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dc.contributor.editorCecilia, Juan
dc.contributor.editorJiménez Gómez, Carmen Pilar
dc.date.accessioned2022-05-06T11:18:28Z
dc.date.available2022-05-06T11:18:28Z
dc.date.issued2022
dc.identifierONIX_20220506_9783036535524_29
dc.identifier.urihttps://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/80963
dc.description.abstractClay minerals are inexpensive and available materials with a wide range of applications (adsorbent, ion exchanger, support, catalyst, paper coating, ceramic, and pharmaceutical applications, among others). Clay minerals can be easily modified through acid/basic treatments, the insertion of bulky ions or pillars into the interlayer spacing, and acid treatment, improving their physicochemical properties.Considering their low cost and high availability, clay minerals display a relatively high specific surface area in such a way that they have a great potential to be used as catalytic supports, since they can disperse expensive active phases as noble metals on the porous structures of their surfaces. In addition, the low cost of these supports allows their implementation on an industrial scale more easily than other supports, which are only feasible at the laboratory scale. Hydrotalcites (considered as anionic or basic clays) are also inexpensive materials with a great potential to be used as catalysts, since their textural properties could also be modified easily through the insertion of anions in their interlayer spacing. In the same way, these hydrotalcites, formed by layered double hydroxides, can lead to their respective mixed oxides after thermal treatment. These mixed oxides are considered basic catalysts with a high surface area, so they can also be used as catalytic support.
dc.languageEnglish
dc.subject.classificationbic Book Industry Communication::G Reference, information & interdisciplinary subjects::GP Research & information: general
dc.subject.classificationbic Book Industry Communication::P Mathematics & science::PN Chemistry
dc.subject.classificationbic Book Industry Communication::P Mathematics & science::PN Chemistry::PNK Inorganic chemistry
dc.subject.otherpropane dehydrogenation
dc.subject.otherhierarchical microstructure
dc.subject.otherreconstruction
dc.subject.otherhigh selectivity
dc.subject.otherexcellent durability
dc.subject.otherreduction atmosphere
dc.subject.othercoke deposition
dc.subject.othermeixnerite
dc.subject.otherPtIn/Mg(Al)O/ZnO
dc.subject.otherlayered double hydroxides
dc.subject.otherCu-based catalysts
dc.subject.otherCu/ZnO/Al2O3
dc.subject.otherfurfural
dc.subject.otherfurfuryl alcohol
dc.subject.othern/a
dc.subject.otherCuMgFe
dc.subject.otherhydrogenolysis of glycerol
dc.subject.other1,2-propanediol
dc.subject.otherrecycled
dc.subject.otherisobutane dehydrogenation
dc.subject.otherMgF2 promoter
dc.subject.otherhydrotalcite-derived composites
dc.subject.othersupported Pt-In catalysts
dc.subject.otherkaolin
dc.subject.othermesoporous
dc.subject.otherheterogeneous catalyst
dc.subject.otheresterification
dc.subject.otherwaste valorization
dc.titleCatalytic Applications of Clay Minerals and Hydrotalcites
dc.typebook
oapen.identifier.doi10.3390/books978-3-0365-3551-7
oapen.relation.isPublishedBy46cabcaa-dd94-4bfe-87b4-55023c1b36d0
oapen.relation.isbn9783036535524
oapen.relation.isbn9783036535517
oapen.pages108
oapen.place.publicationBasel


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