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Burghausen, Germany

Wacker Chemie AG is a worldwide operating company in the chemical business, founded 1914. The company is controlled by the Wacker-family holding more than 50 percent of the shares. The corporation is operating more than 25 production sites in Europe, Asia, and the Americas. The product range includes silicone rubbers, polymer products like ethylene vinyl acetate redispersible polymer powder, chemical materials, polysilicon and wafers for semiconductor industry. The company sells its products in more than 100 countries. As of 31 December 2010 16,314 employees have been with Wacker. Corporate annual sales in 2010 were about 4,75 billion Euros, up 28% compared to 2009.The biggest production site of Wacker Chemie is the Burghausen plant in the south-east of Bavaria, Germany, with about 10,000 employees. The US headquarters are located at Adrian, Michigan. Wikipedia.

Wacker Chemie AG | Date: 2015-10-16

The invention relates to a one-pot process for producing a candy gum in which a sugar/glucose syrup mixture concentrated by a boiling process, or a mixture of crystalline polyols, or a polyol syrup mixture is mixed with gum base raw materials and also gelling agents, taste agents, and optionally sweeteners, wherein the gum base raw materials used are solely polyvinyl acetate, vinyl acetate-vinyl laurate copolymer, fat, wax and emulsifier.

Wacker Chemie AG | Date: 2015-08-26

A carbon electrode has a conical or pyramidal tip, wherein the tip is surrounded on its side by a raised edge.

Wacker Chemie AG | Date: 2015-10-21

The present invention relates to silicone compositions which can be crosslinked thermally by hydrosilylation, a process for producing them, platinum catalysts used for this purpose and the use of the crosslinkable compositions.

Wacker Chemie AG | Date: 2015-03-25

Cleaning industrial plant components to remove silane, metal halide, and organometallic halide contaminants and mixtures thereof, involves treating the plant components with a liquid nitrile or amine or mixture thereof or with a solution of a nitrile or amine or mixture thereof in an aprotic solvent.

Troegel D.,Wacker Chemie AG | Stohrer J.,Wacker Chemie AG
Coordination Chemistry Reviews | Year: 2011

Hydrosilylation of olefins is the key catalytic reaction for the production of industrially important organosilicon compounds such as organofunctional silanes and silicones. Moreover catalytic hydrosilylation is used for crosslinking of silicone polymers to elastomers and silicone-based release coatings, and for coupling of silanes and siloxanes to organic polymers. Industrially relevant aspects of hydrosilylation are dominated by the selectivity, activity (defined by the turnover frequency (TOF)), and stability (defined by the turnover number (TON)) of hydrosilylation catalysts as well as switchable catalyses. Furthermore, the high and volatile price of platinum as the industrially most important catalytic metal is a strong motivation for the reduction of precious metal consumption, such as homogeneous catalyst recycling or increasing the TOF resp. TONs of established hydrosilylation catalysts, or employing lower-priced transition metal catalysts. The selectivity of hydrosilylation determines yield and production costs of functional silanes, e.g. hydrosilylation products of allyl chloride, but is of equal importance for the product quality of silane-modified organic polymers and hybrid polymers. As industrial applications of hydrosilylation curing silicones, such as release coatings and elastomers, continuously move towards higher production speed, this requires catalytic systems capable of very high activity resp. turnover frequencies at temperatures typically above 100 °C, but allowing shelf-stable silicone compositions and therefore requiring suppression of any catalytic activity at ambient conditions prior use. This form of switchable catalysis employs carefully designed catalytic systems, which are activated by heating or photoactivation in a very short period of time, demanding very high standards of industrial hydrosilylation chemistry. © 2011 Elsevier B.V.

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