Catalysis is a word that describes a reaction in which the rate and/or outcome are altered by the presence of a material (the catalyst) that is not consumed during the reaction and is then removed if it is not to become an impurity in the final product. One of the most essential technologies in our world is catalysis. It is widely utilized in industry for production and in waste treatment for pollution removal. Catalysis is used in biological processes by our bodies as well.
Zeolites are three-dimensional crystalline solids of aluminium silicate that are microporous. Zeolites feature small, fixed-size pores that allow small molecules to pass through readily but not larger molecules; this is why they are frequently referred to as molecular sieves. The word 'zeolite' comes from the Greek words 'zeo' (boil) and 'litos' (stone) (a stone). Zeolite materials are particularly valuable in a range of applications, including agronomy, ecology, manufacturing, and industrial processes, due to their unique and remarkable physical and chemical qualities. Clinoptilolite, a naturally occurring zeolite substance, has recently been extensively explored in veterinary and human medicine for a more specialized application.
Title : Application of metal single-site zeolite catalysts in catalysis
Stanislaw Dzwigaj, Sorbonne-Universite-CNRS, France
Title : Thermal and mechanical processes and reactions in reversible behavior of shape
Osman Adiguzel, Firat University, Turkey
Title : Designing of nano-sized heterostructures for hydrogen production using overall water splitting
Tokeer Ahmad, Jamia Millia Islamia, India
Title : Advanced concepts for ultra- high conversion efficiency of solar photons into photovoltaics and solar fuels based on quantization effects in nanostructures and molecular singlet fission
Arthur J Nozik, University of Colorado, United States
Title : Exploring reactivity trends and catalyst deactivation in biogas reforming
Fatima Jalid, National Insitute of Technology Srinagar, India
Title : Distal functionalization via transition metal catalysis
Haibo Ge, Texas Tech University, United States