- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2011
- Springer-Verlag New York Inc.
- Aegerter, Michel Andre (ed.), Koebel, Matthias M. (ed.), Leventis, Nicholas (ed.)
- XXXI, 932 p.
- 254 x 178 x 49 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 1 Paperback / softback
- 1648 g
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Aerogels Handbook2829Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.Aerogels are the lightest solids known. Up to 1000 times lighter than glass and with a density as low as only four times that of air, they show very high thermal, electrical and acoustic insulation values and hold many entries in Guinness World Records. Originally based on silica, R&D efforts have extended this class of materials to non-silicate inorganic oxides, natural and synthetic organic polymers, carbon, metal and ceramic materials, etc. Composite systems involving polymer-crosslinked aerogels and interpenetrating hybrid networks have been developed and exhibit remarkable mechanical strength and flexibility. Even more exotic aerogels based on clays, chalcogenides, phosphides, quantum dots, and biopolymers such as chitosan are opening new applications for the construction, transportation, energy, defense and healthcare industries. Applications in electronics, chemistry, mechanics, engineering, energy production and storage, sensors, medicine, nanotechnology, military and aerospace, oil and gas recovery, thermal insulation and household uses are being developed with an estimated annual market growth rate of around 70% until 2015. The Aerogels Handbook summarizes state-of-the-art developments and processing of inorganic, organic, and composite aerogels, including the most important methods of synthesis, characterization as well as their typical applications and their possible market impact. Readers will find an exhaustive overview of all aerogel materials known today, their fabrication, upscaling aspects, physical and chemical properties, and most recent advances towards applications and commercial products, some of which are commercially available today. Key Features: *Edited and written by recognized worldwide leaders in the field *Appeals to a broad audience of materials scientists, chemists, and engineers in academic research and industrial R&D *Covers inorganic, organic, and composite aerogels *Describes military, aerospace, building industry, household, environmental, energy, and biomedical applications among others
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Michel Andre Aegerter, M Mennig
Sol-Gel Techniques for Glass Producers and Users provides technological information, descriptions and characterizations of prototypes, or products already on the market, and illustrates advantages and disadvantages of the sol-gel process in compar...
Prof. Dr. Michel A. Aegerter graduated as Engineer and Physicist in 1962 at the Swiss Institute of Technology- EPFL, Switzerland and received his Ph.D degree (Dr. es Sciences) in 1966 at the University of Neuchatel, Switzerland. After post-doctoral studies at the University of Utah, Salt Lake City,USA, he joined again the University of Neuchatel as assistant professor and then the University of Sao Paulo, Sao Carlos, Brazil as a full Professor till 1995 where he initiated research in the sol-gel field in 1984 with the collaboration of Prof. Dr. J. Zarzycki. In 1995 he accepted an invitation to be Director of the Department of Coating Technology at the Leibniz-Institute for New Materials gem. GmbH- INM in Saarbruecken, Germany, a position that he still hold. He is also Honorary Professor at the University of Saarland, Saarbruecken (Germany). He is the present Chairman of the Technical Committee TC-16 (Sol-Gel Glasses) of the International Commission on Glass (ICG), member of the American Ceramic Society, Material Research Society, SPIE, of several International Advisory Committees, of the Editorial Board of the International J. of Photochemistry, co-editor for Europe of the J. Sol-Gel Science and Technology, editorial Chairman of the International Conference on Coatings on Glass-ICCG as well as referee for several international scientific journals. His present fields of activity covers the research and industrial development of functional, conducting, photoelectrochemical and electrochromic coatings on glasses and plastics, the development of new sol-gel and nanocomposite coating technology. Prof. Dr. Aegerter is the author and co-author of more than 440 scientific publications, 8 patents and co-editor of 12 books.
Preface (M. A. Aegerter, N. Leventis and M. M. Koebel) List of Contributors (M.A. Aegerter) 1. History of Aerogels 1.1.1 History of aerogels (A.C. Pierre) 2. Materials and processing 2.1 Inorganic-silica based aerogels 2.1.1 SiO2 aerogels (A.C. Pierre and A. Rigacci) 2.1.2 Hydrophobic silica aerogels: Review of synthesis, properties and applications (A. M. Anderson and M. K. Carroll) 2.1.3 Superhydrophobic and flexible aerogels (A. Venkatewara Rao, D. Y. Nadargi and M.M. Koebel) 2.1.4 Sodium silicate based aerogels via ambient pressure drying (A. Venkatewara Rao, Uzma K.H. Bangi, A. Parvathy Rao and M.M. Koebel) 2.2 Inorganic-non silicate aerogels 2.2.1 ZrO2 aerogels (L. B. Hammouda, I. Mejri, M. K. Younes and A. Ghorbel) 2.2.2 Preparation of TiO2 aerogels-like materials under ambient pressure (H. Hirashima) 2.2.3 A robust approach to inorganic aerogels: The use of epoxides in sol-gel synthesis (T.F. Baumann, A.E. Gash and J.H. Satcher Jr.) 2.3 Organic-natural and synthetic aerogels 2.3.1 Monoliths and fibrous cellulose aerogels (L. Ratke) 2.3.2 Cellulosic and polyurethane aerogels (A. Rigacci and P. Achard) 2.3.3 Resorcinol-formaldehyde aerogels (S. Mulik and C. Sotiriou-Leventis) 2.3.4 Natural aerogels with interesting environmental features: C- sequestration and pesticides trapping (T. Woignier) 2.4 Composite aerogels 2.4.1 Polymer crosslinked aerogels (N. Leventis and Hongbing Lu) 2.4.2 Interpenetrating organic/inorganic networks of resorcinol-formaldehyde/metal oxide aerogels (N. Leventis) 2.4.3 Improving elastic properties of polymer reinforced aerogels (M. A. Meador) 2.4.4 Aerogels containing metal, alloy and oxide nanoparticles embedded into dielectric matrices (A. Corrias and M. F. Casula) 2.5 Exotic aerogels 2.5.1 Chalcogenide aerogels (S. Brock and H.Yu) 2.5.2 Biopolymer-containing aerogels: Chitosan silica hybrid aerogels (C. J. Yao, X. S. Liu and W. Risen) 2.5.3 Anisotropic aerogels by lithography (M. Bertino) 2.5.4 Aerogels synthesis by sonocatalysis: Sonogels (L. Esquivias, M. Pinero,V.Morales-Florez and N. de la Rosa-Fox) 3. Properties 3.1.1 Structural characterization of aerogel materials (G. Reichenauer) 3.1.2 Mechanical characterization of aerogels (Hongbing Lu, Huiyang Luo and N. Leventis) 3.1.3 Thermal properties of aerogels (H-P Ebert) 3.1.4 Simulation and modeling of aerogels using atomistic and mesoscale methods (L. D. Gelb) 4. Applications 4.1 Energy 4.1.1 Aerogels and sol-gel composites as nanostructured energetic materials (A. Gash, R. L. Simpson and J. H. Satcher Jr.)4.1.2 Aerogels for superinsulation: A synoptic view (M. M. Koebel, A. Rigacci and P. Achard) 4.2 Chemistry and Physics 4.2.1 Aerogels as platforms for chemical sensors (M. K. Carroll and A. M. Anderson) 4.2.2 Transparent silica aerogel blocks for high energy physics research (H. Yokogawa) 4.2.3 Sintering of silica aerogels for glass synthesis: Application to nuclear waste containment (T. Woignier, J. Reynes and J. Phalippou) 4.3 Biomedical and pharmaceutical 4.3.1 Biomedical applications of aerogels (W. Yin and D. Rubenstein) 4.3.2 Pharmaceutical applications of aerogels (I. Smirnova) 4.4 Space and airborne 4.4.1 Applications of aerogels in space exploration (S. Jones and S. Sakamoto) 4.4.2 Airborne ultrasonic transducer (H. Nagahara and M. Hashimoto) 4.5 Metal industry 4.5.1 Aerogels for foundry application (L. Ratke and B. Milow) 4.6 Art 4.6.1 Sculptures out of silica aerogel (I. Michaloudis) 4.7 Other 4.7.1 Preparation and application of carbon aerogels (J. Shen and D. Guan) 5. Commercial products 5.1.1 Insights and analysis of manufacturing and marketing consumer products with aerogel materials (B. McCormik) 5.1.2 Nanogel (R) Aerogel by Cabot Corporation: Versatile properties for many applications (H. Thorne-Banda and T. Miller) 5.1.3 American Aerogel Corporation: Organic aerogel commercialization (R. Mendenhall) 5.1.4 Aerogels super ther