Introduction and the Literature: Introduction to Papermaking. Introduction to the Literature. Abstract Indices. Technical and Trade Journals. Reference Books. Textbooks. Chemistry Reference Books. Other References. Wood and Fiber Fundamentals: Wood and Bark. Wood Chips and Sawdust. Wood Chip Preparation and Handling at the Pulp Mill. Solid Wood Measurement. Wood Chip Measurement. Wood Chemistry. Wood and Fiber Physics. Properties of Selected Wood Species. Nonwood and Recycled Fiber Considerations. Pulping Fundamentals: Introduction to Pulping. Mechanical Pulping. Chemi-Mechanical Pulping. Related Pulping Methods. Semi-Chemical Pulping. General Chemical Pulping. Soda Pulping. Kraft Pulping. Sulfite Pulping. OtherPulping Methods. Market Pulp. Kraft Spent Liquor Recovery: Chemical Recovery. Pulp Washing. Liquor Evaporation. Recovery Boiler. Cooking Liquor Regeneration--The Causticizing Process. Pulp Bleaching: Bleaching Mechanical Pulps. Measurement ofLignin Content. Bleaching Chemical Pulps. Refining and Pulp Characterization: Introduction to Refining. Refining. Pulp Characterization. Pulp Properties versus Performance. Paper and its Properties: General Grades of Paper. Specific Types of Paper. Basic Paper Properties. Physical Properties of Paper. Mechanical Properties of Paper. Chemical Analysis of Paper. Basic Optical Tests of Paper. Sheet Splitting of Paper. Stock Preparation and Additives for Papermaking: Fiber Preparation and Approach. Raw Materials. Functional Additives. Control Additives. Wet End Chemistry. Paper Manufacture:The Paper Machine. The Headbox. The Fourdrinier Wet End. Twin Wire Formers. The Cylinder Machine. The Press Section. The Dryer Section. Post DryingOperations. Paper Machine Broke System. Conversion. Coating. Fiber From Recycled Paper:Reycled Fiber Preparation. Recycled Fiber Recovery.
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- © 1996
22nd July 1996
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@qu:"The first 20 chapters of this second edition are virtually unchanged from the first, Essentials of Pulping ad Papermaking (1993). This first eleven chapters provide an overview of the pulp and papermaking processes from raw material to finished product. A technical background in not necessary to understand this material. The next nine chapters require familiarity with chemistry, physics, and mathematics to understand topics such as paper chemistry, pulping calculations, leaching, etc. The next 14 chapters form an excellent overall technical reference; they include topics such as surface chemistry, wet end chemistry, graphic arts, optical properties of paper, wood anatomy and characteristics, nonwood pulping materials, process control, and hydraulics. All chapters are well referenced and contain excellent drawings, photos and/or color plates. Many study problems are included at the end of each chapter. This is the most complete, up-to-date single-volume pulp and paper work known to his reviewer. First edition owners who found only the first 11 chapters useful or accessible will not need the newer edition; those more technically oriented should consider its purchase."
@source:--K.I. Mumme, University of Maine, in CHOICE
@qu:"Overall, the book is orderly, and assembled in a manner that permits the reader to extract what is needed. The combination of information on topics, and the relevant literature cited will provide the student and professional a solid basis for learning what is needed in the given area...The book is valuable in that the concepts are applicable and necessary to the professional or student of recycling. This book will be a key addition to the library of those working in the paper industry."
@source:--Jeffrey Dyer in PROGRESS IN PAPER RECYCLING
@qu:"Whether as a textbook for an introductory/survey course, or as a reference book for the mill process engineer, Essentials of