Green Extraction in Separation Technology
- Available for pre-order. Item will ship after June 1, 2021
Subcritical water extraction (SWE) technology is more environmentally friendly and less expensive than conventional extraction methods. While experimental results on SWE technology have been published piecemeal, there has been a lack of a comprehensive review of the state of the art. Green Extraction in Separation Technology fills that gap, serving to cover extracting with subcritical water as an environmentally friendly solvent.
- Presents new technologies for extracting natural compounds from plants and compares the advantages and disadvantages versus SWE
- Explains research on SWE over the last 15 years
- Offers an overview of the solubility of different compounds in subcritical water and related theoretical content
- Discusses modeling of SWE and describes the development of a new model for this process
This monograph is aimed at researchers and advanced students in chemical and biochemical engineering.
Table of Contents
1. New Technologies for Extracting Natural Compounds from Plants. 2. Review of Subcritical Water Extraction (SWE). 3. Solubility of Subcritical Water. 4. Modelling of Subcritical Water Extraction.
Ali Haghighi Asl received his BSc degree in Petroleum Engineering from Isfahan University of Technology (IUT), Isfahan, Iran, in 1993, and MSc degree in Chemical Engineering from Tarbiat Modares University, Tehran, Iran, in 1995, and PhD degrees from Tehran University, Tehran, Iran, in 2001. His research interests include the area of separation processes, extraction processes, subcritical water extraction, and membrane separation. Currently, he is a professor at Semnan University, Iran. Maryam Khajenoori received the BSc degree in Polymer Engineering from Isfahan University of Technology, Isfahan, Iran, in 2006, and the MSc and PhD degrees from Semnan University, Semnan, Iran, in 2008 and 2014, respectively. Her current research interests are separation processes, subcritical water extraction, wastewater treatment, membrane processes and production of pharmaceutical nanoparticles. Currently, she is an assistant professor at Semnan University, Iran.