Today, Knovel released an awesomely useful new database: Yaws’ Critical Property Data for Chemical Engineers and Chemists. The guide provides unparalleled access to a wide spectrum of substances, materials and their properties in an easy-to-use interactive database format.
Chemical Engineers, students and chemists can’t miss this one. Here’s a Snapshot of what this new database has to offer:
– 85 Tables
– Over 5000 inorganic substances (5163)
– Over 34,000 organic substances (34,576)
– Over 293,000 records (293074)
The fundamentals for chemical analysis start here. More specifically, you can apply this database to the following functions:
- Physical properties, including dipole moment, radius of gyration, and van der Waals area and volume.
- Thermophysical properties, including vapor pressure, densities and volumes, enthalpy of fusion and vaporization, surface tension, and solubility parameters.
- Thermodynamic properties, including heat capacity of gas, liquid, and solids, enthalpy of formation of gas and solids, Gibbs energy of formation of gas and solids, Helmholtz energy of formation of gas, entropy, and enthalpy of combustion.
- Transport properties, including kinematic viscosity, thermal conductivity, and diffusion coefficients in air and water.
- Properties for safety engineering, including flammability limits, flash point, autoignition temperatures, coefficients of thermal expansion, and coefficient of isothermal compressibility.
- Properties for environmental and green engineering, including solubility in water, Henry’s law constants, Octanol-Water
Partition Coefficient, bioconcentration factor, and threshold limit value and permissible exposure limit.
New To Knovel? Knovel’s latest databases is part of our Critical Content Collection, and is available FOR FREE for 30 days. To access the Yaws’ Critical Property Data for Chemical Engineers and Chemists, visit our Content of the Week page and click on Access Our Featured Content on the right side of the page.
Already a Customer? Click here to check out this new database, or you can find it under our “Chemistry and Chemical Engineering” Subject Area.