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rubber

natural

**C. K. Chai” and A. G. Thomas
**

Malaysian Rubber Producer’s Research Association,

(Received 27 May 1980; revised 12 August 1980)

Brickendonbury,

tiertford, England

The creep and recovery behaviour of unvulcanized natural rubber, both filled and unfilled, is investigated under

low stresses in tension at room temperature. A method based on the Boltzmann superposition principle has

been used to predict the creep function from measurements of its recovery after release from a range of constant

loads each held for various lengths of time (t,). For both gum and carbon black-filled rubbers of a given

Mooney viscosity, the technique resurrects a master creep curve which is found to be independent of t,.

Although this has the same general shape as the experimental creep curve the two differ significantly, except for

the filled rubber at small stresses. The discrepency is ascribed to non-linear effects mainly associated with the

tendency of the unvulcanized rubbers (especially the gum rubber) to flow at high applied tensile stresses and

long times. Under such conditions the superposition principle is no longer valid. This non-linear effect due to

flow can be approximately corrected for by substracting the experimentally measured permanent set from the

creep and recovery data before treating the remainder with the Boltzmann superposition principle. This method

of correction yields good agreement between the revised experimental creep and the derived creep

compliances for gum rubbers up to 0=0.50 kg cm-‘, and for black-filled rubbers up to a=0.78 kg cm-*,

INTRODUCTION

The flow and recovery behaviour of unvulcanized

rubbers

is of relevance to the processing characteristics

of such

materials. This behaviour

is generally complicated

and

non-linear

viscoelastic effects are frequently of significance. However, there may be regions where essentially

linear viscoelastic theory would be of help in treating flow

and recovery measurements.

The most appropriate

approach would seem to be the Boltzmann

superposition

principle,

which may be considered

the fundamental

theorem of linear viscoelasticity.

Considering

the importance

of this principle, rather

little work has been done to check its direct applicability

to the materials of present concern. As the flow and

recovery of the material are of particular

interest, the

relatively simple method of loading under constant force

for a given time in simple extension was adopted, followed

by the measurement

of the recovery with time after

removal of the load. Previous studies along these lines

have been carried out by, for example, Leaderman’,

and Becker3. More recently, a study of the

Jordan’,

recovery of unvulcanized

rubbers has been carried out by

Djiauw and Gent4, where a specimen

of rubber

is

subjected to partial stress relaxation in simple extension

at stretch ratio i., and then cut to allow it to retreat. These

last workers found that in all cases the delayed recovery

followed a simple empirical time function:

R(l),))= lOO[l -expj

-0.85(t/t,)“.42~]

**where f, is the period of prior deformation.
**

This relation,

however, is not easily applicable in terms of the superposition principle, and the applicability

of the principle

was not discussed. Their experiments were not designed

* Present address: BP Research

Thames. Mlddlesex, England.

**0032~ 3861.81:030399-06$02.00
**

01981 IPC Busmess Press

Centre, Chertsey

Road. Sunbury-on-

**with this interpretation
**

in mind; results obtained from

their technique

of using a constant

extension (with a

consequently

decreasing

force) followed by recovery

under zero load, do not readily lend themselves to analysis

based on the principle.

They analysed

the recovery

behaviour in terms of a two-network (both neo-Hookean

or Gaussian) model5 in which the original (‘old’) entanglement network is partly replaced by a ‘new’ network whose

strands are in their equilibrium

distribution

of configurations in the state of strain i.,, while the total number

of network strands remains constant. This recovery after

partial stress relaxation technique has been extended by

Taylor and Ferry6 to the study of the non-linear

stress

relaxation of polyisobutylene,

where it is found that the

old network in extension is best described by a MooneyRivlin formulation

and the new network in compression

by a neo-Hookean.

This paper will mainly concern the

creep and recovery of unvulcanized

natural rubber, both

filled and unfilled, in tension at room temperature.

THEORY

For a linear viscoelastic material, the stress 0 and the

strain 7 may be connected

by a relation based on the

Boltzmann superposition

principle. The stress (Tat time t

is given by:

o(t)=

s

c(t-t,)‘;‘(tl)dt,

(1)

**where + =dy/dt is the strain rate, G(t) is the relaxation
**

modulus, and the integration

is carried out over all past

times t, up to the current time t.

An alternative

relation can be written to express the

strain in terms of the stress history in the form:

POLYMER,

1981,

Vol 22, March

399

For example. J(tl +x) will not change significantly with x when x is small. all test sheets were annealed at room temperature for 2-3 days before use. Test-pieces were die stamped in the form of a dumbbell about 2. However. If. Using this relation and equation (4). This may then be compared with the directly observed creep compliance. x.1)=J(tl+l)-J(1) x1 7(t)=aJoA Ilog tl+X_log to to = a J o A l o g ( ~ + 1) follows. by applying equation (2): 7(0 = a [ J ( t ) .a applied at t=t~.J(5) . Chai and A. In addition we may obtain the creep at short times (e. G. the creep between 1 and (2n + 1) units of time can be obtained from the sum of the set for t~ =n. x = n + l and for tl =n. n + 1)+S(n. If the dependence of the recovery upon the time under load is known. Thus the rate of deformation will change sign at time t 1.1)+S(10. In a creep experiment where a constant stress a is applied to the material for the period t = 0 to t=t~ and then removed. a plot of (7/aJo) against log [(tffx)+ 1] should be a straight line through the origin of slope A. It should be noted that the creep at any particular time can be calculated in a number of ways depending upon the values of t 1 and x selected. we have: S(IO. K.1)= J(2n + 1 ) .J(1) (8) where n is a positive integer.J(1 ) (!1) as J ( t l + l ) and J(t I +5) are effectively equal if t~ is sufficiently large. from equation (7) the set at 1 s is given by: S(tl. We have adopted a somewhat different approach. Provided the logarithmic form of equation (5) applies. x) is the set at time x after release of a load applied for a time t 1. and the body gradually return to its initial state. Then equation (6) follows. In order to eliminate the residual moulding strains. provided the rate of change of compliance with time is small at long times: these can be calculated from equation (7). Similarly. .5) . x = l : S(n. They were gripped between two clamps of the simple extensometer v shown in Figure 1. for t 1 = 10 and x = 11: S(IO. From equation (4).J(t .5)=J(tl+5)-J(5) (lO) By subtracting equation (10) from equation (9) we have: It is interesting to note that 7(t) is strictly a function of (t~/x) only if the creep compliance is of the form in equation (5). the superposition principle enables the time dependent creep compliance to be predicted. t I = 10 and x = 1 units of time. viz: J(t)= Jo(l + A lOg fo ) (5) where J0 is the compliance after some reference time t o and A is a parameter indicative of the rate of increase of J(t). their experiments were conducted under conditions of constant extension (rather than constant load) followed by recovery under zero load. the strain at a subsequent time can be considered to arise from the superimposed effect of + a applied at t = 0 and a stress of . equation (5) is not always a good representation of the behaviour of the materials with which we are concerned. For tl>>x. but the form proposed was not equation (6). the creep between t and 21 units of time. ! to 10 s) by plotting the differences in the set in the early stages of recovery for test-pieces held extended for long periods of time. In general. Djiauw and Gent 4 concluded that the recovery in their experiments was a function of(t~/x).. EXPERIMENTAL The polymer was an uncrosslinked natural rubber with characterization data given in Table 1.J(x)] (4) where t = t x + x. The method of resurrecting the creep compliance is as 400 POLYMER. for example.S(tl. x)-7(t)=j(tl+x)-J(x) (7) S(t~. For creep and recovery experiments.11)= J(21)-J(1).tl)] (3) Rewriting this in terms of the time after unloading. so that unequivocal conclusions are difficult to draw. gives: 7(t) = a[J(tl + x) . the set at a time x after unloading is given by: S(t. The creep compliance of rubbers and other materials is often found to approximate to a linear dependence on the logarithm of the time. The agreement between the two relations is thus a test of the applicability of the principle. the 'reduced set' may be defined as: (9) and that at 5 s is given by: (6) S(tl. 1981. March S(t 1.1)=J(ll)-J(1) which gives the creep that would have occurred between 1 and 11 units of time. However. Hence by taking various values of tl and x the creep curve can be derived from the set data.Creep and recovery of unvulcanized natura/ rubber.g. the test sheets were prepared by moulding for 1 h at 100°C and then cooling to ambient temperature under pressure. giving the precise functional dependence on (tffx). and so the applicability of equation (6) may not be appropriate. Thomas J(t-tl)(r(tl)dtx ?'(t)= i (2) )r where ~=da/dt and J(t) is the creep compliance.11)=J(21)-J(ll) so that S(10.0 mm thick. C. Vol 22. The remaining deformation at time t is. 1) .

Re-zeroing and reading can be carried out quickly for different gauge lengths. 0. The relation does not show proportionality between "~. t 1. with the camera lens representing the eye POLYMER. for the gum rubber. before it is removed.78 kg cm 2 were used: higher loadings were restricted (with the present apparatus) by the difficulty of accommodating the substantial creep occurring at these high stresses. The magnitude of this unrecoverable. to 20 rain at a = 0 . moreover. The addition of carbon black to the gum stock has greatly stiffened the rubber. t~. In order to investigate the validity of the superposition principle. 2 5 kg cm 2. Three loadings corresponding to stresses (a).95 ± 0. t 1 could be extended to much longer times as the carbon black stiffened the rubber and hindered its flow to some extent.24 2. the alternative approach discussed in the Theory section must Figure 1 Simple extensometer 7 used in the creep and recovery experiments. Vol 22. referred to the unstrained cross-sections. Fi. The rule is set with its bottom edge (zero) opposite the lower gauge mark of the test piece such that the mark. G. bottom edge and the image of the pupil of the eye in the mirror (which is situated closely behind the test piece) are colinear.24 (197 + 13) x 103 (164 ~ 13) x 103 87 [~/]. of 0. and this indicates that the creep relation (equation 5) used in the dc:rivation of equation (6) is not obeyed. that recovery is not complete even after long recovery times. / ) RESULTS AND DISCUSSION Figure 2 shows typical creep recovery curves for gum and carbon black-filled rubbers after releasing from a constant load which has been applied for various times. In Fiqure 3 we plot the recovery strain 7/aJ o against log [(tl/x)+ 1] as suggested by equation (6). It is evident from the results in Fi./aJo a n d log[(tl/x)+ l].78 kg cm 2). This suggests that there is a flow process taking place in the specimen during creep: the plastic flow restricts the recovery at large x. Thomas Table I Rubber Gum Black-filled (50 phr HAF) Mooney viscosity Vr Intrinsic viscosity [~] (dl/g) Number-average molecular weight /~n 60 40 2.qure 3 also shows non-linearity behaviour in that (7/aJo) is not independent of stress at high stresses (a~>0. C. March 401 .qure 3 that equations (5) and (6) are not good representations of the creep behaviour of the gum rubber used here. The position of the upper gauge mark is noted in a similar manner and the gauge length read off. the plane m i r r o r is situated behind the test-piece. Chai and A. A load is applied to the lower clamp for different periods of time. K. 1981. This probelm of excessive creep also limited the loading period. The plot shows. t~. residual strain (the 'permanent set') is given in the insert of Fi. Mn were measured in toluene at 25°C.25.qure 3.Creep and recovery of unvulcanized natura/ rubber. The latter moves in a vertical slot. for instance.35 ± 0. fine adjustment being obtained by means of the rubber disc drive. For carbon black-filled rubber.50 and 0. and all -+ values refer to 95% probability limits and the gauge length of each measured with a rule. For each value of t~ the creep and recovery are measured by recording the gauge length of the test piece at various times after loading and unloading.

Vol 22. Figure 4 shows the plot of the derived creep compliance. ~ " . diverge significantly at both short and long times. The curves. 01. The master creep curve is independent of t 1. G.$. ~ t I (rain) ~_ v =I0 ~ = 60 o equation (8). 0. The present phenomenon in gum rubber is apparently due to the existence of permanent set in the recovery curve caused by the flow during creep.~ . Further discussion on this will be followed later. ~ = 60) as a function of time (t) for three stresses each applied for a range of times. b ' 3: o 0 I I I I soo. for gum rubber (Vr = 60) C .ISOO I I log i#I+ 1 X Figure 3 Plot of 7/GJ o against [(tl/X) + 1] for cr = 0.Creep a n d r e c o v e r y o f u n v u l c a n i z e d n a t u r a l rubber. recovery of ~ / " 102 Time (min) Figure 2 Creep recovery for (a) a gum rubber with o = 0. the derived creep curve is greater than that observed at short times.. / 2 a 2 ~ /j/A. .2 at t I = 180 s for gum rubber ( V r = 60).~ _~ o w _ . Jo is the compliance at reference time t O (=10 s) appropriate to each load used. using 402 POLYMER. 0. 1o 1/ "~ 1 __ . (b) a black filled rubber with o = 0. at 3 j 00 " 10 b 101 o =0'25 kg cm -2 tl(S)R¢surr~cted Experimental • / o / / 180 • A ~' 600 • 13 ~ 2 1200 • o ----9/.50. (s)OOO I I I I Io I I I . J(t) -. t 1. tI= 180s '/' / / / /o 0 (kgcm -2) o =025 . by Mindel and Brown 9 in their investigation of the creep behaviour of polycarbonate at high stresses in tension and compression.78 kg cm -2. for the three stress levels I 0_~ I be applied to the recovery data.. cm-2 u = 180 o = 600 50 o = 1200 ~ I ~9. and the solid curves and open symbols show the experimental creep data. 1981. the insert indicates the dependence of the permanent set on the time under stress. . for different duration of times under applied stress (t 1) 1 2. March 10 ~ / / 102 0= 0 7 8 kgcm-2 t t (s) Resurrected Experimento[ 10 • o 60 • a 180 • 0 I I 103 104 Time (s) Figure4 Creepcompliance. proposing that even at zero stress and strain the activation energy for a unit of flow to go from the unstrained to the strained state is greater than for the flow process in the reverse direction.25. They attributed the phenomenon in polycarbonate to the inherent asymmetry in the barrier for thermal activation. T h o m a s 75 0 = 0 ' 2 5 kg t I (S) v = 10 ~ . 10 2 Time(s) a 10 3 U3 cr= 0 7 8 kg cm 2 2 o l I. + (from early stages of J/. C h a i a n d A.J( lO). t l .78 kg cm .5 / 2. and has the same general shape as the experimentally observed creep curves." C. however. J(t)-J(10) for gum rubber (with Mooney viscosity. / o = 0 5 0 k g c m -2 t t (s) Resurrected Exl~rimentel 10 • o 180 • z~ 420 • a . A similar phenomenon has been observed by Fuller s for the shear deformation of an annular specimen of gum rubber and. As the instantaneous recovery at unloading is greater than the instantaneous deformation at loading. as a function of time (t) for stresses applied for different t I s: solid symbols and dotted lines indicate the resurrected creep obtained from the recovery data.~. the experimental creep curve becomes higher than that of the derived curve (Figure 4). That is. K. At long times. For each stress a single master creep curve is derived from the set data by selecting various values of x and tl.0 / .-o5o • 9 ~I~ ° .25 kg cm--2. 0 • 101 .

t l ) ~ t and hence has a more pronounced effect (reduction in magnitude) on the early part (t. This effect. Thomas defining: ~:0.78 kg cm 2) the derived creep compliance is still somewhat too high. The corrections which have been applied go some way towards removing the discrepancies with the predictions of the superposition principle. This deviation of the derived curve from that of the experimental curve could in part be due to the fact that a constant tensile load was applied so that the stress increased as the cross-sectional area of the specimen decreased. and hence the true stress. t~. A 0 is the undeformed cross-sectional area. an approximate estimate of the creep compliance under constant true stress can be found by assuming constant volume during deformation and (12) where 7(t) is the strain at time t. This constitutes a maximum correction for J(t . The agreement is excellent at low stresses (Fiqures 5a and 5b) but at highest stress used (0-=0.1) where they are most effective (Fixtures 5a. The permanent set is proportional to time. the correction for the effect due to changes in cross-sectional areas.Creep and recovery of unvulcanized natural rubber. albeit reduced. as mentioned above. This flow behaviour is known to be nonlinear and thus would lead to complications.March 403 . This problem can. their relative contributions change with the time of creep t. be circumvented by subtracting the experimentally observed set from the creep and recovery. Another factor leading to the failure of the superposition principle can be due to the flow processes which are particularly significant at high stresses and long times. The effectiveness of the two correction factors undoubtedly depends upon the stress level. and the resurrected compliances (solid symbols) calculated from the recoverable parts of the recovery curves (i. This flow process would lead to the occurrence of permanent set. This time dependent permanent set is subtracted from the observed creep curve and the constant (maximum) value appropriate to the time under load. However. with time. However. It is difficult to carry out a rigorous correction for the change in specimen crosssectional area. 2 5 kg cm 2 Fiqure 4a) this latter effect is substantial. one constant value of permanent set.)in the gum rubber from 60 to 40 does not introduce any significant variation in the shape of the derived creep curve except that the onset of the steady flow regime for Vr = 40 occurs earlier than for V. and is a non-linear function of the stress. to some extent. is the extension ratio at time t. corresponding to t 1.25kgcn~2~ !. For the recovery curve.t l ) . 5h).Vol22. Applying the corrections due to the change in crosssection and to the permanent set. was not allowed for in the calculation of the creep data as shown in Figure 4.~tl) of the derived creep curve: the relative reduction in magnitude of the derived creep curve is thus greater at shorter times (t~ti}. G.t 1) at ( t . The non-linear characteristic of the flow behaviour and the consequent permanent set would. This can be seen from Fiqure 4 where the discrepancy at short time is due primarily to permanent set in the recovery curve (and thus in the derived creep curve) as a result of flow under stress during creep: the interpretation of the data at these times is not much influenced by changes in cross-sectional area due to flow. at longer times (t~>300 s for a = 0 . using equation (12). However. which becomes increasingly important at large strains. and ). At low stresses ( ~<0. Chai and A.78 kg cm 2 as indicated by the results in Fi#ure 3. This may be due to the non-linearity in the stress strain curve at 0->~0. suggest that the simple corrections are not large enough. A change in the Mooney viscosity (1~. and treating the remainder by the superposition principle. 1_~ - I d=0"78 kg cm-::' / // I b / P lo / 05 ° /~ / / // C 10 3 104 Time [s) Figure 5 The comparison of the resurrected and experimental creep compliances as a function of time (t) using data from Figure 4 but with the recoverable parts of the experimental data (open symbols: all symbols correspond to Figure 4) corrected for the dimensional changes during deformation using equation (12). C. = 60. However. J ( t . the above two effects must be taken into consideration. is subtracted from the recovery data. Figures 6 and 7 show the reduction in magnitude in both the creep and recovery compliances by the addition of carbon black into POLYMER. The introduction of carbon black has a great influence on the rheological properties of the rubber. K.4ot 0 3~ d= 0 . lead to discrepancies with the predictions of the superposition principle. corrected for the flow effect) . the revised experimental creep and derived creep compliances are shown in Figure 5. 5 0 kg cm'2 lit" 2~ ~E _S. For a more realistic comparison between the experimental and derived creep curves.e. the fact that the results at the high stress still show a discrepancy.50 kg c m . is subtracted from the data at all times. 10 102 large t the rate of recovery is slower than the corresponding creep rate. as indicated in the insert of Fiqure 3.1981. U I "h O. on the experimental creep data is more effective at long times where the flow regime is the predominant feature.

7 8 kg cm . z~ 0. and Ferry. 48. and Gent.50 kg cm -1 are good even without taking account for the non-linearity effects due to flow and the time dependent variation of the specimen cross-section during creep. and Brown. J. But when the applied stress increases to = 0. 02 _ J o 0. and Lindley. Rheology 1979. E. 14. which leads to the per- 404 POLYMER. J.) 1974. 533 7 Lake. 1915. R. L. V. J. 1946. K. This discrepancy can be removed by the corrections proposed above. Symp. 352. N. 8. C. V. Deut. G. the agreement between theoretical predictions and experiment is remarkably good. K. 1943.7 i L a ~/• 0"2 I~D . CONCLUSION In conclusion./ / ~t'nm • -/ / AA~f • . and Hanson. 23.Creep and recovery of unvulcanized natural rubber. Phys. giving a creep compliance closer to that observed for vulcanized rubbers. ~ ~ C) . 1973. H. no doubt. is. 2 Jordan. 1964. P. E. N. D. N. 80 6 Taylor. 1981. March I t lO 102 b Time(min) Figure 7 Creep compliance as a function of time for a = 0 . 863 . ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The authors wish to thank Professor J. Sei. S. 5 0 kg crn-2 t I (min) Resurrected Experimental 10 • o 60 • A 180 • o + (from early stages of O~ % . K. N.1 I % " 03 i 0 " = 0 . 2 5 and 0. 185 4 Djiauw. Green. M. 579 3 Becker. A. 17. It is difficult to prepare a completely homogeneous unvulcanized filled rubber sheet./. Tobolsky. J. 102 b Time (min) Figure6 Creepcompliance.3 o. Vol 22. Sci. Chai and A. Thomas d = 0 2 5 kg cm-2 q (min) Resurrected Experimental 10 • o 0-3 60 A ~ 03 ~ /w 180 • [] + (from early stages of recovery of tl-18Omin) 0-2 • . 24 8 Fuller. 1925. 'Elastic and creep properties of filamentous materials and other high polymers'. 159 5 Andrews. The non-linear effect due to cross-sectional area changes on deformation is only approximately taken into account by the simple approach used. G. Gesell. (b) both the resurrected and experimental data have been corrected for the above nonlinear effects similar to those in Figure 5 manent set. it appears that the Boltzmann superposition principle can provide a useful starting point for the analysis of flow and recovery data from unvulcanized rubbers. however. there is a significant discrepancy between the experimental and resurrected creep curves though the general shape is the same. important to correct for the non-Newtonian flow. 33. 146. and which cannot be accommodated by the superposition principle.J ( 1 ) a s a f u n c t i o n o f t i m e ( t ) for two applied stresses and for different tls for black-filled rubber: solid symbols are the resurrected creep from the recovery data and the open symbols show the experimental creep data the gum rubber. Mater. because these materials show less permanent flow under the stresses used here. The reason why the results from the black-filled rubber give better agreement. M. In view of the limitations of these corrections. G. J. It is. (Polym. Personal communication 9 Mindel. REFERENCES 1 Leaderman. J. J. A.2. 1946. 13. Chem. R. Appl.78 kg cm. A. J. J ( t ) . C. and Tobolsky. as shown in Figure 7a. H. R. Ruhb. Z.. The carbon black has stiffened the rubber.2 and different tls (as in Figure 6) for carbon-black filled rubber: (a) as in Figure 6 uncorrected for the non-linear effects of flow and dimensional changes during tensile deformation. Phy~. Phys. Polym. J. Elastische Naehwirkung und Plastizilat. Verhandl. G. therefore. A. The agreement between the experimental and derived creep curves as in Figure 6 for a = 0 . B. Phys.1 z. Fuller of M R P R A for comments on the draft and for their helpful discussions on the subject. the variation among specimens causes some scatter in the results especially at low stresses and short creep times. o To. and reduced the tendency to flow. Ueber eine st6rung der elastischen Nachwirkung durch elastische Hysteresis. As different test-pieces are used in the experiment. The Textile Foundation. 10 . D. Sauer of Rutgers University and Dr K. ~ l ~ ~ a 0-I 0'I j+'aO X n--o . Washington.

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