Specific features of n-hexane pyrolysis as a process for fullerenization of aliphatic hydrocarbon molecules

Specific features of n-hexane pyrolysis as a process for fullerenization of aliphatic hydrocarbon... Specific features of the pyrolysis of n-hexane were studied as a process of fullerenization (750–1000°C) of molecules of saturated hydrocarbons. The specificity of the fullerenization process consists in that its products are formed throughout the reaction space, but are localized (deposited and condensed) in its low-temperature zone. Fullerenization products of n-hexane, extracted from the pyrolytic carbon black in the form of hydrogenated carbon molecules containing up to 5.1% hydrogen, serve as a source of hydrogen in a wide temperature range (50–750°C). The condensed fullerenization products of n-hexane were studied by chemical, X-ray diffraction, and MALDI mass-spectrometric analyses, IR and NMR spectroscopy, and the method of temperature-programmed desorption with a mass-spectrometric analysis. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Russian Journal of Applied Chemistry Springer Journals

Specific features of n-hexane pyrolysis as a process for fullerenization of aliphatic hydrocarbon molecules

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Publisher
Pleiades Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © 2015 by Pleiades Publishing, Ltd.
Subject
Chemistry; Chemistry/Food Science, general; Industrial Chemistry/Chemical Engineering
ISSN
1070-4272
eISSN
1608-3296
D.O.I.
10.1134/S1070427215020056
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Specific features of the pyrolysis of n-hexane were studied as a process of fullerenization (750–1000°C) of molecules of saturated hydrocarbons. The specificity of the fullerenization process consists in that its products are formed throughout the reaction space, but are localized (deposited and condensed) in its low-temperature zone. Fullerenization products of n-hexane, extracted from the pyrolytic carbon black in the form of hydrogenated carbon molecules containing up to 5.1% hydrogen, serve as a source of hydrogen in a wide temperature range (50–750°C). The condensed fullerenization products of n-hexane were studied by chemical, X-ray diffraction, and MALDI mass-spectrometric analyses, IR and NMR spectroscopy, and the method of temperature-programmed desorption with a mass-spectrometric analysis.

Journal

Russian Journal of Applied ChemistrySpringer Journals

Published: May 26, 2015

References

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