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Table Of Contents

Polymer characterization
1. Introduction
2.Synthetic routes to polymers
3.Molecular weight determination
4.Composition and microstructure
5. Optical microscopy
6. Electron microscopy
7. Analytical microscopy
8.Scanning probe microscopy
9.Thermal analysis
10.Molecular relaxation spectroscopy
11.X-ray and neutron scattering methods
References
2. Free-radical chain polymerization
3. Anionic polymerization
4. Ring-opening polymerizations initiated by anionic reagents
5. Coordination polymers
6. Conclusions
Controlled/‘living’ polymerization methods
3. Controlled free-radical polymerizations mediated by nitroxides
2. The synthesis of an aromatic polyamide
4. Summary
2. Electrochemical synthesis
3.Synthesis of polypyrrole
4.Synthesis of polyaniline
5.Synthesis of polythiophene
Some examples of dendrimer synthesis
2. Excess reagent method
3. Protection–deprotection method
2. Sacrificial spacer approach
3.Preparation of bacteria-imprinted polymers
Liquid crystalline polymers
2. Synthesis of an acrylate-based liquid crystal polymer
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Polymer-Chemistry.pdf

Polymer-Chemistry.pdf

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Published by Senelisile Moyo
Polymer science is, of course, driven by the desire to produce new materials
for new applications. The success of materials such as polyethylene,
polypropylene, and polystyrene is such that these materials are manufactured
on a huge scale and are indeed ubiquitous. There is still a massive drive to
understand these materials and improve their properties in order to meet
material requirements; however, increasingly polymers are being applied to a
wide range of problems, and certainly in terms of developing new materials
there is much more emphasis on control. Such control can be control of
molecular weight, for example, the production of polymers with a highly
narrow molecular weight distribution by anionic polymerization
Polymer science is, of course, driven by the desire to produce new materials
for new applications. The success of materials such as polyethylene,
polypropylene, and polystyrene is such that these materials are manufactured
on a huge scale and are indeed ubiquitous. There is still a massive drive to
understand these materials and improve their properties in order to meet
material requirements; however, increasingly polymers are being applied to a
wide range of problems, and certainly in terms of developing new materials
there is much more emphasis on control. Such control can be control of
molecular weight, for example, the production of polymers with a highly
narrow molecular weight distribution by anionic polymerization

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Published by: Senelisile Moyo on Nov 03, 2013
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