Search for dissertations about: "mögel"

Showing result 1 - 5 of 11 swedish dissertations containing the word mögel.

  1. 1. Antimicrobial materials from cellulose using environmentally friendly techniques

    University dissertation from KTH Royal Institute of Technology

    Author : Anna Ottenhall; KTH.; [2018]
    Keywords : TEKNIK OCH TEKNOLOGIER; ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY; TEKNIK OCH TEKNOLOGIER; ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY; NATURVETENSKAP; NATURAL SCIENCES; Antibacterial; antifungal; cellulosic; mold; bacteria; biobased; bio-based; renewable; insulation; packaging; water treatment; water purification; paper filter; paper; membrane; Antibakteriell; fungicid; mögel; antimögel; pappersfilter; vattenrening; membran; papper; bakterier; cellulosa; förpackning; isolering; förnyelsebar; biobaserade; nya material; Fiber- och polymervetenskap; Fibre and Polymer Science;

    Abstract : The transition to a more biobased society introduces both new opportunities and new challenges as we replace nonrenewable materials with renewable alternatives. One important challenge will be to control microbial growth on materials, both to protect the materials from biological degradation and to prevent the spread of infections and toxins that can cause illness. READ MORE

  2. 2. Determination of the Critical Moisture Level for Mould Growth on Building Materials

    University dissertation from Byggnadsfysik LTH, Lunds Tekniska Högskola

    Author : Pernilla Johansson; Lund University.; Lunds universitet.; [2014]
    Keywords : TEKNIK OCH TEKNOLOGIER; ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY; Crawl space; Fungus; Mould resistance; Wood; Building materials; Mould; Critical moisture level; Attic; Relative humidity; Cyclic conditions; Laboratory method;

    Abstract : The susceptibility to mould growth varies between building materials. The factors that most affect mould growth, the relative humidity (RH) and temperature also vary in different parts of buildings. One way of preventing the growth of mould in buildings is therefore to choose building materials that can withstand the expected conditions. READ MORE

  3. 3. Moisture Buffering in the Indoor Environment

    University dissertation from Byggnadsfysik LTH, Lunds Tekniska Högskola

    Author : Kaisa Svennberg; Lund University.; Lunds universitet.; [2006]
    Keywords : TEKNIK OCH TEKNOLOGIER; ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY; Teknik; furniture; textiles; moisture buffering; beds; indoor air; indoor environment; sorption isotherms; field measurements; definition scheme; Technological sciences;

    Abstract : Moisture buffering in the indoor environment is the ability, through absorption and desorption, of surface materials to attenuate the moisture variations of the indoor air. Moisture buffering plays an important role in understanding the risks for biological growth in surface materials in the indoor environment, e.g. READ MORE

  4. 4. Heated air gaps a possibility to dry out dampness from building constructions

    University dissertation from Stockholm : KTH

    Author : Tord af Klintberg; KTH.; [2008]
    Keywords : TEKNIK OCH TEKNOLOGIER; ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY; Water damage; convection; air gap; building; construction; TECHNOLOGY Civil engineering and architecture Building engineering; TEKNIKVETENSKAP Samhällsbyggnadsteknik och arkitektur Byggnadsteknik;

    Abstract : The air gap method is a modification of the common way of building indoor walls and floors. The aim of the method is to make a construction, less fragile to water damage, with air gaps where moisture can be removed with a thermally driven air flow, caused by a heating cable. The thesis includes a number of experimental studies of this method. READ MORE

  5. 5. Cassava Processing: Safety and Protein Fortification

    University dissertation from Stockholm : KTH

    Author : Lucas Tivana; Lund University.; Lunds universitet.; [2012]
    Keywords : TEKNIK OCH TEKNOLOGIER; ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY; Cassava; Cyanogenic glycosides; aquacyano-cobyrinic acid; processing; amylose; amylopectin; protein; texture;

    Abstract : Cassava (Manihot esculenta Crantz) is an important and cheap source of carbohydrate in tropical regions, particularly in Sub-Sahara Africa. Cassava as a human food is a good source of energy as it has a comparable high energy density of about 610 kJ/100 g fresh root. READ MORE