Fluoropolymers 2: Properties by Gareth G. HoughamFluoropolymers 2: Properties by Gareth G. Hougham

Fluoropolymers 2: Properties

EditorGareth G. Hougham, Patrick E. Cassidy, Ken Johns

Hardcover | November 30, 1999

Pricing and Purchase Info


Earn 1,420 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store


In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores


The fluorine atom, by virtue of its electronegativity, size, and bond strength with carbon, can be used to create compounds with remarkable properties. Small molecules containing fluorine have many positive impacts on everyday life of which blood substitutes, pharmaceuticals, and surface modifiers are only a few examples. Fluoropolymers, too, while traditionally associated with extreme high performance applications have found their way into our homes, our clothing, and even our language. A recent American president was often likened to the tribology of PTFE. Since the serendipitous discovery of Teflon at the DuPont Jackson Laboratory in 1938, fluoropolymers have grown steadily in technological and marketplace importance. New synthetic fluorine chemistry, new processes, and new apprecia tion of the mechanisms by which fluorine imparts exceptional properties all contribute to accelerating growth in fluoropolymers. There are many stories of harrowing close calls in the fluorine chemistry lab, especially from the early years, and synthetic challenges at times remain daunting. But, fortunately, modem techniques and facilities have enabled significant strides toward taming both the hazards and synthetic uncertainties, In contrast to past environmental problems associated with fluorocarbon refrigerants, the exceptional properties of fluorine in polymers have great environmental value. Some fluoropolymers are enabling green technologies such as hydrogen fuel cells for automobiles and oxygen selective membranes for cleaner diesel combustion.
Title:Fluoropolymers 2: PropertiesFormat:HardcoverDimensions:425 pagesPublished:November 30, 1999Publisher:Springer USLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0306460610

ISBN - 13:9780306460616

Look for similar items by category:


Table of Contents

Fluoropolymers 1: Synthesis: Preface; G.G. Hougham. I. Synthesis: 1. Polyacrylates containing the Hexafluoroisopropylidene Function in the Pendant Groups; V.S. Reddy, et al. 2. Fluorinated Cyanate Polymers; A. Snow, L. Buckley. 3. Polymers from the Thermal 2 pi+2 pi Cyclodimerization of Fluorinated Olefins; D. Babb. 4. Functional Fluromonomers and Fluoropolymers; Ming-H. Hung, et al. 5. Use of Original Fluorinated Telomers in the Synthesis of Hybrid Silicones; B. Ameduri, et al. 6. Chlorotrifluoroethylene Suspension Polymerization; M.H. Andrus Jr., et al. 7. Fluorinated Polymers with Functional Groups: Synthesis and Application. LB-Films from Functional Fluoropolymers; B.V. Mislavsky. 8. Synthesis of Fluorinated Poly(arylethers) containing 1,4-Naphthalene Moieties; F. Mercer, et al. 9. Synthesis and Properties of Fluorine-Containing Aromatic Condensation Polymers obtained from Bisphenol-A F and its Derivatives; S. Nakamura, Y. Nishimoto. 10. Novel Fluorinated Block Copolymers Synthesis and Application; S. Oestrich, M. Antonietti. 11. Synthesis and Structure-Property Relationships of Low-Dielectric-Constant Fluorinated Polyacrylates; H.S.W. Hu, J.R. Griffith. 12. Epoxy Networks from a Fluorodiimidediol; H.S.W. Hu, J.R. Griffith. 13. Synthesis of Fluoropolymers in Liquid and Supercritical Carbon Dioxide Solvent Systems; J.P. Young, et al. II. Direct Fluorination: 14. Direct Fluorination of Polymers; R.J. Lagow, Han-Chao Wei. 15. Surface Fluorination of Polymers Using Xenon Difluoride; G. Barsamian, V. B. Sokolov. 16. New Surface Fluorinated Products; P.A.B. Carstens, et al. 17. Modified Surface Properties of Technical Yarns; M. Weber, D. Shilo. III. Vapour Deposition: 18. Vapour Deposition Polymerization as a Route to Fluorinated Polymers; J.A. Moore,Chi-I Lang. 19. Ultrathin PTFE, PVDF, and FEP Coatings Deposited using Plasma-Assisted Physical Vapour Deposition; K.J. Lawson, J.R. Nicholls. Index Fluoropolymers 2: Properties: I. Processing, Structure and Properties. 1. A Perspective on Solid State Microstructure in Polytetrafluoroethylene; T. Davidson, et al. 2. Teflon AF: A Family of Amorphous Fluoropolymers with Extraordinary Properties; P. Resnick, W. Buck. 3. Supercritical Fluids for Coatings from Analysis to Xenon: A Brief Overview; K. Johns, G. Stead. 4. The Material Properties of Fluoropolymers and Perfluoroalkyl-Based Polymers; R. Thomas. 5. Excimer Laser-Induced Ablation of Doped Poly(tetrafluoroethylene); C. Davis, et al. 6. Novel Solvent and Dispersal Systems for Fluoropolymers and Silicones; M. Grenfell. 7. Fluoropolymer Alloys&endash;Performance Optimization of PVDF Alloy; S. Lin, K. Argasanski. 8. The Solubility of Poly(tetrafluoroethylene) and its Copolymers; W. Tuminello. 9. Structure-Property Relations based on Fluoropolyether Macromers Coatings; S. Turri, et al. II. Modeling and Simulation: 10. Molecular Modeling of Fluoropolymers: Fluorotetrafluroethylene; B.L. Farmer, et al. 11. Material Behavior o