Over these last decades, ionic liquids were found suitable in the world of industry. Due to their specific properties such as very low volatility, high thermal stability, and their ability to dissolve a wide variety of compounds, this family of solvents appears to meet the rigorous criteria of industrial applications. Among others, ionic liquids appear to be efficient for gas capture, biomass pretreatment, separation problems, electrochemistry; they are also used in electrolytes, as lubricants, as catalysts, or as antistatic agents.
This book welcomes topics related to biomass pretreatment, separation processes, analytical chemistry, energy applications, and biomedicine applications using ionic liquids. A short chapter will be devoted to the physicochemical properties of ionic liquids as well as to the predictive models for the estimation of thermodynamic properties useful in the industry. This book is recommended for researchers to whom ionic liquids are an area of interest.
|Title of host publication||Industrial Applications of Ionic Liquids|
|Editors||Dr. Fabrice Mutelet|
|Place of Publication||Rijeka|
|Number of pages||15|
|Publication status||E-pub ahead of print - 12 Oct 2022|
We sincerely acknowledge Dr. Kousaalya Bakthavatchalam for critically reading and making insightful suggestions for the improvement of the article. TSV acknowledges the Ministry of Higher Education under the Fundamental Research Grant Scheme [FRGS/1/2018/STG07/UM/02/6] for the financial support. AMF would like to thank the Carnegie Trust for the Universities of Scotland, for the Research Incentive Grant RIG008586, the Royal Society and Specac Ltd. for the Research Grant RGS\R1\201397, the Royal Society of Edinburgh and the Scottish Government for one Sapphire project, and the Royal Society of Chemistry for the award of a mobility grant (M19-0000). UB thanks the School of Engineering (University of Aberdeen) for the award of one Summer Scholarship.
- extended viologens
- ionic liquids
- Zincke salt
- dicationic ionic liquid crystals
- ionic conductivity
- dielectric impedance spectroscopy