Surface Chemistry (Part-1)

Process of adsorption is similar to absorption, by which a substance in a gas or liquid becomes attached to a solid. The substance can be a pollutant, called an adsorbate, which is attracted to the surface of a special solid.

Surface Chemistry (Part-1)
Surface Chemistry (Part-1)

what is Surface chemistry? Why we Surface chemistry? What is the need of Surface chemistry? What is the importance of the chapter Surface chemistry? What is definition of Surface chemistry? What is dissolution? What is crystallization? What is adsorption? What is the use of organic dye? This video will help you understand the concepts of the chapter Surface chemistry.

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Adsorption is a surface phenomenon. Very minute chemical particles suspended in another phase of matter, meaning in the air as a gas or in water as a liquid, are sometimes considered contaminants. These tiny particles can be separated from that phase, called the adsorbent, to enter a different phase. A material of another phase, like the solid carbon, preferentially targets these particles and bonds the adsorbate to its surface. The remaining air or liquid has been purified. This differs from absorption where the particles never change phase, but enter pores of the solid along with the accompanying air or water.

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