|Color:||White||Appearance:||Light And Free Flowing Powder|
|Viscosity:||6000||Qty In 20' FCL:||16MT|
|CMC:||Application Of CMC In Washing||Chemical Food Ingredients:||Sodium Carboxymethyl Cellulose|
Food Grade Sodium Carboxymethyl Cellulose Powder,
Oil Field E466 Thickeners,
Sodium Carboxymethyl Cellulose Chemical Food Ingredients
Sodium Carboxymethyl Cellulose (CMC) can be use in oil field. It can be provide the high viscosity to oil field.
Application of CMC in oil field
Effect of CMC in oil field
Mud with CMC makes wall of a well thin and solid
Add CMC in mud to make drilling machine get low shearing force
Mud with CMC almost is not influenced by mould
Mud with CMC has fine stability
Advantages of Weiyi CMC in oilfield
High degree of substitution, fine evenness, high viscosity, low dosage
Wet resistance, salt resistance, base resistance
For fresh water, sea water and saturated salt water mud
For mud system with high solid content and large range of variation
Features of Weiyi fracturing fluid used CMC
Fine gel property
Excellent sand-carrying property
Easily for gel breaking
Better crosslinking property
Models: PAC-LV , PAC-R, PAC-HV
Fracturing fluid: 6000G
Carboxy methyl cellulose (CMC) or cellulose gum is a cellulose derivative with carboxymethyl groups (-CH2-COOH) bound to some of the hydroxyl groups of the glucopyranose monomers that make up the cellulose backbone. It is often used as its sodium salt, sodium carboxymethyl cellulose.
Uses CMC is used in food science as a viscosity modifier or thickener, and to stabilize emulsions in various products including ice cream. As a food additive, it has E number E466. It is also a constituent of many non-food products, such as K-Y Jelly, toothpaste, laxatives, diet pills, water-based paints, detergents, textile sizing and various paper products. It is used primarily because it has high viscosity, is non-toxic, and is hypoallergenic. In laundry detergents it is used as a soil suspension polymer designed to deposit onto cotton and other cellulosic fabrics creating a negatively charged barrier to soils in the wash solution. CMC is used as a lubricant in non-volatile eye drops (artificial tears). Sometimes it is methyl cellulose (MC) which is used, but its non-polar methyl groups (-CH3) do not add any solubility or chemical reactivity to the base cellulose.
Following the initial reaction the resultant mixture produces approximately 60% CMC plus 40% salts (sodium chloride and sodium glycolate). This product is the so-called Technical CMC which is used in detergents. A further purification process is used to remove these salts to produce pure CMC which is used for food, pharmaceutical and dentifrice (toothpaste) applications. An intermediate "semi-purified" grade is also produced, typically used in paper applications.
Insoluble microgranular carboxymethyl cellulose is used as a cation-exchange resin in ion-exchange chromatography for purification of Proteins.Presumably the level of derivatization is much lower so that the solubility properties of microgranular cellulose are retained while adding sufficient negative charged carboxylate groups to bind positively charged proteins.
CMC is also used in ice packs to form a eutectic mixture resulting in a lower freezing point and therefore more cooling capacity than ice.
Aqueous solutions CMC have also been used to disperse carbon nanotubes. It is thought that the long CMC molecules wrap around the nanotubes, allowing them to be dispersed in water.
Enzymology CMC has also been used extensively to characterize enzyme activity from endoglucanases (part of cellulase complex). CMC is a highly specific substrate for endo-acting cellulases as its structure has been engineered to decrystallize cellulose and create amorphous sites that are ideal for endglucanase action. CMC is desirable because the catalysis product (glucose) is easily measured using a reducing sugar assay such as 3,5-Dinitrosalicylic acid. Using CMC in enzyme assays is especially important in regard to screening for cellulase enzymes that are needed for more efficient cellulosic ethanol conversion. However, CMC has also been misused in earlier work with cellulase enzymes as many had associated whole cellulase activity with CMC hydrolysis. As the mechanism of cellulose depolymerization has become more understood, it should be noted that exo-cellulases are dominant in the degradation of crystalline (e.g. Avicel) and not soluble (e.g. CMC) cellulose.