Handbook for cleaning/Decontamination of surfaces. Vol. 1 (Amsterdam; Boston; Heidelberg, 2007). - ОГЛАВЛЕНИЕ / CONTENTS

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ОбложкаHandbook for cleaning/Decontamination of surfaces. Vol. 1. - Amsterdam; Boston; Heidelberg: Elsevier, 2007. - XIII, 623 p.: ill. - Bibliogr. at the end of the chapters. - ISBN 978-0-444-51665-7
 

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Оглавление / Contents
 
Preface ........................................................ xi
Acknowledgements ............................................... xv

Chapter A. Physical Aspects of Cleaning Processes
WOLFGANG VON RYBINSKI
1  Introduction ................................................. 1
2  Components in cleaning processes ............................. 3
3  Interfacial effects for the cleaning of particulate
   and oily soil ................................................ 5
4  Bulk properties of the cleaning solution .................... 32
5  Dispersed systems in cleaning ............................... 49
   References .................................................. 53

Chapter B.1.I  Laundry Cleaning of Textiles
JAMES BURCKETT ST. LAURENT, FRANCESCO DE BUZZACCARINI, 
KAREN DE CLERCK, HUGO DEMEYERE, REGINE LABEQUE, RAINER
LODEWICK AND LIEVA VAN LANGENHOVE
1  Introduction ................................................ 57
2  Textiles .................................................... 58
3  Soil  ....................................................... 62
4  Product forms ............................................... 66
5  Ingredients and cleaning mechanisms ......................... 72
6  Test methods ................................................ 93
7  Future trends ............................................... 98
   Acknowledgements  ........................................... 99
   References ................................................. 100

Chapter B.1.II  Formulation of Carpet Cleaners
JESSE J. WILLIAMS
1  Introduction ............................................... 103
2  Carpet soil and soiling .................................... 104
3  Carpet fibers and carpet construction ...................... 105
4  Carpet cleaning methods .................................... 107
5  Formulation technology for carpet cleaning agents .......... 108
6  Applications ............................................... 119
   References ................................................. 123

Chapter B.2.I  Dish and Household Cleaning
GREGORY SZEWCZYK AND KAREN WISNIEWSKI
1  Introduction ............................................... 125
2  Household cleaners ......................................... 131
3  Hand dishwashing products .................................. 175
4  Conclusion ................................................. 188
   References ................................................. 189

Chapter B.2.II  A Review of Key Ingredients Used in Past and
Present Auto-Dishwashing Formulations and the Physico-
Chemical Processes They Facilitate
ALAN TOMLINSON AND JOSEPH CARNALI
1  Introduction ............................................... 197
2  Evolution of the field  .................................... 199
3  Hand dishwashing vs machine dishwashing .................... 201
4  Components ................................................. 202
5  Additives .................................................. 234
6  Market progressions ........................................ 239
7  Ingredients and functionalities of mainwash products; 
   overview ................................................... 244
8  Summary/future ............................................. 246
9  Where to next? ............................................. 247
References .................................................... 248

Chapter C.1  Personal Cleansing
KUMAR SUBRAMANYAN AND K.P. ANANTHAPADMANABHAN
1  Introduction ............................................... 257
2  Anatomy of a skin cleanser ................................. 259
3  Commonly used surfactants in cleansing ..................... 260
4  Other elements of a skin cleanser .......................... 262
5  Effects of cleansing on skin structure and function ........ 263
6  Effect of surfactants on SC ................................ 263
7  Technology of mild cleansing  .............................. 269
8  Minimizing surfactant protein damage ....................... 269
9  Minimizing surfactant lipid damage  ........................ 271
10 Compensating for damage: enhancing moisturization .......... 273
11 Summary .................................................... 275
   References ................................................. 275

Chapter C.2  Shampoo Formulation
KEN KLEIN AND IRWIN PALEFSKY
1  Anionic surfactants ........................................ 278
2  Amphoteric surfactants ..................................... 283
3  Pseudoamphoteric surfactants ............................... 284
4  Nonionics .................................................. 285
5  Cationic materials and "other" conditioning agents ......... 286
6  Thickening shampoos ........................................ 287
7  Shampoo additives .......................................... 292
8  Other additives ............................................ 295
9  Fragrance and color ........................................ 297
10 Shampoo evaluation ......................................... 297
11 Shampoo formulations  ...................................... 301

Chapter C.3  Surfactant Action on Skin and Hair:
Cleansing and Skin Reactivity Mechanisms
L. RHEIN
1  Introduction ............................................... 305
2  Surfactants in cleansing systems for skin and hair ......... 305
3  Cleaning mechanisms ........................................ 314
3  Efficacy of soil removal by cleansers ...................... 322
5  Interactions of surfactants with skin - understanding and 
   controlling irritation ..................................... 339
   References ................................................. 363

Chapter C.4  The Cleaning of Teeth
ANDREW JOINER
1  Introduction ............................................... 371
2  The human dentition and its environment .................... 372
3  Oral accumulations ......................................... 374
4  Oral care products ......................................... 380
5  Evaluation of oral care products ........................... 384
6  Cleaning agents in oral care products ...................... 390
   References ................................................. 399

Chapter D.1  Dry Cleaning of Textiles
KASPAR D. HASENCLEVER
1  Dry cleaning - definition .................................. 407
2  Dry cleaning - history ..................................... 407
3  Dry cleaning - characteristics ............................. 409
4  Dry cleaning - solvents .................................... 410
5  Dry cleaning - detergents .................................. 414
6  Dry cleaning - machines .................................... 416
7  Dry cleaning - process technology .......................... 419
8  Spotting ................................................... 422
9  Finishing .................................................. 424
References .................................................... 425

Chapter D.2  Wet Cleaning of Textiles
KASPAR D. HASENCLEVER
1  What is wet cleaning? ...................................... 427
2  What can wet cleaning achieve?  ............................ 432
3  What advantages do wet cleaning offer? ..................... 435

Chapter E.1  Vehicle Cleaning
MAHNAZ COMPANY AND DAVID R. KARSA
1  Introduction ............................................... 439
2  Exterior cleaners for domestic vehicles .................... 440
3  Interior cleaners .......................................... 451
4  Commercial vehicles ........................................ 455
   References ................................................. 458
   Further reading  ........................................... 458

Chapter E.2.1  Back-End-of-Line Cleaning
S. RAGHAVAN, R. SMALL AND V. LOWALEKAR
1  Introduction ............................................... 459
2  Old and new generation stripper formulations ............... 463
3  All-aqueous chemistries for removal of etch residues ....... 473
4  Post-CMP cleaning solutions ................................ 477
5  Corrosion issues ........................................... 478
6  Summary .................................................... 482
   References ................................................. 482

Chapter E.2.II  Cleaning of Trace Metallic Impurities from 
Solid Substrates Using Liquid Media 
STEVEN VERHAVERBEKE
1  Introduction ............................................... 485
2  Adsorption forces - types of solid surfaces - surface
   termination - removal mechanisms ........................... 488
3  State of the metallic and ionic contaminants in liquid 
   solutions .................................................. 493
4  Chemisorption/desorption in liquids of metallic 
   contaminants on inorganic dielectric surfaces .............. 500
5  Chemisorption/desorption of metallic contaminants on bare
   semiconducting and conducting surfaces ..................... 519
6  Chemisorption/desorption of metallic contaminants on thin
   oxide surfaces ............................................. 534
7  Conclusions ................................................ 535
References .................................................... 535

Chapter E.2.III  Elevated Pressure CO2-Based Fluids
Containing Polar Co-Solvents for Cleaning in Microelectronic
Device Fabrication
GALIT LEVITIN AND DENNIS W. HESS
1  Introduction ............................................... 539
2  Conclusions ................................................ 565
   References ................................................. 565

Chapter F.1  Chemical Disinfection of Hard Surfaces -
Household, Industrial and Institutional Settings
EDWARD FU, KAREN McCUE AND DIANE BOESENBERG
1  Introduction ............................................... 573
2  Historical background ...................................... 573
3  Role of disinfectants in infection control ................. 576
4  Regulation of disinfectants ................................ 581
5  Chemical disinfectants  .................................... 582
6  Summary .................................................... 590
References .................................................... 590

Chapter F.2  Biocides
DAVID R. KARSA
1  The biocides market and regulatory environment ............. 593
2  Hygiene applications of biocides ........................... 594
3  Classification of biocides ................................. 595
4  Conclusions ................................................ 622
References .................................................... 623

Further reading  .............................................. 623


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