Glass is still a fabric of significant clinical and technological curiosity; notwithstanding, the industrial pressures at the glass undefined, the emphasis on international markets, and the global recognition to strength and environmental conservation proceed to extend. Forty-seven papers provide new ideas to the demanding situations of glass production, really as they pertain to melting and forming.Content:
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Extra info for Advances in Fusion and Processing of Glass III, Volume 141
Weinberg, "Behavior of a two component gas bubble in a glass melt with chemical reactions," Proceedings XIII International Congress on Glass (1983) Glastech. Ber. Sonderband 56K (1983) 7 M. Cable and J. R. t 60 (1987) nr. 11, pp. 335-362 8 J. L. Duda and J. S. Vrentas. "Mathematical Analysis of Bubble Dissolution," AlChE Journal, 15 (1969 ) no. 3, pp. 351-356 9 C. Parton and D. Dollimore. "The application of the contracting sphere equation to the behavior of oxygen bubbles in molten glass," Thermochimica Acta, 19 (1977), pp.
35 (1962) nr. 11, pp. 466-478 52 H. Scholze: "Gases in Glass," Proceedings VIII International Congress on Glass (1968) Society of Glass Technology Sheffield, pp. 69-83 53 H. Franz and H. Scholze: "Die Löslichkeit von H 2 0 Dampf in Glasschmelzen verschiedener Basizität," Glastech. Berichte, 36 (1963) nr. 9, pp. H. Frischat, O. Bushmann and H. Meyer: "Diffusion von Stickstoff im Glasschmelzen," Glastech. Ber. 51 (1987), nr. 12, pp. O. Mulfinger and H. Scholze: "Löslichkeit und Diffusion von Helium in Glasschmelzen, 2.
Acoustic or Ultrasonic Fining The application of sonic and, more specifically, ultrasonic waves imposed on glass melts has been investigated already more than 60 years ago by Krüger  using a sound field with a frequency of 16 kHz. At 1350 °C the application of these ultrasonic waves enhanced the removal of bubbles considerably. Other investigators also found improved fining behavior (bubble removal), especially when combining ultrasonic waves with a stationary magnetic field . The application of transverse-traveling sound waves by a transducer leads to alternating compression and dilatation of the liquid volume elements.