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Miscibility is the property of substances to mix in all proportions, forming a homogeneous solution. If the two substances are soluble, but do not mix in all proportions, they are soluble, but not miscible. Although the term is most often applied to liquids, it can also be used to gases and even solids.
The table below displays the miscibility of various liquids, at standard conditions (T = 20 °C, p = 1 atm). The liquids are considered pure and free of other solvents or water (expect water of course).
Miscibility of various solvents
- Solvent miscibility table
- Immiscible solvents
- Miscibility of Organic Solvent Pairs, J. S. Drury, Ind. Eng. Chem., 1952, 44 (11), pp 2744–2744
- Miscibility of Organic Solvent Pairs, W. M. Jackson, and J. S. Drury, Ind. Eng. Chem., 1959, 51 (12), pp 1491–1493
- Analytical Profiles of Drug Substances, Klaus Florey, Vol 9, pag. 524