"With our two sites in Germany and India and the planned expansions, we are well positioned to meet the growing demand from our customers," says Michael Ertl, Head of the Benzyl Products & Inorganic Acids business line at AII. "We are well equipped to serve both global groups with locations around the world and small and medium-sized companies worldwide," the manager emphasizes.
ABB to roll out electric powertrain system for ArcelorMittal Nippon Steels new steel mill in Hazira India
Textil Santanderina launches authentic black denim collection based on Archromas eco-advanced DIRESUL® EVOLUTION BLACK sulfur dyestuff
DKSH Extends Agreement with Monash University to Accelerate Green Chemistry Innovations in Australia
ABB is working in partnership with SMS group, a specialist in plant construction, mechanical and electric & automation engineering for the metals industry, to provide all the MV motors and MV drives for ArcelorMittal Nippon Steel’s new hot strip mill in India. The scope also includes a large number of low voltage (LV) drives. The project at Hazira, an industrial hub in Gujarat, is part of a major expansion of the site, which is already India’s fifth-largest producer of crude steel. When it becom Read More
Textil Santanderina, an innovator known globally for the manufacture of quality fabrics with controlled traceability, today launched its Advanced Black denim collection in collaboration with Archroma, a global leader in specialty chemicals towards sustainable solutions. Read More
What does it mean to have “cooked” something? Is heat the only way to break down proteins and transform raw ingredients? If you love ceviche, you know that’s not true … but how exactly does ceviche get “cooked?” No heat source is used, but it still undergoes a process in which proteins are denatured. We’re taking a closer look at proteins, how they denature and what that means for the food on your plate. Read More
Forever chemicals, otherwise known as perfluoroalkyl and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS), are extremely useful industrial chemicals. They can also leak into the environment, your drinking water and your blood. And they last (practically) forever. But now, chemists have found a new way to destroy them: burning them with water. Read More