solubility

The analytical concentration of a solute in a saturated solution. The analytical concentration includes those of all the species formed by the dissolved substance in the solution. Numerical data for solubility always have to be defined in relation to the values of temperature, pressure and concentrations of other dissolved substances.

Source: IUPAC



The term "solubility" was found in the following pages:

Link database: nanoComposix: Silver Nanoparticles: Physical Properties
Link database: EFSA: Scientific Opinion on Uranium in Food, in particular mineral water
Link database: IUPAC-NIST Solubility Database
Material database: United States Pharmacopeial Convention (USP) - Bismuth Subcarbonate
The Determination of Hexavalent Chromium in Airborne Particulate Matter in Presence of High Amounts of Trivalent Chromium | EVISA's News
ISSP17: 17 International Symposium on Solubility Phenomena and Related Equilibrium Processes | EVISA's Agenda of Events
Thiolation of trimethylantimony: A new cornerstone of the biogeochemistry of antimony | EVISA's News
Link database: NIPERA: Pharmacokinetics of Nickel Compounds
Link database: WHO: Antimony - Kinetics and metabolism in laboratory animals and humans
Presentations given during EVISA's Workshop on Mercury Speciation | EVISA's News
Determination of methylmercury complexes with low molecular mass thiols | EVISA's News
All about Analytical Sciences - Resources related to Analytical Sciences | EVISA's News
EVISA Workshop on: Mercury speciation analysis - The basis for sound risk assessment, and optimized remediation strategies for contaminated soils, sediments and sludge | EVISA's Agenda of Events
Link database: CODA-CERVA: Selenium
Link database: nanoComposix: Gold Nanoparticles: Physical Properties
Material database: United States Pharmacopeial Convention (USP) - Gadodiamide
Plant uptake of trimethylantimony from contaminated soils | EVISA's News
Speciation and Toxicity | EVISA's News
How did elemental speciation develop ?
Manganese concentrations in air particulates higher in residential neighborhoods than industrial sites, varies by region | EVISA's News