NMP

(redirected from N-methylpyrrolidone)
AcronymDefinition
NMPNon-Medical Prescribing (UK)
NMPN-Methylpyrrolidone
NMPNavy Modernization Program (US Navy)
NMPNihon Medi-Physics Co., Ltd. (Japan)
NMPNuclear Matrix Protein (Cancer diagnostics)
NMPNew Media Publishing (various locations)
NMPNetwork Multimedia Player (various companies)
NMPNetwork Management Processor
NMPNational Military Park (National Park Service)
NMPNot My President
NMPNew Millennium Program (NASA)
NMPNetwork Management Protocol
NMPNutrient Management Plan (agriculture and livestock)
NMPNuclear Management Partners (international consortium)
NMPNational Marine Park (various locations)
NMPNot My Problem
NMPNominated Member of Parliament (Singapore)
NMPNokia Mobile Phones
NMPNew Management Practices
NMPNational Museum in Prague (Prague, Czech Republic)
NMPNon-Medical Practitioner (healthcare)
NMPNetwork Music Project
NMPNonprofit Management Program (various locations)
NMPNormal Menstrual Period
NMPNational Math Panel
NMPNinth Malaysia Plan
NMPNetwork Management Processor (Cisco)
NMPNo More Prisons
NMPNational Maintenance Program (US Army)
NMPNational Marriage Project
NMPNational Mapping Program (USGS)
NMPNew Manhattan Project
NMPNaval Military Police
NMPNational Municipal Policy (National League of Cities)
NMPNon-Minimum Phase
NMPNetwork Media Processor (various companies)
NMPNetwork Management Platform (Sprint)
NMPNational Maintenance Point
NMPNew Member Program (various organizations)
NMPNo Meat or Poultry
NMPNavy Manning Plan
NMPNitroxide-Mediated Polymerisation (chemistry)
NMPNational Master Plan (Israel)
NMPNeed More Practice
NMPNuclear Materials Production
NMPNonProfit Management and Philanthropy (educational degree)
NMPNaval Management Program
NMPN-Methyl 1-2-Pyrimidinone
NMPNode Measurement Process (ITI)
NMPNot in Multinational Publication
NMPNetwork Mediation Process (Wcom)
NMPNeuro-Motor Prosthesis
References in periodicals archive ?
The researchers took a block of it, chipped off some microscopic flakes and dissolved it in N-Methylpyrrolidone, or NMP.
Other solvents - such as dimethylformamide, N-methylpyrrolidone, cyclopentanone, cyclohexanone, dioxane, and chloroform - also dissolve polyurethanes.
PPS is commercially produced through the reaction of p-dicholorobenzene and sodium sulfide in N-methylpyrrolidone.
The materials employed are shown in Table 1; they were produced from the reaction of p-dicholorobenzene and sodium sulfide in N-methylpyrrolidone.
The first seven chemicals are antimony and compounds, a metal used in alloys to create lead storage batteries, pewter, solder, sheet, and pipe metal; 1,3,4,6,7,8-hexahydro-4,6,6,7,8,8,-examethylcyclopenta [g]-2-benzopyran (HHCB), a chemical that makes fragrances last longer; long-chain chlorinated paraffins and medium-chain chlorinated paraffins, chemicals used in metal machinery and as flame retardants in plastics and rubber; n-methylpyrrolidone, used for paint stripping and industrial cleanup; methylene chloride, also used as a paint stripper and industrial cleaner but in many other industries as well; and trichloroethylene (TCE), a ubiquitous industrial solvent.
N-methylpyrrolidone (NMP) was dried on 4[Angstrom] molecular sieves before use.
Products: 1,4 Butanediol, Tetrahydrofuran, PolyTHF polytetramethylene-ethergly-col, Gamma-Butyrolactone, N-Methylpyrrolidone, and NEOL Neopentylglycol
Since poly(phenylene sulfide) (PPS) was commercialized from the reaction of p-dichlorobenzene and sodium sulfide in N-methylpyrrolidone (NMP) by Philips Petroleum Company (1, 2), PPS began to be used widely as an engineering plastic due to its excellent mechanical, thermal, and chemical resistance properties.