Catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides : Part I. Qualitative and quantitative methods for the identification and determination of the reaction products

G. van Ling, C. Ruijterman, J.C. Vlugter

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademic

12 Citations (Scopus)
10 Downloads (Pure)

Abstract

The numerous, chemical reactions (hydrolysis, cracking, hydrogenation), occurring during the catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides, result in a ulticomponent mixture, consisting mainly of polyhydric alcohols. These alcohols, in general, have high boiling points and a poor thermostability. Separation of the individual components by high-vacuum distillation requires a relatively high temperature that causes dehydration, condensation, and charring. Qualitative paper chromatographic and quantitative gas-liquid chromatographic methods of analysis have therefore been developed; these provide useful tools for further studies on reaction mechanisms and reaction kinetics of the hydrogenolysis of saccharides.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)380-386
JournalCarbohydrate Research
Volume4
Issue number5
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1967
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Hydrogenolysis
Reaction products
Alcohols
Distillation
Hydrogenation
Boiling point
Vacuum
Dehydration
Reaction kinetics
Gas Chromatography
Chemical reactions
Condensation
Hydrolysis
Gases
Temperature
Liquids

Keywords

  • IR-68098

Cite this

@article{756da2ce62014292bf56dd6826add12a,
title = "Catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides : Part I. Qualitative and quantitative methods for the identification and determination of the reaction products",
abstract = "The numerous, chemical reactions (hydrolysis, cracking, hydrogenation), occurring during the catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides, result in a ulticomponent mixture, consisting mainly of polyhydric alcohols. These alcohols, in general, have high boiling points and a poor thermostability. Separation of the individual components by high-vacuum distillation requires a relatively high temperature that causes dehydration, condensation, and charring. Qualitative paper chromatographic and quantitative gas-liquid chromatographic methods of analysis have therefore been developed; these provide useful tools for further studies on reaction mechanisms and reaction kinetics of the hydrogenolysis of saccharides.",
keywords = "IR-68098",
author = "{van Ling}, G. and C. Ruijterman and J.C. Vlugter",
year = "1967",
doi = "10.1016/S0008-6215(00)80195-0",
language = "English",
volume = "4",
pages = "380--386",
journal = "Carbohydrate Research",
issn = "0008-6215",
publisher = "Elsevier",
number = "5",

}

Catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides : Part I. Qualitative and quantitative methods for the identification and determination of the reaction products. / van Ling, G.; Ruijterman, C.; Vlugter, J.C.

In: Carbohydrate Research, Vol. 4, No. 5, 1967, p. 380-386.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademic

TY - JOUR

T1 - Catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides : Part I. Qualitative and quantitative methods for the identification and determination of the reaction products

AU - van Ling, G.

AU - Ruijterman, C.

AU - Vlugter, J.C.

PY - 1967

Y1 - 1967

N2 - The numerous, chemical reactions (hydrolysis, cracking, hydrogenation), occurring during the catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides, result in a ulticomponent mixture, consisting mainly of polyhydric alcohols. These alcohols, in general, have high boiling points and a poor thermostability. Separation of the individual components by high-vacuum distillation requires a relatively high temperature that causes dehydration, condensation, and charring. Qualitative paper chromatographic and quantitative gas-liquid chromatographic methods of analysis have therefore been developed; these provide useful tools for further studies on reaction mechanisms and reaction kinetics of the hydrogenolysis of saccharides.

AB - The numerous, chemical reactions (hydrolysis, cracking, hydrogenation), occurring during the catalytic hydrogenolysis of saccharides, result in a ulticomponent mixture, consisting mainly of polyhydric alcohols. These alcohols, in general, have high boiling points and a poor thermostability. Separation of the individual components by high-vacuum distillation requires a relatively high temperature that causes dehydration, condensation, and charring. Qualitative paper chromatographic and quantitative gas-liquid chromatographic methods of analysis have therefore been developed; these provide useful tools for further studies on reaction mechanisms and reaction kinetics of the hydrogenolysis of saccharides.

KW - IR-68098

U2 - 10.1016/S0008-6215(00)80195-0

DO - 10.1016/S0008-6215(00)80195-0

M3 - Article

VL - 4

SP - 380

EP - 386

JO - Carbohydrate Research

JF - Carbohydrate Research

SN - 0008-6215

IS - 5

ER -