“Activated Carbon” is a generic term for a family of highly porous carbonaceous materials that cannot be defined by a structural formula, or by chemical analysis. In other words, a piece of carbon with millions of tiny interlocking holes (called pores) is called activated carbon. Under a microscope, activated carbon looks like a sponge. The millions of tiny interlocking holes occupy space within the carbon and thus activated carbon has a very high internal surface area. Typical activated carbons used in the Carbon-in-Pulp (CIP) and Carbon-in-Leach (CIL) processes have surface areas of about 1000m²/g i.e. one gram of activated carbon (the amount of which will occupy the same space as the end of a person’s thumb) has the same surface area as two football fields. – Sorce: [Kemix (Pty) Ltd] (no edit)
Using the latest technology as well as customization of equipment, we have created a solution in the gold industry. Our solutions are individually tailored according to needs and type of structure more suited to the different companies we deal with.
Instead of having tonnes and tonnes of carbon laying around, we turn it into valuable cash flow. This, in turn, helps with your profitability as well as your liquidity. Overall we build lasting relationships. This, in turn, helps to work better with all we deal with and provides a more focused and specialised approach. – Sorce: [Hybrid] (edited)