By Tharwat F. Tadros
Highlighting fresh advancements in addition to destiny demanding situations, this sequence of volumes covers such issues as emulsions, nano-emulsions, nano-dispersions and novel strategies for his or her research. It additionally considers the elemental technique in components similar to managed liberate, drug supply and diverse purposes of nanotechnology.
Read or Download Self-Organized Surfactant Structures PDF
Similar polymers & textiles books
Electroactive polymers (EAPs) reply to electric stimulation with huge deformations. they're dynamic actuators that have attracted consciousness from an interdisciplinary viewers of engineers and scientists. An allowing EAP expertise is rising which makes an attempt to mimic the houses of typical muscle and which, for this reason, can practice a special functionality in a number of biologically-inspired robotics functions.
Highlighting contemporary advancements in addition to destiny demanding situations, this sequence of volumes covers such themes as emulsions, nano-emulsions, nano-dispersions and novel recommendations for his or her research. It additionally considers the elemental technique in parts comparable to managed unencumber, drug supply and numerous functions of nanotechnology.
This booklet experiences many of the thermal equipment used for the characterisation of polymer houses and composition. a majority of these tools research the homes of polymers as they alter with temperature. The equipment mentioned during this e-book are: differential photocalorimetry, differential scanning calorimetry, dielectric thermal research, differential thermal research, dynamic mechanical research, advanced gasoline research, gasoline chromatography, gasoline chromatography mixed with mass spectrometry, mass spectrometry, microthermal research, thermal volatilisation, thermogravimetric research and thermomechanical research.
Additional resources for Self-Organized Surfactant Structures
Langmuir, 20, 2164–2171. , and Kunieda, H. (2003) Miscibility of block copolymers and surfactants in lamellar liquid crystals. Macromolecules, 36, 9443–9450. , and Kunieda, H. (2005) 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 Structure and rheology of direct and reverse liquid-crystal phases in a block copolymer/water/oil system. Colloid Surf. A, 269, 59–66. , and Shinoda, K. (1976) Krafft points, critical micelle concentrations, surface tension, and solubilizing power of aqueous solutions of ﬂuorinated surfactant.
And Kunieda, H. (1993) Studies on macro-and microstructures of highly concentrated water-in-oil emulsions (gel emulsions). Langmuir, 9, 1479–1482. R. (1994) Study on the stability of W/O gel emulsions. Colloid Polym. , 272, 1166–1173. , and Solans, C. (1994) Nonequilibrium structure of water in oil gel emulsions. Langmuir, 10, 2570–2577. , and Solans, C. (1996) Spontaneous formation of highly concentrated water-in-oil emulsions (gel-emulsions). Langmuir, 12, 2136–2140. , and Kunieda, H. (1997) Spontaneous formation of highly concentrated oil-in-water emulsions.
J. , 128, 605–607. , and Evans, F. (1991) Formation of reversed vesicles. J. Am. Chem. , 113, 1051–1052. F. (1991) Formation of vesicles and microemulsions at HLB temperature. Langmuir, 7, 1915–1919. , and Yamagata, M. (1992) Conditions to produce reversed vesicles. J. , 150, 277–280. , and Kunieda, H. (1992) Formation of reversed vesicles in a mixture of ionic and nonionic amphiphiles. J. Jpn. Oil Chem. , 41, 480–484 (in Japanese). K. (1993) Reversed References 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 vesicles: counter structure of biological membranes.