By George Odian (auth.), Joginder Lal, James E. Mark (eds.)
The current ebook is a sequel to "Elastomers and Rubber Elasticity," edited by means of J.E. Mark and J. Lal and released through the yank Chemical Society in 1982. it's also according to papers offered at an ACS Symposium, backed via the department of Polymer Chemistry, Inc., subsequently one held in Chicago in September of 1985. The keynote speaker was once to were professional fessor Paul J. Flory, and his premature dying simply ahead of the symposium was once an incredible loss to all of polymer technological know-how, specifically to these in terested in elastomeric fabrics. it's to his reminiscence that this publication is devoted. there was loads of development in getting ready and learning elas tomers because the previous symposium, which used to be in 1981. with regards to the synthesis and curing of elastomers, a lot of the history essential to an appreciation of those advances is given within the first, introductory chapter.
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Additional info for Advances in Elastomers and Rubber Elasticity
6 g (88% conversion) of an oligomer mixt ure containing 35 per cent of the dodecamer. After saponification of traces of unreacted sulfonic acid ester and removal of sodium sulfonate, the a,w-bishydroxyoligoether mixture (Figure 5, curve 2) was fractionated in 2-3 g portions over a Waters Prep-Pak-500/C18 column first with absolute methanol and then with methanol/water (80/20 v/v) as eluent. 12 4 t X ~ Cl Z H g: H 8 U ~ v.. I H Cl 19 20 30 25 20 ~ ( 1) 18 15 II ELUTION VOLUME (ml) o Fig. 5. Reversed Phase (RP)-HPLC analysis of commercial POTM-14 (1, number average molecular weight 1000), a,w-bishydroxy-polyether reaction products POTM-n (2), and pure a-hydro-w-hydroxydodeca'(oxytetramethylene), POTM-12 (1).
Johnson, Rubber ehem. , 43(5), 1138 (1970). -13. , Box 24012, Minneapo1is, MN 55424. 14. F. L. Yerz1ey, Rubber Age, 104, 27 (1972). 15. D. J. , 53, 600 (1980). 16. British Standards Institution, British Standard No. 903; 1950, part 22, Methods of Testing Vu1canized Rubber, London (1950). 17. J. M. Giustino and R. J. Emerson, Instrumentation of the British Portable Skid Tester, Paper No. , Am. Chem. , May 10-12 (1983). 18. E. W. Duck and J. M. Locke, J. Inst. , 2(5), 223 (1968). 19. K. H. Nordsiek and K.
Of particu1ar interest is 22 Table 3. Control of Structural Features in Solution Rubbers by Anionic Polymerization CHARACTERISTIC OF RUBBER COPOl YMER COMPOSITION AND COMONOMER SEOUENCE DISTRIBUTION FOR STYRENE/BUTADIENE POL YMERIZA TlON VARIABLES FOR CONTROl • TMEDA/n-Buli; lOW TO MODERATE TEMP. • Na t-AMYlATE/n-Buli; lOW TO MODERATE TEMP. RA TE OF COMONOMER ADDITION AT HIGH TEMPERATURE • BUTADIENE MICROSTRUCTURE: VINYlI(TRANS + CIS) TMEDA/n-Buli; lOW TO MODERATE TEMP. TRANS/CIS AT CONSTANT VINYL Ba (t -B UTO XIDE)21 Mg(BUTYL)21 AI(ETH YL)3 MOlECUlAR WEIGHT [MONOMER WEIGHT] I [n-Buli]; EXTENT OF CONVERSION MOlECUlAR WEIGHT DISTRIBUTION AND CHAIN ARCHITECTURE (LINEAR OR STAR) COUPLING OF ACTIVE POLYMER CHAINS WITH COMPOUNDS.