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Book
xix, 695 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Preface xiii Part 1 Strategies of Affinity Materials 1 Recent Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-based Methods for Sample Preparation 3 Antonio Martin-Esteban 1.1 Introduction 3 1.2 Molecularly Imprinted Solid-phase Extraction 6 1.3 Molecularly Imprinted Solid-phase Microextraction 14 1.4 Molecularly Imprinted Stir Bar Sorptive Extraction 17 1.5 Other Formats 18 1.6 Conclusions 20 References 21 2 A Genuine Combination of Solvent-free Sample Preparation Technique and Molecularly Imprinted Nanomaterials 29 Santanu Patra, Ekta Roy, Rashmi Madhuri and Prashant K. Sharma 2.1 Introduction 30 2.2 Molecularly Imprinted Polymer Modified Fiber for Solid-phase Microextraction 40 2.3 In-tube Solid-phase Microextraction Technique 55 2.4 Monolithic Fiber 58 2.5 Micro-solid-phase Extraction 70 2.6 Stir-bar Sorptive Extraction 73 2.7 Conclusion and Future Scope 76 Acknowledgments 76 Abbreviations 77 References 78 3 Fluorescent Molecularly Imprinted Polymers 89 Kornelia Gawlitza, Wei Wan, Sabine Wagner and Knut Rurack 3.1 Introduction 89 3.2 Classes of Emitters to Endow MIPs with Fluorescence 91 3.3 Fluorescent Molecularly Imprinted Silica 108 3.4 Post-imprinting of MIPs 111 3.5 fMIPs as Labels 113 3.6 Formats for fMIPs 115 3.7 Conclusion 119 References 120 4 Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-based Micro- and Nanotraps for Solid-phase Extraction 129 R dvan Say, Rustem Kecili and Arzu Ersoz 4.1 Introduction 130 4.2 MIPs as SPE Materials 130 4.3 Conclusions 149 References 153 5 Imprinted Carbonaceous Nanomaterials: A Tiny Looking Big Thing in the Field of Selective and Secific Analysis 165 Ekta Roy, Santanu Patra, Rashmi Madhuri and Prashant K. Sharma 5.1 Introduction 166 5.2 Graphene-modified Imprinted Polymer 179 5.3 Carbon Nanotubes-modified Imprinted Polymer 190 5.4 Combination of graphene, CNTs, and MIPs 197 5.5 Graphene Quantum Dots and/or Carbon Dots 198 5.6 Fullerene 201 5.7 Activated carbon 202 5.8 Conclusions 203 Acknowledgments 204 List of abbreviations 204 References 205 6 Molecularly Imprinted Materials for Fiber-optic Sensor Platforms 217 Yavuz Orhan Yaman, Necdet Ba aran, Kubra Karayagiz, Zafer Vatansever, Cengiz Yegin, Onder Haluk Tekba and Mufrettin Murat Sari 6.1 Introduction 218 6.2 Material Aspect: Morphology and Physical Forms of MIPs in FO Sensors 223 6.3 Molecularly Imprinting Technology for Fiber-optic Sensors 231 6.4 State-of-the-art Fiber-optic Sensors Applications Using Molecularly Imprinted Materials 268 6.5 Conclusion 273 References 274 Part 2 Rational Design of MIP for Advanced Applications 7 Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-based Sensors for Biomedical and Environmental Applications 285 Anca Florea, Oana Hosu, Bianca Ciui and Cecilia Cristea 7.1 Introduction 285 7.2 Molecularly Imprinted Polymers for Analytes of Biomedical Interest 296 7.3 Molecularly Imprinted Polymers for Analytes of Environmental Interest 306 7.4 Conclusion 314 Acknowledgments 316 References 316 8 Molecularly Imprinted Polymers: The Affinity Adsorbents for Environmental Biotechnology 327 Bo Mattiasson and Gizem Erturk 8.1 Introduction 327 8.2 Molecularly Imprinted Polymers 329 8.3 Monomers 329 8.4 Cross-linking Agents 331 8.5 Mode of Polymerization 332 8.6 Cryogels 334 8.7 Process Technology 336 8.8 Applications 338 References 345 9 Molecular Imprinting Technology for Sensing and Separation in Food Safety 353 Baran Onal Ulusoy, Mehmet Odaba i and Ne e Hayat Aksoy 9.1 Food Safety 354 9.2 Food Analysis 355 9.3 Current Separation Methods Used for Food Safety Purposes 356 9.4 What Is MIP? 357 9.5 MIP Applications Used for Food Safety Purposes 359 References 377 10 Advanced Imprinted Materials for Virus Monitoring 389 Zeynep Altintas 10.1 Introduction 390 10.2 Virus Imprinting 393 10.3 Artificial MIP Receptors for Viruses 398 10.4 Virus Monitoring and Detection Using Biomimetic Sensors 399 10.5 Virus Imprinting for Separation Technologies 401 10.6 Conclusions 405 References 406 11 Design and Evaluation of Molecularly Imprinted Polymers as Drug Delivery Systems 413 Andre Luis Morais Ruela and Gislaine Ribeiro Pereira 11.1 Introduction 414 11.2 Synthesis and Characterization of MIPs Intended for Drug Release Using Non-covalent Approaches 418 11.3 Design and Evaluation of Drug Delivery Systems Based on MIPs 436 11.4 Conclusions 445 References 446 12 Molecularly Imprinted Materials for Controlled Release Systems 455 Yagmur Yegin, Gokhan Yilmaz, Omer Karakoc, Cengiz Yegin, Servet Cete, Mustafa Akbulut and Mufrettin Murat Sari 12.1 Introduction 456 12.2 Selectivity, Release Mechanism and Functionality of MIPs-based CR Systems 459 12.3 Molecularly Imprinted Polymers Production for Controlled Release 482 12.4 Controlled Release Applications Using Molecularly Imprinted Materials-based Controlled Release 491 12.5 Conclusion 506 References 507 13 Molecular Imprinting: The Creation of Biorecognition Imprints on the Biosensor Surfaces 523 Gizem Erturk and Bo Mattiasson 13.1 Introduction 523 13.2 Molecular Imprinting 524 13.3 Microcontact Imprinting 525 13.4 Capacitive Biosensors 529 13.5 Surface Plasmon Resonance Biosensors 541 13.6 Concluding Remarks 549 References 550 14 Molecular Imprinted Polymers for Sensing of Volatile Organic Compounds in Human Body Odor 561 Sunil Kr. Jha 14.1 Introduction 562 14.2 MIP-QCM Sensor Array Preparation 573 14.3 Chemical Vapor Sensing 576 14.4 Analysis Outcomes 603 14.5 Conclusion 624 Acknowledgments 624 References 624 15 Development of Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-based Microcantilever Sensor System 637 Meltem Okan and Memed Duman 15.1 Introduction to Mass Sensors 637 15.2 Principles of Mass Sensors 640 15.4 Molecularly Imprinted Polymer Technology 655 15.5 Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-based QCM Sensors 658 15.6 Ongoing Studies on Molecularly Imprinted Polymers-based Microcantilevers 661 Acknowledgments 669 References 669.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119336297 20161213
Molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) are an important functional material because of their potential implications in diverse research fields. The materials have been developed for a range of uses including separation, environmental, biomedical and sensor applications. In this book, the chapters are clustered into two main sections: Strategies to be employed when using the affinity materials, and rational design of MIPs for advanced applications. In the first part, the book covers the recent advances in producing MIPs for sample design, preparation and characterizations. In the second part, the chapters demonstrate the importance and novelty of creation of recognition imprinted on the materials and surfaces for a range of microbial detection sensors in the biomedical, environmental and food safety fields as well as sensing human odor and virus monitoring systems. Part 1: Strategies of affinity materials * Molecularly imprinted polymers * MIP nanomaterials * Micro- and nanotraps for solid phase extraction * Carbonaceous affinity nanomaterials * Fluorescent MIPs * MIP-based fiber optic sensors Part 2: Rational design of MIP for advanced applications * MIP-based biomedical and environmental sensors * Affinity adsorbents for environmental biotechnology * MIP in food safety * MIP-based virus monitoring * MIP-based drug delivery and controlled release * Biorecognition imprints on the biosensor surfaces * MIP-based sensing of volatile organic compounds in human body odour * MIP-based microcantilever sensor system.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119336297 20161213
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
1 online resource (358 pages) : illustrations.
  • Ion channels, nanomechanics, and nanomedicine / Keka Talukdar
  • Analysis of the bacterial vesicles' enhanced toxicological threat via electron microscopy / Roberta Curia [and 5 others]
  • Applications of polymeric micro- and nano-particles in dentistry / Balasankar Meera Priyadarshini, Nileshkumar Dubey
  • Sensing the presence and amount of microbes using double walled carbon nanotubes / Anand Y Joshi, Ajay M Patel
  • CNS targeted nanoparticle drug delivery: CNS drug delivery / Dimple Sethi Chopra
  • Silver oxide-copper oxide nanocomposite preparation and antimicrobial activity as a source for the treatment of fish diseases: silver oxide-copper oxide nanocomposite preparation and antimicrobial activity / Sayed Reza Shaffiey, Sayedeh Fatemeh Shaffiey
  • Performance analysis of FET-based nanoiosensors by computational method / Keka Talukdar, Anil Shantappa Malipatil
  • Self-setting calcium phosphate bone cement preparation, characterization and drug delivery for skeletal system / Sayed Reza Shaffiey, Sayedeh Fatemeh Shaffiey
  • Mineralized nanofibers for bone tissue engineering / Ozan Karaman
  • Recent advances in synthesis and biomedical applications of magnetic nanoparticles: magnetic nanoparticles for biomedical applications / Irshad Ahmad Wani
  • Stratagems of nanotechnology augmenting the bioavailability and therapeutic efficacy of traditional medicine to formulate smart herbal drugs combating / Anita Margret.
The application of nanotechnology within the medical sphere has had a significant influence on how diseases and conditions are treated and diagnosed. While many strides have been made, there is still continuous research on nanotechnology being performed in the field. Advancing Medicine through Nanotechnology and Nanomechanics Applications highlights emergent trends and empirical research on technological innovations in medicine and healthcare. Investigating the impact of nanotechnology and nanomechanics on the treatment of diseases, regenerative medicine, and drug delivery systems, this publication is a vital reference source for professionals, researchers, medical students, and engineering students.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781522510437 20161213
Book
1 online resource.
  • Introduction.- Trans-Cis Isomerization.- Azo Polymer Syntheses.- Photoinduced Orientation and Anisotropy.- Photoinduced Mass Transport.- Photoresponsive Liquid Crystal Elastomers.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783662534229 20170515
This book explores functional polymers containing aromatic azo chromophores in side-chain, main-chain and other parts of their structures, known as azo polymers and which share common photoresponsive properties. It focuses on the molecular architecture of azo polymers, the synthetic methods and their most important functions, such as photoinduced birefringence and dichroism, surface-relief-grating (SRG) formation, and light-driven deformation of liquid crystal elastomers. It combines a general survey of the subject and in-depth discussions of each topic, including numerous illustrations, figures, and photographs. Offering a balance between an introduction to the core concepts and a snapshot of hot and emerging topics, it is of interest to graduate students and researchers working in this and related fields. Xiaogong Wang is a Professor at the Department of Chemical Engineering, Tsinghua University, China.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783662534229 20170515
EBSCOhost Access limited to 1 user
Book
1 online resource : illustrations.
  • 1. Bio-Composites in Therapeutic Applications: Current Status and Future 2. Redox-Responsive Hydrogels 3. Stimuli-Responsive Guar Gum Composites for Colon-Specific Drug Delivery 4. Biopolymer-Based Composites for Transdermal Drug Delivery 5. Composites of Nanoparticles and Hydrogels: A potential Solution to Current Challenges in Buccal Drug Delivery 6. Bio-Composites in Ocular Drug Delivery 7. Dendrimers: Smart Nanoengineereed Polymers for Bioinspired Applications in Drug Delivery 8. Nanoparticles for Tumor Targeting 9. Biopolymer Nanoparticles for Theranostics Applications in Cancer Therapy and Bioimaging 10. Polycationic Biopolymers for Gene Delivery Applications 11. Biomedical and Drug Delivery Applications of Functionalized Inorganic Nanomaterials 12. Chitosan/Carbon-based Nanomaterials Composites as Scaffolds for Tissue Engineering.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081019146 20170814
Biopolymer-Based Composites: Drug Delivery and Biomedical Applications presents a comprehensive review on recent developments in biopolymer-based composites and their use in drug delivery and biomedical applications. The information contained in this book is critical for the more efficient use of composites, as detailed up-to-date information is a pre-requirement. The information provided brings cutting-edge developments to the attention of young investigators to encourage further advances in the field of bio-composite research. Currently, biopolymers are being investigated for the design of various drug delivery and biomedical devices due to their non-toxic, biodegradable and biocompatible nature. Mostly, biopolymer-based solid orals, gels, hydrogel beads, and transdermal matrices have been designed in order to control drug/protein release in simulated bio-fluids.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081019146 20170814
Book
1 online resource : illustrations (chiefly color).
  • Part 1: Characterization of Morphology of Polymeric Biomaterials 1. Characterization of 2D polymeric biomaterial structures or Surfaces 2. Characterization of 3D porous structures Part 2: Surface characterization 3. Wettability and contact angle of polymeric biomaterials 4. Spectroscopy (XPS, SIMS, TOF-SIMS) and energy Dispersive Spectroscopy for polymeric biomaterials Part 3: Structure analysis 5. Molecular weight of polymers used in biomedical applications 6. Characterization of thermal and cristallinity properties of polymer biomaterials 7. NMR, FT-IR and Raman characterization of polymer biomaterials Part 4: Mechanical properties 8. Static and uniaxial characterization of polymer biomaterials 9. Dynamico-mechanical characterization of polymer biomaterials 10. Rheometry of polymer bionaterials 11. Surface mechanical properties of biomaterials Part 5: Biological characterization 12. In vitro interaction of polymeric biomaterials with cells (static) 13. Interaction of polymeric biomaterials with Bacteria (static) 14. In vitro dynamic interactions of polymeric biomaterials (elementary) Part 6: Case studies 15. Traditional polymer medical devices: ex vivo analysis 16. Collagen hydrogel-based scaffolds for vascular vessel regeneration: mechanical and viscoelastic characterization 17. Polymer scaffolds for bone regeneration.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081007372 20170814
Characterization of Polymeric Biomaterials presents a comprehensive introduction on the topic before discussing the morphology and surface characterization of biomedical polymers. The structural, mechanical, and biological characterization is described in detail, followed by invaluable case studies of polymer biomaterial implants. With comprehensive coverage of both theoretical and experimental information, this title will provide scientists with an essential guide on the topic of these materials which are regularly used for clinical applications, such as implants and drug delivery devices. However, a range of novel polymers and the development and modification of existing medical polymers means that there is an ongoing need to satisfy particular design requirements. This book explains the critical and fundamentals methods to characterize polymer materials for biomedical applications.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081007372 20170814
Book
xiv, 210 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Polymer Chemistry-- Polymerisation Reactions-- Polymer Structure-- Crosslinking-- Polymer Solutions-- Methods of Determining Relative MolarMass-- Mechanical Properties of Polymers-- Polymer Degradation-- Dendrimers-- Special Topics in Polymer Chemistry-- Polymers and the Environment--.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781782628323 20170515
The Chemistry of Polymers, 5th Edition, is fully updated with the latest developments in polymer science providing a highly readable textbook for those requiring a broad overview of the subject. Like previous editions, the book 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. The new edition features additional content on recent developments in new polymer synthesis techniques including reversible addition-fragmentation chain transfer (RAFT) polymerization, atom transfer radical polymerization (ATRP) and ring-opening metathesis polymerization (ROMP). The book also contains new content on the latest developments in polymer characterisation methods as well as applications of polymers including co-ordination polymers and lithium-polymer batteries. The book 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)9781782628323 20170515
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
1 online resource.
  • 1. Polymer restructuring at plastic deformation 2. Modification of synthetic fibers 3. Antimicrobial fibers 4. Fibers of reduced combustibility 5. Scented and repellent fibers 6. Novel crazing technology applications.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081012710 20170612
Crazing Technology for Polyester Fibers reviews PET fibers crazing in surface-active liquids and the use of the crazing mechanism for fiber modification by functional additives. The first chapter reviews existing literature, and subsequent chapters present the research of the authors, with an emphasis on how these techniques can be used to create textiles for a wide variety of purposes. With two highly regarded and very experienced authors bringing together the latest information on polyester crazing technology, this book is essential reading for scientific researchers, engineers, and R&D professionals working on the development of fibers for improving the properties of textiles.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081012710 20170612
Book
1 online resource.
  • Part I - Introduction to textiles and their role in forensics 1. Fibres, yarns and fabrics, and their role in forensics 2. Garmentand household textiles and their role in forensics 3. Evidence collection and storage for forensic textiles Part II - Analysing textile damage in a forensic context 4. Forensic analysis of textile degradation and natural damage 5. Forensic analysis of sharp weapon damage to textiles 6. Forensic analysis of blunt impact damage to textiles 7. Forensic analysis of blood spatter on textiles 8. Forensic analysis of textile ripping 9. Forensic analysis of ballistic damage to textiles.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081018729 20170710
Forensic Textile Science provides an introduction to textile science, emphasizing the terminology of the discipline and offering detailed coverage of the ways textile damage analysis can be used in forensics. Part One introduces textiles and their role in forensics, including chapters on fibers, yarns and fabrics, garment types and construction, and household textiles. Part Two covers analysis of textile damage in a forensic context. Key topics include textile degradation and natural damage, weapon and impact damage, textile ripping, and ballistic damage. This book is an important reference point for all those interested in textile damage and the role of textiles in forensics, including academics, post-graduate students, and forensic scientists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081018729 20170710
Book
1 online resource (155 p.) : digital, PDF file.
Neutron experiments coupled with computational components have resulted in unprecedented understanding of the factors that impact the behavior of ionic structured polymers. Additionally, new computational tools to study macromolecules, were developed. In parallel, this DOE funding have enabled the education of the next generation of material researchers who are able to take the advantage neutron tools offer to the understanding and design of advanced materials. Our research has provided unprecedented insight into one of the major factors that limits the use of ionizable polymers, combining the macroscopic view obtained from the experimental techniques with molecular insight extracted from computational studies leading to transformative knowledge that will impact the design of nano-structured, materials. With the focus on model systems, of broad interest to the scientific community and to industry, the research addressed challenges that cut across a large number of polymers, independent of the specific chemical structure or the transported species.
Book
1 online resource.
  • Functional Nanocomposites Based on Fibrous Clays-- Fibrillar Attapulgite-Rubber Nanocomposites-- Rubber-Rectorite Composites with High Gas Barrier Properties-- Design and Physiochemical Characterization of Novel Organic-Inorganic Hybrids from Natural Aluminosilicate Nanotubes-- Surface Modification of Halloysite-- Halloysite Based Smart Hybrid Nanomaterials for the Solubilization of Hydrophobic Compounds in Aqueous Media-- Halloysite and Related Mesoporous Carriers for Advanced Catalysis and Drug Delivery-- Application of Clay Materials as Nanocontainers for Self-Healing Coatings-- Flame Retardant Polymer-Halloysite Nanocomposites-- Polymer-Halloysite Composite Membranes for Ultrafiltration and Proton Exchange Applications-- Rubber Functionalized with Halloysite Loaded with Antioxidants and Antibacterials-- Halloysite-Dopamine Hybrid Nanotubes to Immobilize Biomacromolecules-- Halloysite Clay Nanotubes for Long Acting Controlled Release of Drugs and Proteins-- Biocompatible Electrospun Polymer-Halloysite Nanofibers for Sustained Release-- Toxicological Evaluation of Clay Nanomaterials and Polymer-Clay Nanocomposites.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781782624226 20170213
Polymer-clay nanocomposites have flame-retardant, antimicrobial, anticorrosion and self-healing properties, they are biocompatible and environmentally benign. Multiple types of clay minerals may be exfoliated or individually dispersed and then used as natural nanoparticle additives of different size and shape for composite formation. Loading polymers with clays increases their strength, however, it is only recently that such composites were prepared with controlled nanoscale organization allowing for the enhancement of their mechanical properties and functionality. Edited by pioneers in the field, this book will explain the great potential of these materials and will bring together the combined physico-chemical, materials science and biological expertise to introduce the reader to the vibrant field of nanoclay materials. This book will provide an essential text for materials and polymers scientists in industry and academia.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781782624226 20170213
Book
1 online resource.
  • 1. Introduction 2. Plastic Film Production 3. Plastic Mulches for the Production of Vegetable Crops 4. Row Covers 5. Drip Irrigation 6. High Tunnels 7. Plastics in Greenhouse Production 8. Horticulture Plastics 9. Plastics in Animal Production 10. Disposal of Plastics.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081021705 20170515
The use of plastics in agriculture - to increase crop output, improve food quality and improve sustainability - has grown substantially in both quantity and the range of applications. Many of the early researchers that conducted field research in the use of plastics in agriculture have either retired or are deceased. These early pioneers in plasticulture research, the basis of plant production using plastics, were very creative and persistent in discovering uses of plastics in agricultural applications. A Guide to the Manufacture, Performance, and Potential of Plastics in Agriculture contains both references not only to their accomplishments but also their publications. The book discusses plasticulture-the basis of plant production using plastics - including topics such as plastic mulch, row covers, drip irrigation, and high/low tunnels. It covers the process of producing polyethylene and polypropylene plastics that are used in plant and animal production agriculture, and the many uses of plastics in all aspects of agriculture, including plastic greenhouses, rigid mold plastics, disposal of plastics, and plastics in animal production. This book introduces a range of academics and industrial practitioners to the impact of plastics in agriculture, both historically and in a range of current applications. It also provides new perspectives on future developments to enable further research and application. It is an invaluable reference on the use of polyethylene, polypropylene films, and such products in all aspects of agricultural production.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780081021705 20170515
Book
1 online resource : color illustrations
Book
1 online resource : color illustrations
  • Front Cover; Hybrid Polymer Composite Materials; Copyright Page; Contents; List of Contributors; 1 Processing of hybrid polymer composites-a review; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Fibers; 1.2.1 Natural fibers; 1.2.1.1 Fiber treatment; 1.2.2 Synthetic fiber; 1.3 Polymer; 1.3.1 Thermoset; 1.3.2 Thermoplastic; 1.4 Polymer composites; 1.5 Hybrid composites; 1.6 Parameters of processing methods; 1.6.1 Pultrusion; 1.6.2 Filament winding; 1.6.3 Hand lay-up; 1.6.4 Resin transfer molding; 1.6.5 Vacuum bagging; 1.6.6 Compression molding; 1.6.7 Injection molding
  • 1.7 Advantage and disadvantage of processing methods1.7.1 Resin transfer molding (RTM); 1.7.2 Compression molding; 1.7.3 Injection molding; 1.7.4 Hand lay-up; 1.7.5 Common disadvantage of natural fiber composites; 1.8 Applications; 1.8.1 Application of hybrid polymer composites; 1.8.2 Application of each processing method; 1.8.2.1 Hand lay-up; 1.8.2.2 Compression molding; 1.8.2.3 Injection molding; 1.8.2.4 Solvent casting; 1.9 Conclusion; References; 2 Bio-based hybrid polymer composites: a sustainable high performance material; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Nature and behavior of natural fibers
  • 2.2.1 Properties of NFs2.2.2 Processing of NFs; 2.2.3 Types and applications of NFs; 2.2.3.1 Flax fibers (FFs); 2.2.3.2 Kenaf fibers (KFs); 2.2.3.3 Jute fibers (JFs); 2.2.3.4 Coir fibers (CFs); 2.2.3.5 Sisal fibers; 2.2.3.6 Ramie fibers (RFs); 2.2.3.7 Palm fibers (PFs); 2.3 Biodegradable/bio-based polymers as matrices; 2.3.1 Polylactic acid (PLA); 2.3.2 Polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHAs); 2.3.3 Aliphatic polyesters; 2.3.4 Aliphatic aromatic copolyesters; 2.3.5 Polyester amides; 2.3.6 Polybutylene succinates; 2.3.7 Polyvinyl alcohol; References; 3 Water soluble polymer based hybrid nanocomposites
  • 3.1 Hybrid polymer nanocomposites3.2 Gelatin-based hybrid polymer nanocomposites; 3.3 Nanomaterials suitable for fabricating gelatin-based hybrid polymer nanocomposites; 3.4 Hybrid gelatin nanocomposites containing a combination of BCNC and AgNPs; 3.4.1 Morphology; 3.4.2 Mechanical properties; 3.4.3 Moisture sorption properties; 3.4.4 Thermal properties; 3.5 Gelatin nanocomposites containing a combination of amine functionalized clay and AgNPs; 3.5.1 Mechanical properties; 3.5.2 Thermal properties; 3.5.3 Barrier properties; 3.6 Conclusions; References
  • 4 Dynamic fabrication of amylosic supramolecular composites in an enzymatic polymerization field4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Dynamic formation of amylosic supramolecular inclusion composites by vine-twining polymerization and related system; 4.3 Selective complexation of amylose in vine-twining polymerization; 4.4 Dynamic fabrication of amylosic supramolecular inclusion composite materials by vine-twining polymerization; 4.5 Conclusions; References; 5 Advanced composites with strengthened nanostructured interface; 5.1 Introduction: necessity to strengthen the fiber-matrix interface
Book
1 online resource : color illustrations
  • Front Cover; Hybrid Polymer Composite Materials; Copyright Page; Contents; List of Contributors; 1 Functional materials from polymer derivatives: properties and characterization; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Section 1. Electro-photoactive polymer materials for optoelectronics; 1.2.1 History and basics parameters of an organic solar cell; 1.2.2 Architecture of a polymer solar cell device; 1.2.3 Morphology of the polymer-PCBM composite (active layer) performance relationship; 1.2.4 Thermal annealing and postannealing; 1.2.5 Polymer chemical modification
  • 1.2.6 Charge transport and effect of charge carrier mobility1.3 Section 2. Polymeric materials for supercapacitors and electroactive polymer actuators; 1.3.1 Polymer derivatives in electrochemical supercapacitors; 1.3.2 Polymeric hybrid materials for electroactive carbon-based actuators; 1.3.2.1 Overview; 1.3.2.2 Polymer actuators based on carbon nanotubes; References; 2 Hybrid thermoplastic composites using nonwood plant fibers; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Natural fibers; 2.2.1 Wood plant fibers; 2.2.2 Nonwood plant fibers; 2.2.3 Recycled fibers
  • 2.2.4 Mechanical and physical properties of plant fibers2.3 Composites; 2.4 Thermoplastic composites; 2.4.1 Low-density polyethylene; 2.4.2 High-density polyethylene; 2.4.3 Polypropylene; 2.4.4 Polystyrene; 2.4.5 Polyvinyl chloride; 2.5 Hybrid composites; 2.6 Modification of plant fibers; 2.6.1 Chemical modification of plant fibers; 2.6.2 Physical methods; 2.7 Conclusions; References; 3 Epoxy resin based hybrid polymer composites; 3.1 Introduction; 3.1.1 Reinforcements; 3.1.1.1 Synthetic fibers; 3.1.1.2 Kevlar fibers; 3.1.1.3 Carbon fibers; 3.1.1.4 Glass fibers
  • 3.1.1.5 Comparison between synthetic fibers3.1.1.6 Natural fibers; 3.1.2 Thermoplastics and thermosets; 3.1.2.1 Epoxy resin; 3.2 Polymer composites; 3.3 Natural fibers polymer composites; 3.4 Hybrid composites; 3.5 Epoxy based hybrid polymer composites; 3.5.1 Natural fibers/synthetic fibers based epoxy hybrid polymer composites; 3.5.2 Natural fibers/natural fibers based epoxy hybrid polymer composites; 3.5.3 Synthetic/synthetic fibers based epoxy hybrid polymer composites; 3.5.4 Epoxy based hybrid polymer nanocomposites; 3.6 Applications; 3.6.1 Applications of epoxy based polymer composites
  • 3.6.2 Applications of epoxy based hybrid polymer composites3.7 Conclusion; Acknowledgments; References; 4 Mechanical properties of hybrid polymer composite; 4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Polymer matrix composites (PMCs); 4.2.1 Reinforcing fibers; 4.2.1.1 Natural fibers; 4.2.1.2 Man-made fibers; 4.2.1.3 Nanofillers; 4.2.2 Polymer matrices; 4.2.2.1 Thermosetting resins; 4.2.2.2 Thermoplastic resins; 4.2.3 Manufacturing processes for PMCs; 4.3 Hybrid composites and their mechanical properties; 4.3.1 Introduction; 4.3.2 Hybrid natural fiber-reinforced composites
Book
1 online resource : color illustrations
Book
1 online resource.
  • Brief introduction to the field of conducting polymers and allied areas.- Redox transformation of CPs, and the coupled phenomena (changes in: mass, volume, conductance, color, morphology etc.).- Overview of in situ electrochemical methods to follow the redox transformations.- Combined in situ methods.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319535135 20170502
This book outlines methods to improve functioning of these polymer based devices - in particular, the multi-faceted cognition of these materials. In situ electrochemical techniques are studied to elucidate redox switching between non-conducting and conducting states. The book examines the advantages of combinations of in situ electrochemical techniques in a hyphenated mode for analyzing conducting polymers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319535135 20170502
EBSCOhost Access limited to 1 user
Book
1 online resource (19 pages) : color illustrations.
Book
1 online resource ( pages ; cm.) :
  • Introduction to Polymers.Polymer Structure (Morphology).Molecular Weight of Polymers.Naturally Occurring Polymers.Step Reaction Polymerization (Polycondensation Reactions).Ionic Chain-Reaction and Complex Coordination Polymerization (Addition Polymerization).Free Radical Chain Polymerization (Addition Polymerization).Copolymerization.Organometallic and Metalloid Polymers.Inorganic Polymers.Reactions of Polymers.Testing and Spectrometric Characterization of Polymers.Rheology and Physical Tests.Additives.Synthesis of Reactants and Intermediates for Polymers.Polymer Technology.Structures of Common Polymers.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498737852 20170502
Introduction to Polymer Chemistry provides undergraduate students with a much-needed, well-rounded presentation of the principles and applications of natural, synthetic, inorganic, and organic polymers. With an emphasis on the environment and green chemistry and materials, this fourth edition continues to provide detailed coverage of natural and synthetic giant molecules, inorganic and organic polymers, elastomers, adhesives, coatings, fibers, plastics, blends, caulks, composites, and ceramics. Building on undergraduate work in foundational courses, the text fulfills the American Chemical Society Committee on Professional Training (ACS CPT) in-depth course requirement .
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498737852 20170502
EBSCOhost Access limited to 1 user
Book
1 online resource (p. F306-F320 ): digital, PDF file.
Long-term stability of nanostructured thin film (NSTF) catalysts at operating potentials has been investigated. Compared to high surface area Pt/C catalysts, NSTF electrodes show 20–50x smaller F<sup>–</sup> emission rates (FER) because of their high specific activity for oxygen reduction reaction (ORR), but are susceptible to poisoning by the products of membrane degradation because of their low electrochemically active surface area (ECSA). The observed voltage degradation rates at potentials corresponding to 1–1.5 A/cm<sup>2</sup> current density are much higher than the allowable 13–14 μV/h. Although F<sup>–</sup> is not itself responsible for performance decay, cumulative fluoride release (CFR) is a good marker for catalyst surface contamination. The observed performance decay is not only due to loss of active Pt sites but also adsorbed impurities impeding ORR kinetics. There is a strong correlation between measured CFR and observed decrease in specific ORR activity and limiting current density and increase in mass transfer overpotentials. Furthermore, the correlations indicate that the target of <10% lifetime performance degradation can be achieved by restricting CFR in NSTF electrodes to 0.7 μg/cm<sup>2</sup>, as may be possible with more stable membranes, higher surface area NSTF catalysts, and cell operation at lower temperatures and higher relative humidities.
Book
1 online resource.
  • Preface xi 1 Introduction to Coordination Polymers 1 1.1 Coordination Space 1 1.2 Coordination Polymer 3 1.3 Development of Coordination Polymer 7 1.4 Synthetic Methods 9 1.5 Design of Coordination Polymer 13 References 18 2 Application of Coordination Polymers 23 2.1 Introduction 23 2.2 Gas Storage 24 2.3 Catalysis 26 2.4 Luminescence 28 2.5 Redox Activity 29 2.6 Magnetism 29 2.6.1 Long-range Magnetic Ordering 29 2.6.1.1 Molecule-based Magnets 32 2.6.1.2 Single-chain Magnets 33 2.6.2 Spin Crossover 33 2.7 Acentric and Chiral Networks 35 References 39 3 Zinc(II) Coordination Polymers 43 3.1 Introduction to Zinc(II) Coordination Polymers 43 3.1.1 Coordination Polymers Constructed from Rigid Two-connecting Ligands 45 3.1.1.1 Rod-type Ligands 45 3.1.1.2 Angular, Rigid Two-connectors 49 3.1.2 Coordination Polymers Constructed from Rigid, Trigonal Three-connectors 52 3.1.3 Coordination Polymers Constructed from Carboxylates, Pyridine Carboxylates and Pyrazine Carboxylates 54 3.1.4 Coordination Polymers Constructed from Secondary Building Blocks (SBUs) 57 3.1.5 Coordination Polymers Constructed from Conformational Flexible Ligands 59 3.1.6 Coordination Polymers Constructed from Phosphate and Phosphonate Ligands 63 3.2 Nano Zinc(II) Coordination Polymers 64 3.3 Conclusion 70 References 71 4 Cadmium(II) Coordination Polymers 81 4.1 Introduction to Cadmium (II) Coordination Polymers 81 4.1.1 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers 82 4.1.2 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers 86 4.1.3 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers 93 4.2 Nano Cadmium(II) Coordination Polymers 96 4.3 Conclusion 102 References 103 5 Mercury(II) Coordination Polymers 113 5.1 Introduction Mercury(II) Coordination Polymers 113 5.1.1 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers 115 5.1.2 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers 120 5.1.3 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers 124 5.2 Nano Mercury(II) Coordination Polymers 126 5.3 Conclusion 131 References 131 6 Lead(II) Coordination Polymers 137 6.1 Introduction 137 6.2 Mono-donor Coordination Mode 139 6.2.1 Discrete Complexes 139 6.2.2 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers 141 6.2.3 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers 142 6.2.4 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers 142 6.3 Bi-donor Coordination Polymers 143 6.3.1 Bridging ( 2 1: 1) Mode 143 6.3.1.1 Discrete Complexes 143 6.3.1.2 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers 144 6.3.1.3 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers 144 6.3.1.4 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers 145 6.4 Tri-donor Coordination Polymers 148 6.4.1 Bridging ( 3 1: 2) Mode 148 6.4.1.1 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymer 148 6.4.1.2 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers 148 6.5 Tetra-donor Coordination 148 6.5.1 Chelating, Bridging ( 3 1: 2: 1) Mode 148 6.5.1.1 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers 150 6.5.1.2 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers 151 6.5.1.3 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers 152 6.6 Nano Lead(II) Coordination Polymers 152 6.7 Conclusion 164 References 165 7 Thallium(I) Coordination Polymers 177 7.1 Introduction to Thallium(I) Coordination Polymers 177 7.2 Thallium(I) Coordination Polymers 182 7.2.1 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers with Secondary Interactions in TlI Coordination Sphere 183 7.2.2 One-dimensional Coordination Polymers without Secondary Interactions in TlI Coordination Sphere 186 7.2.3 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers with Secondary Interactions in TlI Coordination Sphere 187 7.2.4 Two-dimensional Coordination Polymers without Secondary Interactions in TlI Coordination Sphere 189 7.2.5 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers with Secondary Interactions in TlI Coordination Sphere 190 7.2.6 Three-dimensional Coordination Polymers without Secondary Interactions in TlI Coordination Sphere 192 7.3 Nano Thallium(I) Coordination Polymers 193 7.4 Conclusion 198 References 199 8 Bismuth(III) Coordination Polymers 207 8.1 Introduction to Bismuth Coordination Polymers 207 8.2 Bismuth(III) Complexes with Monoaminopoly Carboxylate 211 8.2.1 Bi(III) Complexes with Iminodiacetate Ligands 211 8.2.2 Bi(III) Complexes with Nitrilotriacetate 212 8.2.3 Bi(III) Complexes with 2-hydroxy- ethyliminodiacetate 214 8.2.4 Bi(III) complexes with Pyridinedicarboxylate Ligands 215 8.3 Bismuth(III) Complexes with Diaminopolycarboxylate Ligands 217 8.3.1 Bi(III) Complexes with Ethylenediaminetetraacetate 217 8.3.1.1 Protonated Bi(III) Ethylenediaminetetraacetate Complexes 217 8.3.1.2 Bi(III) Ethylenediaminetetraacetate Complexes with Alkali Metal and Ammonium Cations 218 8.3.1.3 Bi(III) Ethylenediaminetetraacetate Complexes with Divalent Metal Cations 221 8.3.1.4 Bi(III) Ethylenediaminetetraacetate Complexes with Protonated Organic Base Cations 222 8.3.1.5 Bi(III) Ethylenediaminetetraacetates with Metal Complex Cations 222 8.3.1.6 Mixed-ligand Bi(III) Ethylenediaminetetraacetate Complexes 224 8.3.2 Bi(III) Complexes with other than edta4 diaminopolycarboxylate Ligands 226 8.4 Bismuth Complexes with Polyaminopolycarboxylate Ligands 228 8.4.1 Bi(III) Complexes with Diethylenetriaminepentaacetate Ligands and its Analogues 228 8.4.2 Bi(III) Complexes with Triethylenetetraaminehexaacetate Ligands 229 8.4.3 Bi(III) Complexes with Macrocyclic Polyaminopolycarboxylate Ligands 231 8.5 Applications 232 8.6 Nano Bismuth(III) Coordination Polymers 232 8.7 Conclusion 238 References 240 9 Porous Main Group Coordination Polymers 247 References 270 10 S-block Coordination Polymers (Group1) 279 10.1 Introduction 279 10.2 Group 1(Alkali) Metal Coordination Polymers 280 10.2.1 Neutral Oxygen Donor Lligands 280 10.2.2 Anionic Oxygen Donor Ligands 283 10.2.2.1 Alkoxides and Aryloxides 283 10.2.2.2 Carboxylates 284 10.2.2.3 Sulfonates and Nitro-derivatives 284 10.2.2.4 Amino Acids 285 10.2.2.5 Mixed O- and N-donors 286 10.2.3 N-donor Ligands 287 10.2.4 Carbon Donor Ligands 288 10.2.5 Sulfur Donor Ligands 289 10.3 Conclusion 291 References 292 11 S-block Coordination Polymers (Group2) 297 11.1 Introduction 297 11.2 Group 2(Alkaline Earth) Metal Coordination Polymers 299 11.2.1 Neutral Oxygen Donor Ligands 300 11.2.2 Anionic Oxygen Donor Ligands 301 11.2.2.1 Beta-diketonates 301 11.2.2.2 Alkoxides 302 11.2.2.3 Carboxylates 302 11.2.2.4 Phosphonates 304 11.2.2.5 Sulfonates 305 11.2.3 Mixed N- and O-donors 305 11.2.4 N-donor Ligands 306 11.2.5 Carbon Donor Ligands 308 11.2.6 Sulfur Donor Ligands 309 11.3 Conclusion 310 References 311.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119370239 20170403
Coordination polymer is a general term used to indicate an infinite array composed of metal ions which are bridged by certain ligands among them. This incorporates a wide range of architectures including simple one-dimensional chains with small ligands to large mesoporous frameworks. Generally, the formation process proceeds automatically and, therefore, is called a self-assembly process. In general, the type and topology of the product generated from the self-assembly of inorganic metal nodes and organic spacers depend on the functionality of the ligand and valences and the geometric needs of the metal ions used. In this book the authors explain main group metal coordination polymer in bulk and nano size with some of their application, synthesis method and etc, The properties of these efficient materials are described at length including magnetism (long-range ordering, spin crossover), porosity (gas storage, ion and guest exchange), non-linear optical activity, chiral networks, reactive networks, heterogeneous catalysis, luminescence, multifunctional materials and other properties.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119370239 20170403

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