Abstract: A universal standard approach for the phase equilibria of organic complexes was introduced. A set of 24 organic binary systems is presented and used for testing the applicability of the method. The overall quality of the method has been assessed by comparison with the results of the optical method and the experimental part of the method has been critically reviewed. The combination of the results and the detailed analysis of the experimental results leads to the conclusion that the method is suitable for a wide range of organic compounds, including polymers and pharmaceuticals. It can be implemented in the lab or on the pilot scale (without the need for sample pretreatment). For a better characterization of phase equilibria of organic complexes in supercritical fluids, the method has been systematically compared to existing approaches (DTA, FTIR, UV/Vis, and also to the optical method).Keywords: supercritical fluids, phase equilibria, organic complexes, UV/Vis, UV/Vis spectroscopyPublished in DKUM: 08.04.2022; Views: 10; Downloads: 4
The dissertation is the result of the work carried out in the Max Planck Institute of Colloids and Interfaces and the Department of Chemical Engineering at the Delft University of Technology. The work of the first author has been supported by the Max Planck Society for the Advancement of Science. Other co-authors are grateful for the support they have received from the Max Planck Society and the state of North-Rhine Westphalia in the form of a scholarship for doctoral studies. The authors are also grateful to the Delft University and the Max Planck Institute for sharing their equipment for the various experiments. The support of Rüdiger A. Neumann and Felix Dansevicius from the University of Augsburg is gratefully acknowledged. We also thank the current and former members of the Laboratory for Thermodynamics and Process Engineering for their valuable support and discussions regarding the experimental work. We are also grateful to D.F. Meyer, G. Olinga, J.M.F. do Outeiro, M.D. Kawata, J. Smid, and B.B. Hagemeister for their aid in the experiments and discussions.
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