Friday, October 09, 2009

Poster on our blog presented at the 2009 ANCC Magnet Conference



Our blog, Nursing Research: Show me the Evidence! was presented as a poster at the 2009 ANCC Magnet Conference Oct 1-3 in Louisville, Kentucky. Dana Rutledge, RN, PhD presented the poster on behalf of Julie Smith, MLS, Library Manager. Be sure to check out our blog out at http://evidencebasednursing.blogspot.com/

9 comments:

@rdjfraser said...

So glad you are getting such great results! Really like the site, thanks for doing this! Also, glad you are able to sharing what you are doing with the blog in a research form.
Rob Fraser RN

Rebecca Mendell said...

Hi. I found your blog when trying to come up with a catchy title for a presentation I'm doing for the CA Community College Nurses Association. I am a community college librarian and formerly worked at a medical school. I will be presenting information on ways to research evidence-based practices using both proprietary and free resources in print and online. Would it be all right if I use the title of your blog for the title of my presentation. I would also LOVE to include your blog in my presentation and list of resources. Thank you, Rebecca Mendell, MLIS, Folsom Lake College

coagu said...

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fumaric acid
polyaspartic acid

Term papers said...

Wonderful article, very well explained.

Term Papers said...

I'm actually glad to see all this stuff, to see that this world offers creativity and ideas other than what my lonesome small town provides.

Literature Review said...

Whenever i see the post like your's i feel that there are still helpful people who share information for the help of

others, it must be helpful for other's. thanx and good job.
Literature Review

Floccu said...

They break down foam thanks to two of silicone's properties: incompatibility with aqueous systems and ease of spreading. When it is not polyaspartic acid held under control, foam is able to reduce the capacity of equipment and increase the duration and costs of processes. Antifoam compounds are available either as powder or as an emulsion of the pure product. Strong films of liquid than surround the bubbles, forming large water treatment chemicals volumes of non-productive foam. Foam is a mass of bubbles created when certain types of gas are dispersed into a liquid. The cause of foam is a complicated study in physical chemistry, but we already kcurrently that its existence presents serious problems in both the operation of industrial processes and the fumaric acid quality of finished products. Antifoam blends contain oils combined with smtotal amounts of silica.

Floccu said...

The products vary in their basic properties, but as a group they introduce excellent antifoaming in a wide range of applications and conditions flocculant. They have the same properties as the powder form, the only difference is that they is able to also be applied in watery solutions. Antifoam powder covers a group of products based on modified polydimethyl siloxane. They are odorless, tasteless, non-volatile, non-toxic and they do not corrode materials wastewater treatment chemicals. The only disadvantage of the powdery product is that it cannot be used in watery solutions. The antifoams are chemically inert and do not react with the medium that is defoamed coagulant. Antifoam Emulsions are aqueous emulsions of poly dimethyl siloxane fluids.

Floccu said...

Inhibitors are chemicals that react with a metallic surface, giving the surface a certain level of protection. Corrosion is a general term that indicates the conversion of a metal into a soluble compound. Organic inhibitors protect the metal by forming a hydrophobic film on the water treatment metal surface. That is why corrosion inhibitors are often applied flocculants. Corrosion is able to lead to failure of critical parts of boiler wastewater treatment systems, deposition of corrosion products in critical heat exchange areas, and overall efficiency loss. These affect the entire surface of a corroding metal when present in certain concentration. Organic inhibitors will be adsorbed according to the ionic charge of the inhibitor and the charge on the surface. Inhibitors often work by adsorbing themselves on the metallic surface, protecting the metallic surface by forming a film.