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1,13-Tetradecadiene Another new member of the Phillips line of hydrocarbon products listed below.
D D D D D D 11 11 il 11
ϋ II H ϋ
Isopentane Normal Pentane 2,2-Dimethylbutane* 2,3-Dimethylbutane*
M 11 lis
3-Methylpentane Normal Hexane* 2,4-Dimethylpentane Normal Heptane*
Dimethylhexanes Normal Octane
11 11 ϋ
un il II il
Normal Nonane Normal Decane Normal Undecane Normal Dodecane
Normal Tetradecane Normal Pentadecane
m m ϋ
trans-l,2-Dimethylcyclohexane mixed-l,2-Dimethylcyclohexanes Ethylcyclohexane Isopropylcyclohexane OLEFINS Ethylene Propylene Isobutylene
il II il il
Pentene-1 cis-Pentene-2 trans-Pentene-2 Q=commercial quantities
II II il $H
mixed Normal Octenes Nonene-1 Undecene-1
D D D
mixed Hexenes-2 and 3 Heptene-1
cis-Butene-2 Butene-2 2-Methylbutene-l
Π 99.5 D98
II il II lu 111
9 5 %-
D D D D D D EU
R M parch Kesearcn
Tridecene-1 CYCLOOLEFINS Cyclopentene Cyclohexene 1-Methylcyclohexene-l mixed Methylcyclohexenes 4-Vinylcyclohexene-l Cyclooctadiene-1,5 DIOLEFINS Butadiene-1,3 2-Methylbutadiene-l,3 Pentadiene-1,3 AROMATICS Benzene Toluene Ethylbenzene ortho-Xylene para-Xylene meta-Xylene 1,2,4-Trimethylbenzene Isopropylbenzene n-Propylbenzene Isobutylbenzene sec-Butylbenzene tert-Butylbenzene n-Butylbenzene l-Phenylbutene-2 sec-Amylbenzene mixed Amylbenzenes
* Other grades available in commercial quantities. Special Products Division, PHILLIPS PETROLEUM COMPANY Bartlesville, Oklahoma 74004. Phone: 918 336-6600.
At Phillips 66 it's performance that counts® CIRCLE 1 1 O N READER SERVICE C A R D 28
C & E N J U N E 19, 1972
The first contingent of some 800 graduate students in applied science will arrive at Louvain-la-Neuve this fall. As additional buildings are ready, existing facilities at Leuven will be phased out. The goal is to complete the changeover by 1977. Forward planning is being used throughout the building program with an eye to the inevitable growth in stu dent population, which will likely in crease from the present 14,000 to 20,000 in 1980. Courses to be offered un dergraduates and graduates run the gamut from agronomy to zoology. Currently, more than 200 students from the U.S. are studying at UCL and close ties exist with U.S. schools, observes Dr. Woitrin, who has de grees in both law and economics and who has spent several years on post graduate studies at Harvard and at Cambridge, England. One tie, for instance, is an exchange arrangement for students and staff of UCL's busi ness administration department with their counterparts at Cornell and at the University of Chicago. Another is the dual appointment that biochem istry professor, Christian de Duve, holds at UCL and at Rockefeller University. The Ford Foundation is helping support UCL's Center for Op erations Research and Econometrics, more than half of whose teaching and research staff is non-Belgian. When asked about the 300-acre science park, Dr. Woitrin ticks off in rapid-fire order a long list of features that he believes will attract companies to Louvain-la-Neuve. There will be at hand, for instance, a wide range of university services. These will in clude a comprehensive scientific and technical library, translation facilities and language courses, a sophisticated computer center, and consultants in specialized fields. There will be an array of advanced equipment, too, such as particle accelerators, electron microscopes, an electron probe ana lyzer, and the like. Moreover, the physical location has many features. For while Louvain-la-Neuve is in a pleasant sylvan setting, it is only some 15 miles from Brussels, rated as the "capital" of the European Economic Community, and will soon be linked with it by rapid transit lines. Companies can build their own facilities on land rented from the university. In some cases, UCL will put up units for rent. And Dr. Woitrin points to tax deductions, sub sidies, and other fiscal attractions which the Belgian government is mak ing available to firms locating there.