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Nonionic surfactants are commonly used in detergents, soaps, and household cleaners. In solutions of hard water, nonionic surfactants are used to help limit the deactivation of ionic surfactants caused by the calcium and magnesium ions. Some common nonionic surfactant head groups include fatty acids and glycols.

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Hydrocarbon chains are long chains which consist of a carbon backbone hydrogen substituents, making them very hydrophobic. Hydrocarbon chains alone form waxes and oils and retain these characteristics when they are incorporated into surfactant. A good example of surfactants containing a hydrocarbon chain are lipids, which form cell membranes.

Alkyl ether chains are similar to hydrocarbon chains, except with oxygens incorporated within the backbone as well as carbons. There are two alkyl chains commonly used in surfactants: polyethylene oxide and polypropylene oxide. Polyethylene oxide chains have an oxygen and two carbon -O-CH 2 -CH 2 - n repeating unit and has an increased hydrophilic character compared to hydrocarbons. Polypropylene oxide has the same backbone structure as polyethylene oxide but with a methyl group substituent of one of the carbons, and this structure has hydrophobicity between hydrocarbons and polyethylene oxides.

Fluorocarbon chain tails consist of a carbon backbone that has fluorine substituents instead of hydrogens.

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Fluorocarbons help to lower the surface tension of water and other solvents because of their lipophobic nature even in harsh conditions such as low pH. When fluorocarbons are incorporated into surfactants they are used as stain repellents and incorporated into coatings in order to decrease surface defects. Siloxane chains consist of a backbone which contains alternating oxygen and silicon atoms. Surfactants with siloxane tails have been found to resist hydrolysis and prevent breakdown polymer chains which can cause cracking in the paint and are thus used in products such as cosmetics, deodorants, defoamer, and soap.

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Surfactants can destabilize toxic organic compounds in paint which can enter the environment and have negative effects. Some of these surfactants are directly toxic to animals and the environment as well as increase the ability of other toxic contaminants present to enter the environment. The cost of surfactants is partially dependent on the crude oil market. As a stock ingredient for production of surfactants, paints highly dependent on surfactants will be affected by this market. As a result, simple, easy to produce and more environmentally friendly surfactants are used more widely.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Main article: Paint. Main article: Surfactant.

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Surfactants and Interfacial Phenomena 3rd ed. Hagen Journal of Chemical Education. Progress in Organic Coatins. Los Angeles: Getty Conservation Institute, Progress in Organic Coatings. Physics and Chemistry of Interfaces. Engineering and Operations of System of Systems.

The Site Reliability Workbook. Organisational Resilience Concepts, Integration, and Practice. Applying Analytics A Practical Introduction. Reverse Supply Chains Issues and Analysis. Inventory Management Non-Classical Views. Operations Research Applications Operations Research.

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View Wishlist. Our Awards Booktopia's Charities. Are you sure you would like to remove these items from your wishlist? Remove From Wishlist Cancel. The synthesis of the latter type is discussed in chapter 1, and their application properties are discussed in chapters 7 and 8. The coalescence of water-borne epoxies is discussed in one of the sections in Chapter 5. Peripheral to this chapter, the phenomena of dispersion coalescence is discussed from a uniquely different perspectives for alkyd dispersions in chapter 10 and for high clay content, paper coatings in chapter The reader also is referred to chapter 14 where the importance of the drying process on film formation properties, in areas outside consumer architectural coatings, is discussed.

The chemistry and properties of two component, waterborne epoxy coatings are reviewed.

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The coatings are classified by the type of epoxy resin employed. Type I utilize low molecular weight, liquid epoxy resin, and type II use pre-formed dispersions of higher molecular weight, solid epoxy resins. The physical and coatings chemistry of waterborne epoxy coatings is discussed, with particular emphasis on the film formation process. After a description of the general structure-property requirements for the coatings components and the surfactant properties of amine hardeners, a detailed description of the chemistry of the binders for both type I and type II systems is provided, based mostly on the patent literature.

General principles of coatings formulation are then provided. The rheological properties of dispersions are markedly dependent on the particle-particle interactions that occur in the systems. This paper briefly reviews the rheological measurements that are relevant to coatings and then the types of particle interactions that are important.

The depletion interaction, which occurs in many coating systems on the introducion of polymeric thickeners, is re-interpreted in some detail. The rheological behaviour is then discussed with reference to the colloidal interactions. The high and low shear limits of the viscosity, shear thinning behaviour, high frequency elasticity, relaxation spectrum and strain melting are examined. Radiation cured coatings constitute a relatively small, but rapidly growing segment of the total coatings market. They are attractive for many applications because they generally have a very rapid cure, require little or no heating of the coating or substrate, achieve very highly crosslinked films, and do so while emitting little or no volatile organic compounds VOC into the environment.

The market share for radiation curable coatings is even larger in other parts of the world, notably Europe. Radiation-curable coatings can be cured either by ultraviolet UV or electron beam EB radiation2. In terms of the apparatus required to achieve curing, electron beam curing units are considerably more elaborate and expensive, and this has tended to limit EB curing to certain high-throughput applications where the economics are most favorable.

Ultraviolet curing lamps, on the. The use of carbodiimide chemistry in coatings has been explored. Model studies show that in polar environments, at elevated temperatures and in the presence of amines, that carbodiimides react with acetic acid to form predominately N-acyl urea products. At ambient temperature, the half-life of 1,3-dicyclohexylcarbodiimide in the presence of an equal molar amount of acetic acid is two hours. Multifunctional carbodiimides were synthesized from multifunctional isocyanates, ureas and thioureas. Crosslinking studies showed that emulsions of multifunctional carbodiimides are excellent low-temperature crosslinkers for waterborne coatings.

Blends of polycarbodiimide emulsions and waterborne carboxylic acid-containing particles dry to give films with improved tensile properties and excellent solvent resistance.

Particle Technology and Surface Phenomena in Minerals and Petroleum

Carboxylic acid-containing waterborne particles were modified using alkyl carbodiimide ethyl methacrylates to produce waterborne particles with polymerizable double bonds. Films prepared from these reactive particles and small amounts of t-butyl peroxybenzoate were shown to cure thermally giving films with high gel content.

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Carbodiimides were blocked with diethylamine and novolac resins to form guanidine and isourea moieties. The use of these carbodiimide blocking technologies is described for powder coatings and high resolution dual-tone photoresists.

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A series of novel waterborne polyurethane dispersions were prepared by non-isocyanate chemistry and their properties in cured coating formulations were studied. The combination of free film surface analysis by infrared spectroscopy, solvent swelling studies and stress-strain analysis reveal more homogeneous network formation in films of these polyurethane dispersions, as compared to polyurethane dispersions prepared via isocyanate processes.

The novel polyurethane dispersions are solvent-free and were formulated into coatings which are low in volatile organic content, and fit the need for water-based resins that conform to current government regulations. It was also discovered that one of the polyurethane dispersions possesses unique wetting characteristics, and functions as an efficient dispersing resin for a variety of inorganic and organic pigments. Every producer and user of paints is familiar with binders that are dissolved in organic solvents.

The properties of coatings strongly depend on film formation. It turns out that in this respect, paints based on binder dispersions are more critical than solvent-based paints. This is because coalescence of the binder particles is a critical and property-detemining step in the case of dispersions. Film formation, and hence protective properties, are mainly governed by viscosity and miscibility of the resins that constitute the binder particles. By means of a comparison of these two parameters for acrylic and alkyd resins, the differences in film formation between acrylic dispersions and alkyd emulsions are highlighted.

The particles that form a physically drying acrylic dispersion, on the contrary, only coalesce to a certain degree during film formation, even when coalescing agents are used.