- Woodhead Publishing series in composites science and engineering ; number 58
- Front Cover; Recent Advances in Smart Self-healing Polymers and Composites; Copyright; Contents; List of contributors; Woodhead Publishing Series in Composites Science and Engineering; Preface; Chapter 1: Overview of crack self-healing; 1.1. Review of existing self-healing systems; 1.1.1. Intrinsic self-healing; 1.1.2. Extrinsic self-healing; 188.8.131.52. Extrinsic self-healing in conventional structural thermosetting polymers; 184.108.40.206. Extrinsic healing in shape memory polymer matrix; 220.127.116.11. Extrinsic healing by shape memory fiber; 1.1.3. Comparison of various self-healing systems
1.2. Future research opportunities1.2.1. Different points of view on self-healing; 1.2.2. Opportunities for self-healing studies; 18.104.22.168. Hybrid system; 22.214.171.124. Crack closing by artificial muscle; 126.96.36.199. Crack closing by hybrid artificial muscle and SMP fibers; 1.3. Concluding remarks; Acknowledgments; References; Chapter 2: Modeling of self-healing smart composite materials; 2.1. Introduction; 2.2. Finite deformation kinematics: elastic, plastic, damage, and healing in polymers; 2.3. Plastic deformation in polymers; 2.4. Continuum damage and healing mechanics
2.4.1. Scalar damage-healing variables for isotropic problems2.4.2. Anisotropic damage-healing problems; 2.5. Physically consistent evolution laws for the damage and healing processes; 2.5.1. Thermodynamic consistent damage and healing model; 2.5.2. Mechanisms based phenomenological healing models; 2.6. Concluding remarks; References; Chapter 3: Solid-state healing of resins and composites; 3.1. Introduction; 3.2. Diffusional solid-state healing; 3.2.1. Background; 3.2.2. Requirements for healing; 188.8.131.52. Compatibility of polymers; 184.108.40.206. Phase separation in polymer blends
220.127.116.11. Solvent healing18.104.22.168. Polymer interdiffusion; 22.214.171.124. Selection of linear polymers for diffusion within thermosets; 3.2.3. Assessment of healing efficiency; 3.2.4. Studying the healing of cracks in fiber composites; 3.2.5. One-phase systems; 126.96.36.199. Industrial resins; 188.8.131.52. Optimum concentration of HA; 184.108.40.206. Maximum number of healing cycles; 220.127.116.11. Advantages and disadvantages of solid-state healing; 18.104.22.168. Self-assembly of polymeric HAs via reversible ionomer bonds; 22.214.171.124. Composites healing; 3.3. Two-phase solid-state healing; 3.3.1. Requirements for healing
3.3.2. Healing mechanism3.3.3. Mendable composites; 3.3.4. Further developments; 126.96.36.199. Alternative thermoplastics; 188.8.131.52. Alternative healing methods; 3.4. Smart composites; 3.5. Conclusions; References; Chapter 4: Microcapsule-based self-healing materials; 4.1. Introduction; 4.2. Microencapsulation techniques; 4.2.1. In situ polymerization; 4.2.2. Interfacial polymerization; 4.2.3. Pickering emulsion template; 4.2.4. Miniemulsion polymerization; 4.2.5. Solvent evaporation/solvent extraction; 4.2.6. Sol-gel reaction; 4.2.7. Miscellaneous techniques; 4.3. Healing chemistries
- Recent Advances in Smart Self-Healing Polymers and Composites examines the advances made in smart materials over the last few decades and their significant applications in aerospace, automotive, civil, mechanical, medical, and communication engineering fields. Based on a thorough review of the literature, the book identifies "smart self-healing polymers and composites as one of the most popular, challenging, and promising areas of research. Readers will find valuable information compiled by a large pool of researchers who not only studied the latest datasets, but also reached out to leading contributors for insights and forward-thinking analogies.
- 9781782422921 electronic bk.
1782422927 electronic bk.
- Bibliography Note:
- Includes bibliographical references and index.
- Source of Acquisition:
- Purchased with funds from the Florence E. Bridgewater Collections Endowment for the Engineering Library; 2015
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