Filter Paper

Filter paper is a semi-permeable paper barrier placed perpendicular to a liquid or air flow. It is used to separate fine solids from liquids or air.

Read more about Filter PaperProperties, Manufacture

Other articles related to "paper, filter paper, papers":

Separation Process
... In paper chromatography, the movement of each substance in the mixture depends on two factors—solubility of the substance in the solvent and adsorption of the ... in the mixture is strongly absorbed by the filter paper ... same adsorption and solubility, each travels a different distance along the filter paper—and the two separate ...
History Of Chromatography - Tsvet and Column Chromatography
... Tsvet applied his observations with filter paper extraction to the new methods of column fractionation that had been developed in the 1890s for separating the components of petroleum ... He first used the term chromatography in print in 1906 in his two papers about chlorophyll in the German botanical journal, Berichte der Deutschen Botanischen Gesellschaft ... lecture (published in 1905), Tsvet also described using filter paper to approximate the properties of living plant fibers in his experiments on plant pigments—a ...
Filter Paper - Types - Tea Bags
... Often the paper is augmented with a minor portion of synthetic fibers ... The bag paper is very porous and thin, 12 - 20 g/cm2, and has high wet strength ...
History Of Chromatography - Precursors
... Runge, who in 1855 described the use of paper to analyze dyes ... different inorganic chemicals onto circles of filter paper already impregnated with another chemical, and reactions between the different chemicals created unique color patterns ... attempts to study the different rates at which different substances move through filter paper ...

Famous quotes containing the word paper:

    To summarize the contentions of this paper then. Firstly, the phrase ‘the meaning of a word’ is a spurious phrase. Secondly and consequently, a re-examination is needed of phrases like the two which I discuss, ‘being a part of the meaning of’ and ‘having the same meaning.’ On these matters, dogmatists require prodding: although history indeed suggests that it may sometimes be better to let sleeping dogmatists lie.
    —J.L. (John Langshaw)