Mercury Porosimetry Characterization | Porosity and Pore Size Distribution Analytical Service
Mercury Porosimetry Characterization is an analytical service that accurately measures the porosity and pore size of a material. Our Porosity and Pore Size Distribution Analytical Service provides detailed and reliable data to help you optimize material performance.
For $275 per sample, MSE Analytical Services offer professional Mercury Porosimetry Characterization Service for porosity and pore size distribution using Micromeritics' AutoPore IV 9510 or similar instrument.
Highlights: High Quality Data, Competitive Pricing, Technical Support by Scientists.
Before shipping samples to us, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org to provide the SDS and confirm the sample requirements. This will help to avoid unnecessary delays in sample processing.
Sample requirements: The sample size should be no bigger than 15 mm x 15 mm x 15 mm, and the typical weight is 2-3 g.
Sample testing turnaround time: typically 2-3 weeks after receiving the samples.
Data delivery: Both test reports in a PDF file and raw data in an MS Excel file will be delivered electronically to the customer by email. Please click the following links to view typical test reports from our mercury porosimetry characterization service.
Click to download: PDF report from mercury porosimetry
Click to download: MS Excel data file generated from mercury porosimetry
Please note that only standard data reports are provided. Further data processing and analysis service is not included in the list price.
About the Instrument
Micromeritics' AutoPore IV 9510 characterizes a material porosity by applying various levels of pressure to a sample immersed in mercury. The pressure required to intrude mercury into the sample pores is inversely proportional to the size of the pores. This is called mercury porosimetry, or often, mercury intrusion.
The AutoPore IV series provides high-quality analysis data and comes with enhanced data reduction and reporting packages, faster pressure ramp rates, a more flexible and controllable vacuum system, and a redesign of both the low-and high-pressure generation systems.
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