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TitleMicro- and nano-structured interpenetrating polymer networks : from design to applications
Author edited by Prof. Dr. Sabu Thomas [and six others]
ImprintHoboken, New Jersey : Wiley, [2016]
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Descript 1 online resource (482 pages) : illustrations (some color)


Machine generated contents note: 1 Micro- and Nano-Structured Interpenetrating Polymer Networks: State of the Art, New Challenges and Opportunities Jose James, George V. Thomas, Akhina H and Sabu Thomas 1.1 Introduction 1.2 Types of IPNs 1.3 Synthesis of IPN 1.3.1. Sequential IPNs 1.3.2. Simultaneous Interpenetrating Networks 1.4 Characterization of IPN 1.4.1. Morphology 1.4.2. Thermal properties 1.4.3.Mechanical properties 1.4.4. Kinetic properties 1.4.5. Spectroscopic techniques 1.4.6. Visco-elastic measurements of IPN 1.5 Applications of IPNs 1.6 Future trends References 2 Miscibility, morphology and phase behavior of IPNs Gaohong He, Xuemei Wu, Xiaoming Yan, Xiangcun Li, Wu Xiao and Xiaobin Jiang 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Miscibility of IPNs 2.1.1 Thermodynamics immiscibility of IPNs 2.1.2 Kinetically "forced compatibility" of IPNs 2.3 Phase diagram 2.3.1 Types of phase diagrams 2.3.2 Temperature-composition phase diagram 2.3.3 Monomer-polymer phase diagram 2.3.4 Phase continuity diagram 2.4 Morphology of IPNs 2.4.1 Phase separation mechanism 2.4.2 Typical morphologies of IPNs 2.5 Acknowledgments References 3 Synthetic rubber-based IPNs Qihua Wang and Shoubing Chen 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Synthetic rubber-based IPNs 3.2.1 The synthesis methods of synthetic rubber-based IPNs 3.2.2 General purpose rubber-based IPNs 3.2.3 Specialty rubber-based IPNs 3.3 Summary and conclusions 3.4 Acknowledgments References 4 Micro- and nano-structured ipns based on thermosetting resins Sanja Marinovi⣬ Ivanka Popovic and Branko Dunjic 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Experimental details 4.2.1. Materials 4.2.2. Synthesis of ipns components and sample preparation 4.2.3. Ipns characterization techniques 4.3 Influence of HBP(A) contents in ipns on ipns mechanical properties 4.3.1 Dynamic mechanical analysis (DMA) 4.3.2 Thermogravimetric analysis 4.4 Influence of the reactive diluent in ipns on ipns properties 4.5 Conclusions References 5 Micro- meso- and nano-porous systems designed from IPNs Daniel Grande 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Porous Systems Derived from Semi-IPNs 5.2.1 Porous Networks by Selective Degradation of Un-Cross-Linked Chains 5.2.2 Porous Networks by Solvent Extraction of Un-Cross-Linked Chains 5.3 (Nano-)Porous Systems Derived from IPNs 5.3.1 Pioneering studies 5.3.2 Porous Networks by "Selective" Electron Beam Degradation 5.3.3 Nano-Porous Networks by Selective Hydrolysis 5.4 Conclusions 5.5 Acknowledgements References 6 Natural rubber-based micro- and nano-structured IPNs Sa-Ad Riyajan 6.1 Introduction 6.2 Natural rubber 6.2.1 Basic information of NR 6.2.2 Properties 6.2.3 Applications Synthesis of polymer IPN 6.3 Synthesis of polymer IPN 6.4 Preparation of Semi-IPN ENR and PVA 6.5 Properties of IPN made from NR and plastics 6.5.1Swelling behavior and solvent resistance 6.5.2 Mechanical strength 6.5.3 Creep properties 6.5.4 Thermal properties 6.6 Biodegradation 6.7 Possible application 6.8 Conclusion 6.9 Acknowledgement References 7 Synthesis and applications of IPNs based on smart polymers Guillermina Burillo, Emilio Bucio and Lorena Garcia-Uriostegui 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Stimuli-responsive polymers 7.3 IPNs and SIPNs 7.4 The synthesis and the applications of SIPNs and IPNs 7.4.1 Sequential SIPNs 7.4.2 The simultaneous method for the synthesis of SIPNs 7.4.3 A comparison of the properties between sequential and simultaneous SIPN films 7.4.4 The SIPNs of sensitive star polymers 7.5 IPNs 7.5.1 IPNs synthesized in one step by the simultaneous method 7.5.2 IPNs synthesized in two steps 7.6 IPNs and SIPNs synthesized by ionizing radiation 7.7 S-IPN and IPNs in the heavy ions immobilization 7.8 The novel architectures of IPNs developed by ionizing radiation polymerization 7.8.1 Polymer-g-IPNs synthesized via irradiation and the addition of a chemical initiator in three steps 7.8.2 Polymer-g- IPNs synthesized only by radiation in three steps 7.9 Conclusions 7.10 Acknowledgments References 8 Microscopy of IPNs Rameshwar Adhikari 8.1 Introduction and Overview 8.2 Sample Preparation for Microscopic Analysis 8.2.1 Microtomy and Ultramicrotomy 8.2.2 Staining of Thin Sections 8.2.3 Etching of Surfaces 8.2.4 Fracture Surface Preparation 8.3 Microscopy of Interpenetrating Polymer Networks (IPNs): An Overview 8.4 Morphological Characterization of Polymer Networks 8.4.1 Biomaterials and Biomedical Materials 8.4.2 Porous Networks 8.4.3 Elastomer and Latex Based Networks 8.4.4 Micro- and Nanostructured Materials and Hybrids 8.4.5 IPN-like Systems 8.5 Concluding Notes Acknowledgements 9. Viscoelastic Properties of Interpenetrating Polymer Networks Sudipta Goswami 9.1 Introduction 9.2 Viscoelastic properties of Simultaneous IPNS 9.3 Viscoelastic properties of Sequential IPNs 9.4 Overall Summary and future scope 9.5 Conclusion References 10. Interpenetrating and Semi-Interpenetrating Networks of Polyurethane Chepuri R.K. Rao, Ramanuj Narayan and K.V.S.N. Raju 10.1 Introduction 10.1.1 Polyurethane-acrylic, epoxy, polyester IPN systems 10.1.2 PU-other polymers 10.1.3 PU-conducting polymers 10.1.4 Applications and concluding remarks References 11. Solid state NMR and ESR studies of IPNs Sre⣫o Vali⣬ M. Andreis and D. Klepac 11.1 Introduction 11.2 Theoretical background 11.2.1 Solid state NMR spectroscopy 11.2.2 ESR spectroscopy 11.3 NMR of IPNs and semi IPNs 11.3.1 Characterization 11.3.2 Structure and Dynamics 11.4 ESR studies of IPNs and semi-IPNs 11.4.1 Nitroxyl radicals in studying IPNs and semi-IPNs 11.4.2 Radicals induced by high energy radiation 11.4.3 Copper(II) ions 11.5 Conclusion References 12. Diffusion, transport and barrier properties of IPNs Runcy Wilson, Anil Kumar S, Miran Mozetic, Uros Cvelbar and Sabu Thomas 12.1 Introduction 12.2 Back ground of IPNs 12.3 Transport properties: theoretical and practical aspects 12.4 Transport mechanism 12.5 Sorption and diffusion of solvents 12.6 Gas barrier properties of IPNs 12.7 Pervaporation characteristics of IPNs 12.8 Principles of pervaporation 12.9 Vapour sorption behaviour of IPNs 12.10 Conclusion 12.11 Applications, Challenges, Difficulties and Future Directions References 13. Ageing of Interpenetrating Polymer Networks Selvin P. Thomas and Mohammed N Alghamdi 13.1 Introduction 13.2 Ageing of IPNs 13.2.1 Thermal ageing 13.2.2 UV-radiation ageing 13.2.3 Water ageing 13.2.4 Aging by other sources 13.3 Conclusion References 13. Theoretical modeling and simulation of IPNs Pratab Bhaskar 14.1 Introduction 14.2. Theoretical Simulations 14.2.1 Quantum Mechanics 14.2.2 Classical Mechanics 14.3. Molecular Dynamics Methods and Theory 14.3.1. Potential Energy Functions 14.3.2. Molecular Mechanics 14.3.3. Integration of Equation of Motion 14.3.4 Statistical Ensembles 14.3.5. Simulation Environment 14.3.6. Amorphous Cells 14.4. Molecular Dynamic Study of Surface/Interface properties of Thermoplastic AIPNs and Organic-Inorganic composite IPNs 14.4.1. Surface Energy of Thermoplastic-AIPNS 14.4.2. Organic- Inorganic Composite IPNs Materials 14.5. Conclusions References 15. Applications of Interpenetrating Polymer Networks Chandra P.Sharma and Radhika Raveendran 15.1 Introduction 15.2 What are IPNs? 15.3 Properties of IPNs 15.4 Applications of IPNs 15.4.1 Selective transportation of liquids and gases 15.4.2 Ion exchange membranes 15.4.3 Removal of metal ions 15.4.4 Sound and vibration damping 15.4.5 Other general applications 15.4.6 Biomedical Applications of IPNs 15.5 Conclusion References Index

Polymer networks Polymers -- Industrial applications Electronic books


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