DUBLIN--(BUSINESS WIRE)-- Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/d7qnd2/dissolved_gas) has announced the addition of Elsevier Science and Technology's new report "Dissolved Gas Concentration in Water. Edition No. 2" to their offering.
Aquacultural, oceanographic, and fisheries engineering, as well as other disciplines, require gas solubility data to compute the equilibrium concentration. These calculations, for example, can affect the output of aquacultural production or assist in environmental consulting.
Until now, published solubility information has not been available in a consistent and uniform manner in one location. This book presents solubility concentrations of major atmospheric gases (oxygen, nitrogen, argon, carbon dioxide), noble gases (helium, neon, krypton, xenon), and trace gases (hydrogen, methane, nitrous oxide) as a function of temperature, salinity, pressure, and gas composition in a variety of formats.
Data, equations, and theory are explained so that the user is able to understand the calculations and problems. Furthermore, data and solubility information are presented in a range of units to make them accessible across disciplines.
This book will help the reader to look at a problem from a quantitative viewpoint and better understand carbonate chemistry. Revised from the earlier edition to include more accurate carbon dioxide tables and separate sections on the solubility of noble gases, trace gases, and oxygen in brines to provide a single resource for gas solubility data. This book is essential for all students and practitioners working in aquatic fields.
- A single source for highly accurate and comprehensive tables for gas solubility in aquatic systems
- Information provided in tables, equations, and computer programmes
- Theory is presented to better understand the equations and calculations
Key Topics Covered:
1: Solubility of Atmospheric Gases in Fresh Water
2: Solubility of Atmospheric Gases in Brackish and Marine Waters
3: Supersaturation of Gases
4: Solubility of Noble Gases in the Atmosphere
5: Solubility of Trace Gases in the Atmosphere
6: Solubility of Gases in Brines
7: Physical Properties of Water
For more information visit http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/d7qnd2/dissolved_gas
Source: Elsevier Science and Technology
Research and Markets
Laura Wood, Senior Manager.
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Source: Research and Markets