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Book
xix, 798 pages : illustrations ; 27 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381 .S483 2014 Unknown
Book
xxiii, 663 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381 .F73 2014 Unknown
Book
xiv, 292 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381.9 .S97 P63 2014 Unknown
Book
xiv, 305 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Conjugated polymers have important technological applications including solar cells and light emitting devices. They are active components in many important biological processes. This book describes and explains the electronic and optical properties of conjugated polymers by developing theoretical models to understand the key electronic states.
Conjugated polymers have important technological applications including solar cells and light emitting devices. They are active components in many important biological processes. This book describes and explains the electronic and optical properties of conjugated polymers by developing theoretical models to understand the key electronic states.
dx.doi.org Oxford Scholarship Online
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381.9 .E38 B37 2013 Unknown
Book
xvi, 383 p. : ill. ; 27 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD382 .I43 H36 2013 Unavailable In process Request
Book
xxiv, 530 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
"Providing a well-rounded presentation, this book covers the principles and applications of natural, synthetic, inorganic, and organic polymers. Using simple fundamentals, the author shows how the basic principles of one polymer group can be applied to all other groups. Brief case studies illustrate various developments and the societal and scientific contexts in which these changes occurred. This new third edition continues to address environmental concerns and green polymeric materials but also adds new material on health concerns of additives as well as additional information on the use of microbes for monomer synthesis and cracking processes in fuels. Each chapter contains careful updates"-- Provided by publisher.
"Providing a well-rounded presentation, this book covers the principles and applications of natural, synthetic, inorganic, and organic polymers. Using simple fundamentals, the author shows how the basic principles of one polymer group can be applied to all other groups. Brief case studies illustrate various developments and the societal and scientific contexts in which these changes occurred. This new third edition continues to address environmental concerns and green polymeric materials but also adds new material on health concerns of additives as well as additional information on the use of microbes for monomer synthesis and cracking processes in fuels. Each chapter contains careful updates"-- Provided by publisher.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381 .C37 2013 Unknown
Book
xxi, 748 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.
"Preface A question asked during discussion, or even ahead of it, excites a student's mind and rouses his eagerness to probe, thus making the process of learning more thorough. During my teaching of polymer science and chemistry over a period of nearly four decades, I have thus always felt and believed that learning becomes much easier and deeper if problem solving with a question and answer approach is intimately integrated with the text. It was this belief and conviction that motivated me to embark on writing this new text on polymer science and polymer chemistry, even though I was fully aware that the field was already crowded with more than a dozen wellwritten polymer texts. Adopting a distinctly different and innovative approach, the text in this new polymer book has been laced with questions and answers at every step of the development of a theory or concept in each chapter. The book thus features a significantly large number (286) of solved problems interspersed with the text that is spread over 720 pages. In addition, a large number (277) of problems are included as end-of-chapter exercises and these are fully worked out in a separate Solutions Manual. As my experience in teaching has taught me the great value of dealing with numbers to deepen one's understanding, most of the problems with which the text is studded are chosen to be of numerical type. The same is true for exercise problems appended at the end of each chapter and each such problem is provided with numerical answers so that the reader can compare with his own"-- Provided by publisher.
"Preface A question asked during discussion, or even ahead of it, excites a student's mind and rouses his eagerness to probe, thus making the process of learning more thorough. During my teaching of polymer science and chemistry over a period of nearly four decades, I have thus always felt and believed that learning becomes much easier and deeper if problem solving with a question and answer approach is intimately integrated with the text. It was this belief and conviction that motivated me to embark on writing this new text on polymer science and polymer chemistry, even though I was fully aware that the field was already crowded with more than a dozen wellwritten polymer texts. Adopting a distinctly different and innovative approach, the text in this new polymer book has been laced with questions and answers at every step of the development of a theory or concept in each chapter. The book thus features a significantly large number (286) of solved problems interspersed with the text that is spread over 720 pages. In addition, a large number (277) of problems are included as end-of-chapter exercises and these are fully worked out in a separate Solutions Manual. As my experience in teaching has taught me the great value of dealing with numbers to deepen one's understanding, most of the problems with which the text is studded are chosen to be of numerical type. The same is true for exercise problems appended at the end of each chapter and each such problem is provided with numerical answers so that the reader can compare with his own"-- Provided by publisher.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381 .C473 2013 Unknown
Book
xxxvii, 214 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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TP363 .C528 2013 Unknown
Book
xii, 277 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD382 .I43 M66 2013 Unknown
Book
vii, 356 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD549.2 .P64 D56 2013 Unknown
Book
xiii, 184 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • PolymerChemistry-- Polymerisation Reactions-- Polymer Structure-- Crosslinking-- PolymerSolutions-- Methods of Determining Relative MolarMass-- Mechanical Properties of Polymers-- PolymerDegradation-- Dendrimers-- Special Topics in Polymer Chemistry-- Polymers and the Environment--.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This updated new edition of the well established and highly readable introductory text book on polymer science is ideal for those requiring a broad overview of the subject. Following on from the success of the earlier editions, The Chemistry of Polymers, fourth edition, continues to explore the subject from an applications point of view, providing a comprehensive introduction to all aspects of polymer science including synthesis, structure, properties, degradation and dendrimers. Recent advances in special topics in polymer chemistry and polymers and the environment are also discussed in an informative and up-to-date manner. Highlights include new sections on RAFT polymerization, polymers in drug delivery and polymer LEDs and updated sections on green polymerization, polymers for solar cells and polymers from renewable sources showcasing the recent developments and applications in this exciting area. The Chemistry of Polymers, fourth edition, is essential reading for university students, teachers and scientists who wish to acquire an up-to-the-minute overview of polymer science and its many specialised topics in an informative and easy to read style.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • PolymerChemistry-- Polymerisation Reactions-- Polymer Structure-- Crosslinking-- PolymerSolutions-- Methods of Determining Relative MolarMass-- Mechanical Properties of Polymers-- PolymerDegradation-- Dendrimers-- Special Topics in Polymer Chemistry-- Polymers and the Environment--.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This updated new edition of the well established and highly readable introductory text book on polymer science is ideal for those requiring a broad overview of the subject. Following on from the success of the earlier editions, The Chemistry of Polymers, fourth edition, continues to explore the subject from an applications point of view, providing a comprehensive introduction to all aspects of polymer science including synthesis, structure, properties, degradation and dendrimers. Recent advances in special topics in polymer chemistry and polymers and the environment are also discussed in an informative and up-to-date manner. Highlights include new sections on RAFT polymerization, polymers in drug delivery and polymer LEDs and updated sections on green polymerization, polymers for solar cells and polymers from renewable sources showcasing the recent developments and applications in this exciting area. The Chemistry of Polymers, fourth edition, is essential reading for university students, teachers and scientists who wish to acquire an up-to-the-minute overview of polymer science and its many specialised topics in an informative and easy to read style.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381 .N53 2012 Unknown
Book
iv, 307 p. : ill ; 26 cm.
  • Hybrid vandates, towards metal-organic frameworks
  • Structure and magnetic properties of mono - and polynuclear complexes containing rhenium(IV)
  • The applications ofmetal organic frameworks in the fields of hydrogen storage and catalysis
  • MOF-based mixed-matrix-membranes for industrial applications
  • Cooridination polymers : opportunities in heterogeneous catalysis
  • High pressure gas storage on porous solids : a comparative study of MOFs and activated carbons
  • Metal-organic frameworks for CO 2 capture : what are learned from molecular simulations
  • Halogen bonding in the assembly of high-dimensional supramolecular coordination polymers
  • Subtractive approach for introducing functional groups onto metal-organic framework
  • Performance of metal-organic framework MIL-101 in the liquid phase adsorption of heterocyclic nitrogen compounds.
  • Hybrid vandates, towards metal-organic frameworks
  • Structure and magnetic properties of mono - and polynuclear complexes containing rhenium(IV)
  • The applications ofmetal organic frameworks in the fields of hydrogen storage and catalysis
  • MOF-based mixed-matrix-membranes for industrial applications
  • Cooridination polymers : opportunities in heterogeneous catalysis
  • High pressure gas storage on porous solids : a comparative study of MOFs and activated carbons
  • Metal-organic frameworks for CO 2 capture : what are learned from molecular simulations
  • Halogen bonding in the assembly of high-dimensional supramolecular coordination polymers
  • Subtractive approach for introducing functional groups onto metal-organic framework
  • Performance of metal-organic framework MIL-101 in the liquid phase adsorption of heterocyclic nitrogen compounds.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD382 .C67 C66 2012 Unknown
Book
xix, 355 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Methodological aspects
  • Aspects common to all oxidation processes
  • Basic kinetic schemes
  • Oxidation and oxygen diffusion
  • Stabilization
  • Molecular mobility and reactivity
  • Structural changes caused by oxidation
  • Effects of oxidation on physical and mechanical properties
  • Couplings
  • Oxidation under irradiation.
"This book aims to rehabilitate kinetic modeling in the domain of polymer ageing, where it has been almost abandoned by the research community. Kinetic modeling is a key step for lifetime prediction, a crucial problem in many industrial domains in which needs cannot be satisfied by the common empirical methods. This book proposes a renewed approach of lifetime prediction in polymer oxidative ageing. This approach is based on kinetic models built from relatively simple mechanistic schemes but integrating physical processes (oxygen diffusion and stabilizer transport), and use property (for instance mechanical failure) changes. An important chapter is dedicated to radiation-induced oxidation and its most important applications: radiochemical ageing at low dose rates and photo-chemical ageing under solar radiation. There is also a chapter devoted to the problem of ageing under coupled oxidation and mechanical loading"-- Provided by publisher.
  • Methodological aspects
  • Aspects common to all oxidation processes
  • Basic kinetic schemes
  • Oxidation and oxygen diffusion
  • Stabilization
  • Molecular mobility and reactivity
  • Structural changes caused by oxidation
  • Effects of oxidation on physical and mechanical properties
  • Couplings
  • Oxidation under irradiation.
"This book aims to rehabilitate kinetic modeling in the domain of polymer ageing, where it has been almost abandoned by the research community. Kinetic modeling is a key step for lifetime prediction, a crucial problem in many industrial domains in which needs cannot be satisfied by the common empirical methods. This book proposes a renewed approach of lifetime prediction in polymer oxidative ageing. This approach is based on kinetic models built from relatively simple mechanistic schemes but integrating physical processes (oxygen diffusion and stabilizer transport), and use property (for instance mechanical failure) changes. An important chapter is dedicated to radiation-induced oxidation and its most important applications: radiochemical ageing at low dose rates and photo-chemical ageing under solar radiation. There is also a chapter devoted to the problem of ageing under coupled oxidation and mechanical loading"-- Provided by publisher.
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QD381.9 .M3 V47 2012 Unknown
Book
x, 380 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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TP156 .P6 P583 2012 Unknown
Book
xix, 351 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction to Polymer Blends History of Polymer Blends Flory-Huggin's Solution Theory-and Beyond Miscible Polymer Blends Partially Miscible Polymer Blends Natural Polymers Polymer Alloy Equation of State Theories for Polymers Small Molecules and Large Molecules PVT Relations for Polymeric Liquids Tait Equation Flory, Orwoll, and Vrij Model Prigogine Square-Well Cell Model Lattice Fluid Model of Sanchez and Lacombe Negative Coefficient of Thermal Expansion Binary Interaction Model Introduction Compositional Window of Miscibility: Copolymer-Homopolymer Compositional Window of Miscibility: Copolymers with Common Monomers Compositional Window of Miscibility: Terpolymer System with Common Monomers Compositional Window of Miscibility: Terpolymer and Homopolymer System without Common Monomers Spinodal Curve from B Values and EOS Copolymer/Homopolymer Blends of AMS-AN/PVC Copolymer/Homopolymer Blends of AMS-AN with Other Copolymers Intramolecular Repulsion as Driving Force for Miscibility-Mean Field Approach Keesom Forces and Group Solubility Parameter Approach Hildebrandt Solubility Parameter Hansen Three-Dimensional Solubility Parameter Specific Interactions Phase Behavior Introduction LCST and UCST Circular Envelope in Phase Diagram Hourglass Behavior in Phase Diagrams Molecular Architecture Partially Miscible Blends Commercial Blends That Are Partially Miscible Entropy Difference Model (DELTADELTASm) Estimates of Change in Entropy of Mixing at Glass Transition, DELTADELTASm Copolymer and Homopolymer Blend Sequence Distribution Effects on Miscibility Polymer Nanocomposites Introduction Commercial Products Thermodynamic Stability Vision and Realities Fullerenes Carbon Nanotubes (CNT) Morphology of CNTs Nanostructuring Operations Polymer Thin Films Nanostructuring from Self-Assembly of Block Copolymers Intercalated and Exfoliated Nanocomposites Polymer Alloys Introduction PC/ABS Alloys Nylon/ABS Alloys PVC Alloys Polyolefin Alloys Natural Polymer Alloy Binary Diffusion in Polymer Blends Introduction Diffusion Phenomena Fick's First and Second Laws of Diffusion Skylab Diffusion Demonstration Experiments Bulk Motion, Molecular Motion, and Total Molar Flux Stokes-Einstein Equation for Dilute Solutions Diffusion in Solids Diffusion Coefficient in Polymers Transient Diffusion Damped Wave Diffusion and Relaxation Periodic Boundary Condition Copolymer Composition Introduction Composition for Random Copolymers Composition of Random Terpolymers Reactivity Ratios Multicomponent Copolymerization-n Monomers Sequence Distribution of Copolymers Dyad and Triad Probabilities in Copolymer Dyad and Triad Probabilities in Terpolymers Sequence Alignment in DNA and Protein Sequences Reversible Polymerization Heat Effects during Polymerization Ceiling Temperature during Reversible Polymerization Subcritical Oscillations during Thermal Polymerization Thermal Terpolymerization of Alphamethyl Styrene, Acrylonitrile, and Styrene Reversible Copolymerization Appendix A: Maxwell's Relations Appendix B: Five Laws of Thermodynamics Appendix C: Glass Transition Temperature Appendix D: Statistical Distributions Index A Summary and References appear at the end of each chapter.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Polymer Thermodynamics: Blends, Copolymers and Reversible Polymerization describes the thermodynamic basis for miscibility as well as the mathematical models used to predict the compositional window of miscibility and construct temperature versus volume-fraction phase diagrams. The book covers the binary interaction model, the solubility parameter approach, and the entropic difference model. Using equation of state (EOS) theories, thermodynamic models, and information from physical properties, it illustrates the construction of phase envelopes. The book presents nine EOS theories, including some that take into account molecular weight effects. Characteristic values are given in tables. It uses the binary interaction model to predict the compositional window of miscibility for copolymer/homopolymer blends and blends of copolymers and terpolymers with common monomers. It discusses Hansen fractional solubility parameter values, six phase diagram types, the role of polymer architecture in phase behavior, and the mathematical framework for multiple glass transition temperatures found in partially miscible polymer blends. The author also illustrates biomedical and commercial applications of nanocomposites, the properties of various polymer alloys, Fick's laws of diffusion and their implications during transient events, and the use of the dynamic programming method in the sequence alignment of DNA and proteins. The final chapter reviews the thermodynamics of reversible polymerization and copolymerization. Polymer blends offer improved performance/cost ratios and the flexibility to tailor products to suit customers' needs. Exploring physical phenomena, such as phase separation, this book provides readers with methods to design polymer blends and predict the phase behavior of binary polymer blends using desktop computers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction to Polymer Blends History of Polymer Blends Flory-Huggin's Solution Theory-and Beyond Miscible Polymer Blends Partially Miscible Polymer Blends Natural Polymers Polymer Alloy Equation of State Theories for Polymers Small Molecules and Large Molecules PVT Relations for Polymeric Liquids Tait Equation Flory, Orwoll, and Vrij Model Prigogine Square-Well Cell Model Lattice Fluid Model of Sanchez and Lacombe Negative Coefficient of Thermal Expansion Binary Interaction Model Introduction Compositional Window of Miscibility: Copolymer-Homopolymer Compositional Window of Miscibility: Copolymers with Common Monomers Compositional Window of Miscibility: Terpolymer System with Common Monomers Compositional Window of Miscibility: Terpolymer and Homopolymer System without Common Monomers Spinodal Curve from B Values and EOS Copolymer/Homopolymer Blends of AMS-AN/PVC Copolymer/Homopolymer Blends of AMS-AN with Other Copolymers Intramolecular Repulsion as Driving Force for Miscibility-Mean Field Approach Keesom Forces and Group Solubility Parameter Approach Hildebrandt Solubility Parameter Hansen Three-Dimensional Solubility Parameter Specific Interactions Phase Behavior Introduction LCST and UCST Circular Envelope in Phase Diagram Hourglass Behavior in Phase Diagrams Molecular Architecture Partially Miscible Blends Commercial Blends That Are Partially Miscible Entropy Difference Model (DELTADELTASm) Estimates of Change in Entropy of Mixing at Glass Transition, DELTADELTASm Copolymer and Homopolymer Blend Sequence Distribution Effects on Miscibility Polymer Nanocomposites Introduction Commercial Products Thermodynamic Stability Vision and Realities Fullerenes Carbon Nanotubes (CNT) Morphology of CNTs Nanostructuring Operations Polymer Thin Films Nanostructuring from Self-Assembly of Block Copolymers Intercalated and Exfoliated Nanocomposites Polymer Alloys Introduction PC/ABS Alloys Nylon/ABS Alloys PVC Alloys Polyolefin Alloys Natural Polymer Alloy Binary Diffusion in Polymer Blends Introduction Diffusion Phenomena Fick's First and Second Laws of Diffusion Skylab Diffusion Demonstration Experiments Bulk Motion, Molecular Motion, and Total Molar Flux Stokes-Einstein Equation for Dilute Solutions Diffusion in Solids Diffusion Coefficient in Polymers Transient Diffusion Damped Wave Diffusion and Relaxation Periodic Boundary Condition Copolymer Composition Introduction Composition for Random Copolymers Composition of Random Terpolymers Reactivity Ratios Multicomponent Copolymerization-n Monomers Sequence Distribution of Copolymers Dyad and Triad Probabilities in Copolymer Dyad and Triad Probabilities in Terpolymers Sequence Alignment in DNA and Protein Sequences Reversible Polymerization Heat Effects during Polymerization Ceiling Temperature during Reversible Polymerization Subcritical Oscillations during Thermal Polymerization Thermal Terpolymerization of Alphamethyl Styrene, Acrylonitrile, and Styrene Reversible Copolymerization Appendix A: Maxwell's Relations Appendix B: Five Laws of Thermodynamics Appendix C: Glass Transition Temperature Appendix D: Statistical Distributions Index A Summary and References appear at the end of each chapter.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Polymer Thermodynamics: Blends, Copolymers and Reversible Polymerization describes the thermodynamic basis for miscibility as well as the mathematical models used to predict the compositional window of miscibility and construct temperature versus volume-fraction phase diagrams. The book covers the binary interaction model, the solubility parameter approach, and the entropic difference model. Using equation of state (EOS) theories, thermodynamic models, and information from physical properties, it illustrates the construction of phase envelopes. The book presents nine EOS theories, including some that take into account molecular weight effects. Characteristic values are given in tables. It uses the binary interaction model to predict the compositional window of miscibility for copolymer/homopolymer blends and blends of copolymers and terpolymers with common monomers. It discusses Hansen fractional solubility parameter values, six phase diagram types, the role of polymer architecture in phase behavior, and the mathematical framework for multiple glass transition temperatures found in partially miscible polymer blends. The author also illustrates biomedical and commercial applications of nanocomposites, the properties of various polymer alloys, Fick's laws of diffusion and their implications during transient events, and the use of the dynamic programming method in the sequence alignment of DNA and proteins. The final chapter reviews the thermodynamics of reversible polymerization and copolymerization. Polymer blends offer improved performance/cost ratios and the flexibility to tailor products to suit customers' needs. Exploring physical phenomena, such as phase separation, this book provides readers with methods to design polymer blends and predict the phase behavior of binary polymer blends using desktop computers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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QC173.4 .P65 S53 2012 Unknown
Book
ix, 541 p. ; 27 cm.
  • INTRODUCTION Objectives of the handbook Experimental methods involved Guide to the data tables List of symbols References VAPOR-LIQUID EQUILIBRIUM (VLE) AND GAS SOLUBILTIES OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Binary copolymer solutions Table of binary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Ternary and quaternary copolymer solutions Table of ternary or quaternary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Classical mass-fraction Henry's constants of solvent vapors in molten copolymers References LIQUID-LIQUID EQUILIBRIUM (LLE) DATA OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasibinary solutions Table of binary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasiternary and/or quasiquaternary solutions Table of ternary or quaternary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Upper critical (UCST) and/or lower critical (LCST) solution temperatures References HIGH-PRESSURE FLUID PHASE EQUILIBRIUM (HPPE) DATA OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasibinary solutions Table of binary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasiternary and/or quasiquaternary solutions Table of ternary or quaternary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures References ENTHALPY CHANGES FOR COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Enthalpies of mixing or intermediary enthalpies of dilution, copolymer partial enthalpies of mixing (at infinite dilution), or copolymer (first) integral enthalpies of solution Partial molar enthalpies of mixing at infinite dilution and enthalpies of solution of gases/vapors of solvents in molten copolymers from inverse gas-liquid chromatography (IGC) Table of systems where additional information on enthalpy effects in copolymer solutions can be found References PVT DATA OF COPOLYMERS AND SOLUTIONS PVT data of copolymers Excess volumes and/or densities of copolymer solutions References SECOND VIRIAL COEFFICIENTS (A2) OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Experimental A2 data References APPENDICES Appendix 1 List of copolymers in alphabetical order Appendix 2 List of systems and properties in order of the copolymers Appendix 3 List of solvents in alphabetical order Appendix 4 List of solvents in order of their molecular formulas INDEX.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Ten years after the debut of the expansive CRC Handbook of Thermodynamic Data of Copolymer Solutions, The CRC Handbook of Phase Equilibria and Thermodynamic Data of Copolymer Solutions updates and expands the world's first comprehensive source of this vital data. Author Christian Wohlfarth, a chemical thermodynamicist specializing in phase equilibria of polymer and copolymer solutions and a respected contributor to the CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, has gathered up-to-the-minute data from more than 500 newly published references. Fully committed to ensuring the reliability of the data, the author included only results with published or personally communicated numerical values. With volumetric, calormetric, and various phase equilibrium data on more than 450 copolymers and 130 solvents, this handbook furnishes: *150 new vapor-liquid equilibrium datasets *50 new tables containing classical Henry's coefficients *250 new liquid-liquid equilibrium datasets *350 new high-pressure fluid phase equilibrium *70 new PVT-properties datasets *40 new enthalpic datasets * Expanded second osmotic virial coefficients data table Carefully organized, clearly presented, and fully referenced, The Handbook of Phase Equilibria and Thermodynamic Data of Copolymer Solutions will prove a cardinal contribution to the open literature and invaluable to anyone working with copolymers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • INTRODUCTION Objectives of the handbook Experimental methods involved Guide to the data tables List of symbols References VAPOR-LIQUID EQUILIBRIUM (VLE) AND GAS SOLUBILTIES OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Binary copolymer solutions Table of binary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Ternary and quaternary copolymer solutions Table of ternary or quaternary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Classical mass-fraction Henry's constants of solvent vapors in molten copolymers References LIQUID-LIQUID EQUILIBRIUM (LLE) DATA OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasibinary solutions Table of binary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasiternary and/or quasiquaternary solutions Table of ternary or quaternary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Upper critical (UCST) and/or lower critical (LCST) solution temperatures References HIGH-PRESSURE FLUID PHASE EQUILIBRIUM (HPPE) DATA OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasibinary solutions Table of binary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures Cloud-point and/or coexistence curves of quasiternary and/or quasiquaternary solutions Table of ternary or quaternary systems where data were published only in graphical form as phase diagrams or related figures References ENTHALPY CHANGES FOR COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Enthalpies of mixing or intermediary enthalpies of dilution, copolymer partial enthalpies of mixing (at infinite dilution), or copolymer (first) integral enthalpies of solution Partial molar enthalpies of mixing at infinite dilution and enthalpies of solution of gases/vapors of solvents in molten copolymers from inverse gas-liquid chromatography (IGC) Table of systems where additional information on enthalpy effects in copolymer solutions can be found References PVT DATA OF COPOLYMERS AND SOLUTIONS PVT data of copolymers Excess volumes and/or densities of copolymer solutions References SECOND VIRIAL COEFFICIENTS (A2) OF COPOLYMER SOLUTIONS Experimental A2 data References APPENDICES Appendix 1 List of copolymers in alphabetical order Appendix 2 List of systems and properties in order of the copolymers Appendix 3 List of solvents in alphabetical order Appendix 4 List of solvents in order of their molecular formulas INDEX.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Ten years after the debut of the expansive CRC Handbook of Thermodynamic Data of Copolymer Solutions, The CRC Handbook of Phase Equilibria and Thermodynamic Data of Copolymer Solutions updates and expands the world's first comprehensive source of this vital data. Author Christian Wohlfarth, a chemical thermodynamicist specializing in phase equilibria of polymer and copolymer solutions and a respected contributor to the CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, has gathered up-to-the-minute data from more than 500 newly published references. Fully committed to ensuring the reliability of the data, the author included only results with published or personally communicated numerical values. With volumetric, calormetric, and various phase equilibrium data on more than 450 copolymers and 130 solvents, this handbook furnishes: *150 new vapor-liquid equilibrium datasets *50 new tables containing classical Henry's coefficients *250 new liquid-liquid equilibrium datasets *350 new high-pressure fluid phase equilibrium *70 new PVT-properties datasets *40 new enthalpic datasets * Expanded second osmotic virial coefficients data table Carefully organized, clearly presented, and fully referenced, The Handbook of Phase Equilibria and Thermodynamic Data of Copolymer Solutions will prove a cardinal contribution to the open literature and invaluable to anyone working with copolymers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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Stacks
QD381.9 .S65 W6326 2011 Unknown
Book
xv, 605 p., [8] p. of plates : ill. (some colo.) ; 25 cm.
  • Preface Editors Contributors Densely Cross-Linked Systems Densely Cross-Linked Liquid Crystal Networks by Controlled Photopolymerization of Ordered Liquid Crystal Monomers: Properties and Applications, Johan Lub and Dirk J. Broer Spatially Ordered Polymers Self-Assembled in Ordered Liquid Crystal Templates, Liang-Chy Chien, Carmen Otilia Catanescu, and Lanfang Li Responsive Reactive Mesogen Microstructure, Darran R. Cairns, Matthew E. Sousa, and Gregory P. Crawford Viewing Angle Compensation Films for LCD Using Reactive Mesogens, Ichiro Amimori and Tokuju Oikawa Interferometric Applications Using Liquid Crystalline Networks, Toralf Scharf and Gerben Boer Anisotropic Emitting Cross-Linked Polymers Based on Liquid Crystals, L. Oriol, M. Pinol, and Jose Luis Serrano Photomechanical Effects of Cross-Linked Liquid-Crystalline Polymers, Jun-ichi Mamiya, Yanlei Yu, and Tomiki Ikeda Photoreactive Processes for Flexible Displays and Optical Devices, Sin-Doo Lee and Jae-Hoon Kim Polymer MEMS, Casper L. van Oosten, Cees W.M. Bastiaansen, and Dirk J. Broer Polymerizable Liquid Crystal Networks for Semiconductor Applications, Maxim N. Shkunov, Iain McCulloch, and Theo Kreouzis Reactive Mesogens in Organic Light-Emitting Devices, Peter Strohriegl Weakly Cross-Linked Systems: Liquid Crystal Elastomers Physical Properties of Liquid Crystalline Elastomers, Eugene M. Terentjev Lagrange Elasticity Theory of Liquid Crystal Elastomers, Tom C. Lubensky and Olaf Stenull Orientational Order and Paranematic-Nematic Phase Transition in Liquid Single Crystal Elastomers: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and Calorimetric Studies, Bostjan Zalar, Zdravko Kutnjak, Slobodan Zumer, and Heino Finkelmann Computer Simulations of Liquid Crystal Polymeric Networks and Elastomer, G. Skacej and Claudio Zannoni Electromechanical Effects in Swollen Nematic Elastomers, Kenji Urayama and Toshikazu Takigawa Smectic Elastomers, Mark Warner Physical Properties of Magnetic Gels, Helmut R. Brand, Philippe Martinoty, and Harald Pleiner Side-On Nematic Liquid-Crystalline Elastomers for Artificial Muscle Applications, Min-Hui Li and Patrick Keller Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Liquid crystal displays were discovered in the 1960s, and today we continue to enjoy the benefits of that fundamental discovery and its translation into a wide variety of products. Like liquid crystals, polymers are unusual materials, and have similarly enjoyed a great deal of research attention because of their vast applications and uses and complex fundamental properties. The combination of liquid crystal and polymer properties produces a broad array of new effects-spanning from densely crosslinked, rigid polymer networks to weakly crosslinked elastomers-that are not simply manifestations of either native liquid crystals or polymers alone. Cross-Linked Liquid Crystalline Systems brings together liquid crystal and polymer systems and their variations. The field, much like traditional liquid crystals, is one of an interdisciplinary nature with a broad spectrum, from the very fundamental questions of nature to a myriad of practical uses. There seems to be no shortage of unusual properties and far-reaching applications in densely crossed-linked liquid crystal systems and liquid crystal elastomers. These systems provide a rich new avenue for both fundamental and applied research and continue to fascinate scientists and engineers. Specifically, this book covers: Cross-linked networks created from reactive mesogen materials Manipulation of liquid crystalline by external constraints Advances in liquid crystal display screen technology Physical and electromagnetic properties of elastomers and magnetic gels Computer simulations and theory of liquid crystal polymeric networks and elastomers Side-on nematic liquid-crystalline elastomers for artificial muscle applications Liquid crystal display technology has driven much of the fundamental research in crosslinked liquid crystalline systems. The systems' ability to enforce three-dimensional structure in the molecular order and capture it created a number of compelling application possibilities because it provided necessary control of the molecular order. This book advances the understanding of basic science behind these systems, accelerates some of the proposed applications to the marketplace, and hopes to inspire generations of scientists to think broadly about these exciting and useful materials.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Preface Editors Contributors Densely Cross-Linked Systems Densely Cross-Linked Liquid Crystal Networks by Controlled Photopolymerization of Ordered Liquid Crystal Monomers: Properties and Applications, Johan Lub and Dirk J. Broer Spatially Ordered Polymers Self-Assembled in Ordered Liquid Crystal Templates, Liang-Chy Chien, Carmen Otilia Catanescu, and Lanfang Li Responsive Reactive Mesogen Microstructure, Darran R. Cairns, Matthew E. Sousa, and Gregory P. Crawford Viewing Angle Compensation Films for LCD Using Reactive Mesogens, Ichiro Amimori and Tokuju Oikawa Interferometric Applications Using Liquid Crystalline Networks, Toralf Scharf and Gerben Boer Anisotropic Emitting Cross-Linked Polymers Based on Liquid Crystals, L. Oriol, M. Pinol, and Jose Luis Serrano Photomechanical Effects of Cross-Linked Liquid-Crystalline Polymers, Jun-ichi Mamiya, Yanlei Yu, and Tomiki Ikeda Photoreactive Processes for Flexible Displays and Optical Devices, Sin-Doo Lee and Jae-Hoon Kim Polymer MEMS, Casper L. van Oosten, Cees W.M. Bastiaansen, and Dirk J. Broer Polymerizable Liquid Crystal Networks for Semiconductor Applications, Maxim N. Shkunov, Iain McCulloch, and Theo Kreouzis Reactive Mesogens in Organic Light-Emitting Devices, Peter Strohriegl Weakly Cross-Linked Systems: Liquid Crystal Elastomers Physical Properties of Liquid Crystalline Elastomers, Eugene M. Terentjev Lagrange Elasticity Theory of Liquid Crystal Elastomers, Tom C. Lubensky and Olaf Stenull Orientational Order and Paranematic-Nematic Phase Transition in Liquid Single Crystal Elastomers: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and Calorimetric Studies, Bostjan Zalar, Zdravko Kutnjak, Slobodan Zumer, and Heino Finkelmann Computer Simulations of Liquid Crystal Polymeric Networks and Elastomer, G. Skacej and Claudio Zannoni Electromechanical Effects in Swollen Nematic Elastomers, Kenji Urayama and Toshikazu Takigawa Smectic Elastomers, Mark Warner Physical Properties of Magnetic Gels, Helmut R. Brand, Philippe Martinoty, and Harald Pleiner Side-On Nematic Liquid-Crystalline Elastomers for Artificial Muscle Applications, Min-Hui Li and Patrick Keller Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Liquid crystal displays were discovered in the 1960s, and today we continue to enjoy the benefits of that fundamental discovery and its translation into a wide variety of products. Like liquid crystals, polymers are unusual materials, and have similarly enjoyed a great deal of research attention because of their vast applications and uses and complex fundamental properties. The combination of liquid crystal and polymer properties produces a broad array of new effects-spanning from densely crosslinked, rigid polymer networks to weakly crosslinked elastomers-that are not simply manifestations of either native liquid crystals or polymers alone. Cross-Linked Liquid Crystalline Systems brings together liquid crystal and polymer systems and their variations. The field, much like traditional liquid crystals, is one of an interdisciplinary nature with a broad spectrum, from the very fundamental questions of nature to a myriad of practical uses. There seems to be no shortage of unusual properties and far-reaching applications in densely crossed-linked liquid crystal systems and liquid crystal elastomers. These systems provide a rich new avenue for both fundamental and applied research and continue to fascinate scientists and engineers. Specifically, this book covers: Cross-linked networks created from reactive mesogen materials Manipulation of liquid crystalline by external constraints Advances in liquid crystal display screen technology Physical and electromagnetic properties of elastomers and magnetic gels Computer simulations and theory of liquid crystal polymeric networks and elastomers Side-on nematic liquid-crystalline elastomers for artificial muscle applications Liquid crystal display technology has driven much of the fundamental research in crosslinked liquid crystalline systems. The systems' ability to enforce three-dimensional structure in the molecular order and capture it created a number of compelling application possibilities because it provided necessary control of the molecular order. This book advances the understanding of basic science behind these systems, accelerates some of the proposed applications to the marketplace, and hopes to inspire generations of scientists to think broadly about these exciting and useful materials.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
TA418.9 .L54 C76 2011 Unknown
Book
xx, 668 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
  • CONCEPTS, NOMENCLATURE AND SYNTHESIS OF POLYMERS Concepts and Nomenclature The Origins of Polymer Science and the Polymer Industry Basic Definitions and Nomenclature Molar Mass and Degree of Polymerization Principles of Polymerization Introduction Classification of Polymerization Reactions Monomer Functionality and Polymer Skeletal Structure Functional Group Reactivity and Molecular Size: The Principle of Equal Reactivity Step Polymerization Introduction Linear Step Polymerization Non-Linear Step Polymerization Radical Polymerization Introduction to Radical Polymerization The Chemistry of Conventional Free-Radical Polymerization Kinetics of Conventional Free-Radical Polymerization Free-Radical Polymerization Processes Reversible-Deactivation ('Living') Radical Polymerizations Non-Linear Radical Polymerizations Ionic Polymerization Introduction to Ionic Polymerization Cationic Polymerization Anionic Polymerization Group-Transfer Polymerization Stereochemistry and Coordination Polymerization Introduction to Stereochemistry of Polymerization Tacticity of Polymers Geometric Isomerism in Polymers Prepared from Conjugated Dienes Ziegler-Natta Coordination Polymerization Metallocene Coordination Polymerization Ring-Opening Polymerization Introduction to Ring-Opening Polymerization Cationic Ring-Opening Polymerization Anionic Ring-Opening Polymerization Free-Radical Ring-Opening Polymerization Ring-Opening Metathesis Polymerization Specialized Methods of Polymer Synthesis Introduction Solid-State Topochemical Polymerization Polymerization by Oxidative Coupling Precursor Routes to Intractable Polymers Supramolecular Polymerization (Polyassociation) Copolymerization Introduction Step Copolymerization Chain Copolymerization Block Copolymer Synthesis Graft Copolymer Synthesis CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMERS Theoretical Description of Polymers in Solution Introduction Thermodynamics of Polymer Solutions Chain Dimensions Frictional Properties of Polymer Molecules in Dilute Solution Number-Average Molar Mass Introduction to Measurements of Number-Average Molar Mass Membrane Osmometry Vapour Pressure Osmometry Ebulliometry and Cryoscopy End-Group Analysis Effects of Low Molar Mass Impurities upon Mn Scattering Methods Introduction Static Light Scattering Dynamic Light Scattering Small-Angle X-Ray and Neutron Scattering Frictional Properties of Polymers in Solution Introduction Dilute Solution Viscometry Ultracentrifugation Molar Mass Distribution Introduction Fractionation Gel Permeation Chromatography Field-Flow Fractionation Mass Spectroscopy Chemical Composition and Molecular Microstructure Introduction Principles of Spectroscopy Ultraviolet and Visible Light Absorption Spectroscopy Infrared Spectroscopy Raman Spectroscopy Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy Mass Spectroscopy PHASE STRUCTURE AND MORPHOLOGY OF BULK POLYMERS The Amorphous State Introduction The Glass Transition Factors Controlling the Tg Macromolecular Dynamics The Crystalline State Introduction Determination of Crystal Structure Polymer Single Crystals Semi-Crystalline Polymers Liquid Crystalline Polymers Defects in Crystalline Polymers Crystallization Melting Multicomponent Polymer Systems Introduction Polymer Blends Block Copolymers PROPERTIES OF BULK POLYMERS Elastic Deformation Introduction Elastic Deformation Elastic Deformation of Polymers Viscoelasticity Introduction Viscoelastic Mechanical Models Boltzmann Superposition Principle Dynamic Mechanical Testing Frequency Dependence of Viscoelastic Behaviour Transitions and Polymer Structure Time-Temperature Superposition Effect of Entanglements Non-Linear Viscoelasticity Elastomers Introduction Thermodynamics of Elastomer Deformation Statistical Theory of Elastomer Deformation Stress-Strain Behaviour of Elastomers Factors Affecting Mechanical Behaviour Yield and Crazing Introduction Phenomenology of Yield Yield Criteria Deformation Mechanisms Crazing Fracture and Toughening Introduction Fundamentals of Fracture Mechanics of Fracture Fracture Phenomena Toughened Polymers Polymer Composites Introduction to Composite Materials Matrix Materials Types of Reinforcement Composite Composition Particulate Reinforcement Fibre Reinforcement Nanocomposites Electrical Properties Introduction to Electrical Properties Dielectric Properties Conduction in Polymers Polymer Electronics Answers to Problems Index Problems and Further Reading appear at the end of each chapter.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Thoroughly updated, Introduction to Polymers, Third Edition presents the science underpinning the synthesis, characterization and properties of polymers. The material has been completely reorganized and expanded to include important new topics and provide a coherent platform for teaching and learning the fundamental aspects of contemporary polymer science. New to the Third Edition Part I This first part covers newer developments in polymer synthesis, including 'living' radical polymerization, catalytic chain transfer and free-radical ring-opening polymerization, along with strategies for the synthesis of conducting polymers, dendrimers, hyperbranched polymers and block copolymers. Polymerization mechanisms have been made more explicit by showing electron movements. Part II In this part, the authors have added new topics on diffusion, solution behaviour of polyelectrolytes and field-flow fractionation methods. They also greatly expand coverage of spectroscopy, including UV visible, Raman, infrared, NMR and mass spectroscopy. In addition, the Flory-Huggins theory for polymer solutions and their phase separation is treated more rigorously. Part III A completely new, major topic in this section is multicomponent polymer systems. The book also incorporates new material on macromolecular dynamics and reptation, liquid crystalline polymers and thermal analysis. Many of the diagrams and micrographs have been updated to more clearly highlight features of polymer morphology. Part IV The last part of the book contains major new sections on polymer composites, such as nanocomposites, and electrical properties of polymers. Other new topics include effects of chain entanglements, swelling of elastomers, polymer fibres, impact behaviour and ductile fracture. Coverage of rubber-toughening of brittle plastics has also been revised and expanded. While this edition adds many new concepts, the philosophy of the book remains unchanged. Largely self-contained, the text fully derives most equations and cross-references topics between chapters where appropriate. Each chapter not only includes a list of further reading to help readers expand their knowledge of the subject but also provides problem sets to test understanding, particularly of numerical aspects.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • CONCEPTS, NOMENCLATURE AND SYNTHESIS OF POLYMERS Concepts and Nomenclature The Origins of Polymer Science and the Polymer Industry Basic Definitions and Nomenclature Molar Mass and Degree of Polymerization Principles of Polymerization Introduction Classification of Polymerization Reactions Monomer Functionality and Polymer Skeletal Structure Functional Group Reactivity and Molecular Size: The Principle of Equal Reactivity Step Polymerization Introduction Linear Step Polymerization Non-Linear Step Polymerization Radical Polymerization Introduction to Radical Polymerization The Chemistry of Conventional Free-Radical Polymerization Kinetics of Conventional Free-Radical Polymerization Free-Radical Polymerization Processes Reversible-Deactivation ('Living') Radical Polymerizations Non-Linear Radical Polymerizations Ionic Polymerization Introduction to Ionic Polymerization Cationic Polymerization Anionic Polymerization Group-Transfer Polymerization Stereochemistry and Coordination Polymerization Introduction to Stereochemistry of Polymerization Tacticity of Polymers Geometric Isomerism in Polymers Prepared from Conjugated Dienes Ziegler-Natta Coordination Polymerization Metallocene Coordination Polymerization Ring-Opening Polymerization Introduction to Ring-Opening Polymerization Cationic Ring-Opening Polymerization Anionic Ring-Opening Polymerization Free-Radical Ring-Opening Polymerization Ring-Opening Metathesis Polymerization Specialized Methods of Polymer Synthesis Introduction Solid-State Topochemical Polymerization Polymerization by Oxidative Coupling Precursor Routes to Intractable Polymers Supramolecular Polymerization (Polyassociation) Copolymerization Introduction Step Copolymerization Chain Copolymerization Block Copolymer Synthesis Graft Copolymer Synthesis CHARACTERIZATION OF POLYMERS Theoretical Description of Polymers in Solution Introduction Thermodynamics of Polymer Solutions Chain Dimensions Frictional Properties of Polymer Molecules in Dilute Solution Number-Average Molar Mass Introduction to Measurements of Number-Average Molar Mass Membrane Osmometry Vapour Pressure Osmometry Ebulliometry and Cryoscopy End-Group Analysis Effects of Low Molar Mass Impurities upon Mn Scattering Methods Introduction Static Light Scattering Dynamic Light Scattering Small-Angle X-Ray and Neutron Scattering Frictional Properties of Polymers in Solution Introduction Dilute Solution Viscometry Ultracentrifugation Molar Mass Distribution Introduction Fractionation Gel Permeation Chromatography Field-Flow Fractionation Mass Spectroscopy Chemical Composition and Molecular Microstructure Introduction Principles of Spectroscopy Ultraviolet and Visible Light Absorption Spectroscopy Infrared Spectroscopy Raman Spectroscopy Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy Mass Spectroscopy PHASE STRUCTURE AND MORPHOLOGY OF BULK POLYMERS The Amorphous State Introduction The Glass Transition Factors Controlling the Tg Macromolecular Dynamics The Crystalline State Introduction Determination of Crystal Structure Polymer Single Crystals Semi-Crystalline Polymers Liquid Crystalline Polymers Defects in Crystalline Polymers Crystallization Melting Multicomponent Polymer Systems Introduction Polymer Blends Block Copolymers PROPERTIES OF BULK POLYMERS Elastic Deformation Introduction Elastic Deformation Elastic Deformation of Polymers Viscoelasticity Introduction Viscoelastic Mechanical Models Boltzmann Superposition Principle Dynamic Mechanical Testing Frequency Dependence of Viscoelastic Behaviour Transitions and Polymer Structure Time-Temperature Superposition Effect of Entanglements Non-Linear Viscoelasticity Elastomers Introduction Thermodynamics of Elastomer Deformation Statistical Theory of Elastomer Deformation Stress-Strain Behaviour of Elastomers Factors Affecting Mechanical Behaviour Yield and Crazing Introduction Phenomenology of Yield Yield Criteria Deformation Mechanisms Crazing Fracture and Toughening Introduction Fundamentals of Fracture Mechanics of Fracture Fracture Phenomena Toughened Polymers Polymer Composites Introduction to Composite Materials Matrix Materials Types of Reinforcement Composite Composition Particulate Reinforcement Fibre Reinforcement Nanocomposites Electrical Properties Introduction to Electrical Properties Dielectric Properties Conduction in Polymers Polymer Electronics Answers to Problems Index Problems and Further Reading appear at the end of each chapter.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Thoroughly updated, Introduction to Polymers, Third Edition presents the science underpinning the synthesis, characterization and properties of polymers. The material has been completely reorganized and expanded to include important new topics and provide a coherent platform for teaching and learning the fundamental aspects of contemporary polymer science. New to the Third Edition Part I This first part covers newer developments in polymer synthesis, including 'living' radical polymerization, catalytic chain transfer and free-radical ring-opening polymerization, along with strategies for the synthesis of conducting polymers, dendrimers, hyperbranched polymers and block copolymers. Polymerization mechanisms have been made more explicit by showing electron movements. Part II In this part, the authors have added new topics on diffusion, solution behaviour of polyelectrolytes and field-flow fractionation methods. They also greatly expand coverage of spectroscopy, including UV visible, Raman, infrared, NMR and mass spectroscopy. In addition, the Flory-Huggins theory for polymer solutions and their phase separation is treated more rigorously. Part III A completely new, major topic in this section is multicomponent polymer systems. The book also incorporates new material on macromolecular dynamics and reptation, liquid crystalline polymers and thermal analysis. Many of the diagrams and micrographs have been updated to more clearly highlight features of polymer morphology. Part IV The last part of the book contains major new sections on polymer composites, such as nanocomposites, and electrical properties of polymers. Other new topics include effects of chain entanglements, swelling of elastomers, polymer fibres, impact behaviour and ductile fracture. Coverage of rubber-toughening of brittle plastics has also been revised and expanded. While this edition adds many new concepts, the philosophy of the book remains unchanged. Largely self-contained, the text fully derives most equations and cross-references topics between chapters where appropriate. Each chapter not only includes a list of further reading to help readers expand their knowledge of the subject but also provides problem sets to test understanding, particularly of numerical aspects.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD381 .Y68 2011 Unknown
Book
xvi, 509 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
  • 1. Introduction-- 2. Sedimentation-- 3. Electrophoresis-- 4. Quasielastic light scattering and diffusion-- 5. Solvent dynamics-- 6. Segmental diffusion-- 7. Dielectric relaxation-- 8. Self and tracer diffusion-- 9. Probe diffusion-- 10. Dynamics of colloids-- 11. The dynamic structure factor-- 12. Viscosity-- 13. Viscoelasticity-- 14. Nonlinear viscoelastic phenomena-- 15. Qualitative summary-- 16. Phenomenology-- 17. Afterword: hydrodynamic scaling model for polymer dynamics-- References-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Presenting a completely new approach to examining how polymers move in non-dilute solution, this book focuses on experimental facts, not theoretical speculations, and concentrates on polymer solutions, not dilute solutions or polymer melts. From centrifugation and solvent dynamics to viscosity and diffusion, experimental measurements and their quantitative representations are the core of the discussion. The book reveals several experiments never before recognized as revealing polymer solution properties. A novel approach to relaxation phenomena accurately describes viscoelasticity and dielectric relaxation and how they depend on polymer size and concentration. Ideal for graduate students and researchers interested in the properties of polymer solutions, the book covers real measurements on practical systems, including the very latest results. Every significant experimental method is presented in considerable detail, giving unprecedented coverage of polymers in solution.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Introduction-- 2. Sedimentation-- 3. Electrophoresis-- 4. Quasielastic light scattering and diffusion-- 5. Solvent dynamics-- 6. Segmental diffusion-- 7. Dielectric relaxation-- 8. Self and tracer diffusion-- 9. Probe diffusion-- 10. Dynamics of colloids-- 11. The dynamic structure factor-- 12. Viscosity-- 13. Viscoelasticity-- 14. Nonlinear viscoelastic phenomena-- 15. Qualitative summary-- 16. Phenomenology-- 17. Afterword: hydrodynamic scaling model for polymer dynamics-- References-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Presenting a completely new approach to examining how polymers move in non-dilute solution, this book focuses on experimental facts, not theoretical speculations, and concentrates on polymer solutions, not dilute solutions or polymer melts. From centrifugation and solvent dynamics to viscosity and diffusion, experimental measurements and their quantitative representations are the core of the discussion. The book reveals several experiments never before recognized as revealing polymer solution properties. A novel approach to relaxation phenomena accurately describes viscoelasticity and dielectric relaxation and how they depend on polymer size and concentration. Ideal for graduate students and researchers interested in the properties of polymer solutions, the book covers real measurements on practical systems, including the very latest results. Every significant experimental method is presented in considerable detail, giving unprecedented coverage of polymers in solution.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD381.9 .S65 P45 2011 Unknown
Book
xxvii, 403 p. : ill. ; 29 cm.
  • The Four Classes of Polymer Materials
  • The Macromolecular Chain in the Amorphous Bulk Polymer: Static and Dynamic Properties
  • The Glass Transition
  • Secondary Relaxations in Amorphous Polymers
  • Entanglements in Bulk Un-Cross-Linked Polymers
  • Semicrystalline Polymers
  • Linear Viscoelastic Behavior
  • Anelastic and Viscoplastic Behaviors
  • Damage and Fracture of Solid Polymers
  • Mechanical Properties of Poly(Methyl Methacrylate) and Some of Its Random Copolymers
  • Mechanical Properties of Bisphenol-A Polycarbonate
  • Mechanical Properties of Epoxy Resins
  • Polyethylene and Ethylene-a-olefi n Copolymers
  • High-Modulus Thermoplastic Polymers
  • Mechanical Tests for Studying Impact Behavior
  • High-Impact Polystyrene
  • Toughened Poly(Methyl Methacrylate)
  • Toughened Aliphatic Polyamides
  • Toughened Epoxy Resins
  • Chemically Cross-Linked Elastomers
  • Reinforcement of Elastomers by Fillers
  • Thermoplastic Elastomers.
  • The Four Classes of Polymer Materials
  • The Macromolecular Chain in the Amorphous Bulk Polymer: Static and Dynamic Properties
  • The Glass Transition
  • Secondary Relaxations in Amorphous Polymers
  • Entanglements in Bulk Un-Cross-Linked Polymers
  • Semicrystalline Polymers
  • Linear Viscoelastic Behavior
  • Anelastic and Viscoplastic Behaviors
  • Damage and Fracture of Solid Polymers
  • Mechanical Properties of Poly(Methyl Methacrylate) and Some of Its Random Copolymers
  • Mechanical Properties of Bisphenol-A Polycarbonate
  • Mechanical Properties of Epoxy Resins
  • Polyethylene and Ethylene-a-olefi n Copolymers
  • High-Modulus Thermoplastic Polymers
  • Mechanical Tests for Studying Impact Behavior
  • High-Impact Polystyrene
  • Toughened Poly(Methyl Methacrylate)
  • Toughened Aliphatic Polyamides
  • Toughened Epoxy Resins
  • Chemically Cross-Linked Elastomers
  • Reinforcement of Elastomers by Fillers
  • Thermoplastic Elastomers.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD381 .H34513 2011 Unknown

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