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Acronymfinder

What does MIO stand for?

MIO stands for Micaceous Iron Oxide


This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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We have 68 other definitions for MIO in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Santa Fe controls: (i) the Summit mine and Lordsburg mill in southwestern New Mexico, which began commercial production in 2012; (ii) a substantial land position near the Lordsburg mill, comprising the core of the Lordsburg Mining District; (iii) the Ortiz gold property in north-central New Mexico; (iv) the Black Canyon mica deposit near Phoenix, Arizona; and (v) a deposit of micaceous iron oxide (MIO) in western Arizona.
Pigments with plate-like particles such as mica, micaceous iron oxide, glass flakes, and metal flakes can reduce permeability rates considerably.
7,348,061 B2 The Sherwin-Williams Company has been granted a patent for a substrate coated with a multi-layer coating wherein the multi-layer coating is comprised of a zinc particle containing primer applied directly to the substrate; a second coating applied to the zinc particle containing primer layer, the second coating is comprised of a binder comprised of a polyepoxide and a polyamine; a micaceous pigment selected from the group consisting of mica and micaceous iron oxide and blends thereof; and at least one other pigment; wherein the micaceous pigment is present at a level of at least 4% PVC based on total volume solids of the second coating, and the total PVC of the second coating is at least 35%.
Santa Fe controls: (i) the Summit mine and Lordsburg mill in southwestern New Mexico, which began commercial production in 2012; (ii) a substantial land position near the Lordsburg mill, comprising the core of the Lordsburg Mining District; (iii) the Mogollon project in southwestern New Mexico; (iv) the Ortiz gold property in north-central New Mexico; (v) the Black Canyon mica deposit near Phoenix, Arizona; and (vi) a deposit of micaceous iron oxide (MIO) in western Arizona.
The company owns the Summit gold-silver property and a mill site and processing equipment in southwestern New Mexico; mineral lease rights to the Ortiz gold property in north-central New Mexico, believed to contain 2 million ounces of gold; a high-quality mica mine and processing facility near Phoenix; and a world-class resource of micaceous iron oxide (MIO) in La Paz County, Ariz.