By A. K. Bhowmick, M. Bhattacharya, S. Mitra, K. Dinesh Kumar (auth.), Gert Heinrich (eds.)

ISBN-10: 3642195040

ISBN-13: 9783642195044

Morphology–Property courting in Rubber-Based Nanocomposites: a few fresh advancements, via A. okay. Bhowmick, M. Bhattacharya, S. Mitra, ok. Dinesh Kumar, P. okay. Maji, A. Choudhury, J. J. George and G. C. Basak; * Rubber–Clay Nanocomposites: a few contemporary effects, by way of Amit Das, De-Yi Wang, Klaus Werner Stöckelhuber, René Jurk, Juliane Fritzsche, Manfred Klüppel and Gert Heinrich; * floor amendment of Fillers and Curatives by way of Plasma Polymerization for superior functionality of unmarried Rubbers and varied Rubber/Rubber Blends, through J. W. M. Noordermeer, R. N. Datta, W. okay. Dierkes, R. Guo, T. Mathew, A. G. Talma, M. Tiwari and W. van Ooij; * contemporary advancements on Thermoplastic Elastomers through Dynamic Vulcanization, by means of R. Rajesh Babu and Kinsuk Naskar; * PTFE-Based Rubber Composites for Tribological purposes, via M. S. Khan and G. Heinrich

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The XRD traces of NA and its nanocomposites prepared using the different techniques corroborate the above observation (Fig. 7d). 3 (Fig. 7d). 0 , suggesting slight intercalation. 45 nm, respectively. Of special interest is the fact that all the samples that were latex-blended (NLUNA, NLPNA, and NMNA) exhibit high degrees of exfoliation when swollen for 72 h. Morphology evolution is thus found to be dependent on the processing technique applied to disperse the nanoparticles. The latex-blended and prevulcanized nanocomposites show predominant exfoliation with some intercalation, especially in uncured and prevulcanized samples.

7% decrease in die swell in 50NBR, just by incorporation of 4 phr of o-MMT. SBR behaves similarly. 19NBR and BR, however, register a decrease with NA, but a marginal increase again with o-MMT. In all cases, the exfoliated clay, due to better dispersion and interaction in the case of SBR or to higher extent of intercalation in the case of NBR, is responsible for the reduction of die swell. But, if the clay is agglomerated, the die swell becomes higher. However, the lower die swell of the nanoclay-filled samples is due to lower volume fraction of the rubber.

5] have shown the influence of various nanofillers (silicate clays, carbon nanotubes, nanofibers, calcium carbonate, metal oxides, or silica nanoparticles) on the mechanical properties of elastomers. They have shown that the uniform dispersion of nanofillers in elastomer matrices is a general prerequisite for achieving desired mechanical properties. They have clearly established that the properties of nanocomposites depend greatly on the chemistry of polymer matrices, nature of nanofillers, and the method by which they are prepared.

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Advanced Rubber Composites by A. K. Bhowmick, M. Bhattacharya, S. Mitra, K. Dinesh Kumar (auth.), Gert Heinrich (eds.)

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