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ⓘ Colloidal fuel




                                     

ⓘ Colloidal fuel

Colloidal fuel is an emulsion of powdered coal in kerosene or fuel oil. It was used in World War I aboard ships as kerosene supplies ran low.

Development continued after the war, and in 1932 the Cunard liner Scythia made a round-trip transatlantic voyage partly powered by colloidal fuel containing 40% coal. Advantages over oil included cost and energy density. Colloidal fuel is denser than water, which allows it to be stored under water.

                                     
  • to study the migration of Pu and Cs is soils. It has been shown that colloidal transport processes control the migration of Cs and will control the
  • particles too large to be nanoparticles, and nanoparticles can exist in non - colloidal form, for examples as a powder or in a solid matrix. Although nanoparticles
  • ISSN 1744 - 683X. Smay, James E. Cesarano, Joseph Lewis, Jennifer A. 2002 Colloidal Inks for Directed Assembly of 3 - D Periodic Structures Langmuir. 18 14
  • molten salt reactor. LFTRs use the thorium fuel cycle with a fluoride - based, molten, liquid salt for fuel In a typical design, the liquid is pumped between
  • Symposium, held at MIT, with Paul E. Labinis. Hatton has published widely on colloidal phenomena and their applications in chemical processing. His research
  • Wiley Sons. pp. 227 244. ISBN 9783527334865. Berg, John C. 2009 Colloidal Systems: Phenomenology and Characterization An Introduction to Interfaces
  • W.A. 1996 First palladium - catalyzed Heck reactions with efficient colloidal catalyst systems Journal of Organometallic Chemistry. 520 1 2 257 259

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