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喷雾萃取法

English translation: spray extraction (method)

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GLOSSARY ENTRY (DERIVED FROM QUESTION BELOW)
Chinese term or phrase:喷雾萃取法
English translation:spray extraction (method)
Entered by: Shaunna
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16:06 Jul 2, 2007
Chinese to English translations [PRO]
Science - Chemistry; Chem Sci/Eng / Polymer
Chinese term or phrase: 喷雾萃取法
context: xxx 缓释微球剂可以采用微球制剂的常规制备方法制得,如采用溶剂挥发法,喷雾干燥法以及****喷雾萃取法****。

相关内容:喷雾萃取法是用有机溶剂溶解xxxx以及药用辅料,并采用喷雾法喷至一种有机非溶剂中,经萃取而制得微球。

Thanks in advance!
Shaunna
United States
Local time: 03:59
spray extraction (method)
Explanation:
A new sampling technique is described, where volatile organic compounds are extracted from an aqueous phase into the gas phase using a spray process. The formation of droplets during this spray process enormously increases the total interfacial area between the liquid and the gaseous phase. Using a spray extractor, volatile organic compounds dissolved in water can be sampled to perform. gas chromatographic / mass spectrometric analysis.

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Note added at 9 hrs (2007-07-03 01:37:13 GMT)
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Spray-drying, the solvent evaporation method and the aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES) were used to study the influence of the preparation method on residual solvents in microspheres. http://cat.inist.fr/?aModele=afficheN&cpsidt=3077723

The "aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES)" may be a possible answer, because aerosol is a pressurized suspension, which may relate to "spraying" in some sense.

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 9 hrs (2007-07-03 01:46:26 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Variations of this process include the aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES), which involves spraying the solution through an atomizing nozzle as fine droplets into supercritical carbon dioxide (Jung and Perrut, 2001). The dissolution of carbon dioxide in
the liquid droplets leads to large volume expansion of the liquid and consequently the reduction of the dissolution power of this liquid and the existence of large supersaturations and thereby the formation of small solute particles. http://72.14.235.104/search?q=cache:iE67_x0dvnsJ:www.uic.edu...

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 9 hrs (2007-07-03 01:49:12 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

The aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES) is a method based on solvent extraction using supercritical carbon dioxide for the preparation of microspheres.
http://www.aapspharmaceutica.com/search/view.asp?ID=14130

In other words, the ASES is a variation of the conventional solvent extraction method wherein an aerosol is used instead of a solvent.
Selected response from:

Shirley Lao
Taiwan
Grading comment
Thank you so much Shirley.
I did use "spray extraction" in the end.
4 KudoZ points were awarded for this answer

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Summary of answers provided
3 +4spray extraction (method)Shirley Lao


Discussion entries: 3





  

Answers


16 mins   confidence: Answerer confidence 3/5Answerer confidence 3/5 peer agreement (net): +4
spray extraction (method)


Explanation:
A new sampling technique is described, where volatile organic compounds are extracted from an aqueous phase into the gas phase using a spray process. The formation of droplets during this spray process enormously increases the total interfacial area between the liquid and the gaseous phase. Using a spray extractor, volatile organic compounds dissolved in water can be sampled to perform. gas chromatographic / mass spectrometric analysis.

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 9 hrs (2007-07-03 01:37:13 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Spray-drying, the solvent evaporation method and the aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES) were used to study the influence of the preparation method on residual solvents in microspheres. http://cat.inist.fr/?aModele=afficheN&cpsidt=3077723

The "aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES)" may be a possible answer, because aerosol is a pressurized suspension, which may relate to "spraying" in some sense.

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 9 hrs (2007-07-03 01:46:26 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Variations of this process include the aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES), which involves spraying the solution through an atomizing nozzle as fine droplets into supercritical carbon dioxide (Jung and Perrut, 2001). The dissolution of carbon dioxide in
the liquid droplets leads to large volume expansion of the liquid and consequently the reduction of the dissolution power of this liquid and the existence of large supersaturations and thereby the formation of small solute particles. http://72.14.235.104/search?q=cache:iE67_x0dvnsJ:www.uic.edu...

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 9 hrs (2007-07-03 01:49:12 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

The aerosol solvent extraction system (ASES) is a method based on solvent extraction using supercritical carbon dioxide for the preparation of microspheres.
http://www.aapspharmaceutica.com/search/view.asp?ID=14130

In other words, the ASES is a variation of the conventional solvent extraction method wherein an aerosol is used instead of a solvent.


    Reference: http://spiedl.aip.org/getabs/servlet/GetabsServlet?prog=norm...
Shirley Lao
Taiwan
Works in field
Native speaker of: Native in ChineseChinese
PRO pts in category: 12
Grading comment
Thank you so much Shirley.
I did use "spray extraction" in the end.
Notes to answerer
Asker: Thank you Shirley. I did try with "spray extraction" but couldn't find any information of it being used in microsphere preparation. The description you provided (thank you for having it here, really nice :-) obviously has nothing to do with the method described in my document. Well, I may just use "spray extraction" anyway. If it is not the right one than it is the author's fault not mine, right?

Asker: Hi Shirly, thank you so much. I checked out this one before. However it is based on aerosol, while on the method described in the document it is all in liquid phase. Still doesn't look like it. Looks like I may have to stick with "spray extraction". :-)


Peer comments on this answer (and responses from the answerer)
agree  licullen
5 hrs
  -> Thanks!

agree  yuetrans
15 hrs
  -> Thanks!

agree  stronggas: 映证颇多
1 day1 min
  -> Thanks!

agree  ysun
1 day11 hrs
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