Rubber chemicals
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Rubber chemicals

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Published by Elsevier Pub. Co. in Amsterdam, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Rubber -- Analysis.

Book details:

Edition Notes

English and German; added t.p. in German.

Statementby J. van Alphen in cooperation with W. J. K. Schönlau and M. van den Tempel.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTS1892 .A35
The Physical Object
Pagination164 p.
Number of Pages164
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6179479M
LC Control Number55011999
OCLC/WorldCa2133960

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Rubber chemicals have a huge potential growth in future and considering the importance of the chemical we have brought out this book which will be an invaluable resource to rubber chemical manufacturers, technocrats, researchers, consultants and new entrepreneurs. The ever increasing number of rubber chemicals that are being introduced has led to an increasing rate of depletion of the first edition of Dr. J. van Alphen's book which so usefully provided chemical names, trade names and the names of suppliers of a very large number of commonly used rubberBrand: Springer Netherlands. Print book: English: Rev. and enl. edView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Rubber chemicals -- Catalogs. Rubber chemicals. More like this: Similar Items. These chemicals do not eliminate elastomer degradation, but they substantially inhibit the rate of auto oxidation. Depending on the types and combinations of antioxidants used, the polymer can be protected during the entire phase of the product’s life cycle and effectively increase the life of rubber products.

The Complete Book on Rubber Processing and Compounding Technology (with Machinery Details) 2nd Revised Edition The production of rubber and rubber products is a large and diverse industry. The rubber product manufacturing industry is basically divided into two major sectors: tyre and non-tyre.   It specifically mentions chemicals and single-use plastic products used in food and medical packaging. Plastics industry groups welcomed the designations, which are expected to be used by state governments in their decision making. What makes rubber so elastic? Like plastic, rubber is a polymer, which is a chain of repeating units called monomers. In rubber, the monomer is a carbon compound called isoprene that has two carbon-carbon double bonds. The latex fluid that seeps from rubber trees has many isoprene molecules. As the latex dries, the isoprene molecules crowd. Rubber, elastic substance obtained from the exudations of certain tropical plants (natural rubber) or derived from petroleum and natural gas (synthetic rubber). Because of its elasticity, resilience, and toughness, rubber is the basic constituent of the tires used in automotive vehicles, aircraft, and bicycles. More than half of all rubber produced goes into automobile tires; the rest goes.