricot stone tr_TR
dc.subject Magnetic activated carbon tr_TR
dc.subject Cyanide tr_TR
dc.title Apricot stone activated carbons adsorption of cyanide as revealed from computational chemistry analysis and experimental study tr_TR
dc.type Article tr_TR


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