DIPPR is the world's best source of critically evaluated thermophysical and environmental property data.

Design Institute for Physical Properties (DIPPR)

The Design Institute for Physical Properties (DIPPR) has the mission to be the world’s best source of critically evaluated thermophysical, environmental, safety, and health property data. Data and estimation methods developed in DIPPR projects are used by leading chemical, petroleum, and pharmaceutical companies throughout the world to improve productivity, reduce cost, assure successful scale-up, and aid in environmental, health and safety compliance. 

Using Aspen Plus in Thermodynamics Instruction: A Step-by-Step Guide

February, 2015
Stanley I. Sandler offers a step-by-step guide for students and faculty on the use of Aspen in teaching thermodynamics. The book shows how easily-accessible, modern computational techniques are opening up new vistas in teaching thermodynamics, using a range of applications of Aspen Plus for the...

Solving Phase Equilibrium Problems

Reactions and Separations
Terrence L. Chambers, James R. Reinhardt
Use this optimization-based approach to analyze multi-component, multi-phase Equilibria.

Apply Solubility Theory for Process Improvements

Reactions and Separations
Michael J. Gentilcore
For solid compounds that dissolve in solvents but do not ionize, the thermodynamics of solubility can provide valuable predictions and insights.

Understand Thermodynamics to Improve Process Simulations

Computational Methods
David Hill, Fred C. Justice, P.E.
Selecting a thermodynamic model is an important step in process simulation — one that many engineers overlook. This overview of applied thermodynamics can help you choose the right model for your process.

A Simple Approach to Vapor Pressure Prediction

Reactions and Separations
Andrew J. DeDoes, Matthew D. Goetz, Michael J. Misovich
This method reproduces the vapor pressure predictions of the Soave-Redlich-Kwong and Peng-Robinson equation of state with a simple Antoine equation that uses constants derived from critical properties and the acentric factor.

Working with Non-Ideal Gases

Fluids and Solids Handling
Jimmy Peress
Here are two proven methods for predicting gas compressibility factors.

Handbook of Polymer Solution Thermodynamics

December, 1993
Created for engineers and students working with pure polymers and polymer solutions, this handbook provides up-to-date, easy to use methods to obtain specific volumes and phase equilibrium data. A comprehensive database for the phase equilibria of a wide range of polymer-solvent systems, and PVT...

Handbook of Aqueous Electrolyte Thermodynamics: Theory & Application

June, 1986
Expertise in electrolyte systems has become increasingly important in traditional CPI operations, as well as in oil/gas exploration and production. This book is the source for predicting electrolyte systems behavior, an indispensable "do-it-yourself" guide, with a blueprint for formulating...
Subscribe to Thermodynamics