Difference between bamboo- and wood-derived cellulose nanofibers prepared by the aqueous counter collision method

Kunio Tsuboi, Shingo Yokota, Tetsuo Kondo

研究成果: ジャーナルへの寄稿記事

抄録

Bamboo pulps whose crystalline and hierarchical structures differ from those of wood pulps were subjected to the aqueous counter collision (ACC) method, which makes it possible to overcome interfacial interactions between cellulose molecules in order to produce cellulose nanofibers (CNFs) and hence highlights differences between surface properties. At first, the CNFs derived from both bamboo and wood were compared in studies of the sedimentation behavior of 0.05% (w/w) aqueous CNF dispersions. Then, changes in mechanical properties of CNF sheets under various humidity conditions, as well as the CNF emulsion droplets formed by mixing with n-hexane, both of which were prepared from aqueous CNF dispersions, were examined. These investigations focusing on the interaction of CNFs with water indicated totally different inherent nature in the surface properties between bamboo and wood CNFs, which were prepared by the ACC method. Moreover, the different character in the two CNF emulsion droplets also indicates that the surface on bamboo-derived CNFs prepared by this method was likely to exhibit more hydrophobic properties than wood CNFs without any chemical modification.
元の言語英語
ページ(範囲)69-76
ページ数8
ジャーナルNordic Pulp and Paper Research Journal
29
発行部数1
出版物ステータス出版済み - 2014

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nanofibers
Bamboo
bamboo
Nanofibers
bamboos
Cellulose
cellulose
Wood
collision
water
methodology
emulsion
Emulsions
Dispersions
droplets
droplet
Pulp
Surface properties
emulsions
method

これを引用

Difference between bamboo- and wood-derived cellulose nanofibers prepared by the aqueous counter collision method. / Tsuboi, Kunio; Yokota, Shingo; Kondo, Tetsuo.

:: Nordic Pulp and Paper Research Journal, 巻 29, 番号 1, 2014, p. 69-76.

研究成果: ジャーナルへの寄稿記事

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abstract = "Bamboo pulps whose crystalline and hierarchical structures differ from those of wood pulps were subjected to the aqueous counter collision (ACC) method, which makes it possible to overcome interfacial interactions between cellulose molecules in order to produce cellulose nanofibers (CNFs) and hence highlights differences between surface properties. At first, the CNFs derived from both bamboo and wood were compared in studies of the sedimentation behavior of 0.05{\%} (w/w) aqueous CNF dispersions. Then, changes in mechanical properties of CNF sheets under various humidity conditions, as well as the CNF emulsion droplets formed by mixing with n-hexane, both of which were prepared from aqueous CNF dispersions, were examined. These investigations focusing on the interaction of CNFs with water indicated totally different inherent nature in the surface properties between bamboo and wood CNFs, which were prepared by the ACC method. Moreover, the different character in the two CNF emulsion droplets also indicates that the surface on bamboo-derived CNFs prepared by this method was likely to exhibit more hydrophobic properties than wood CNFs without any chemical modification.",
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AB - Bamboo pulps whose crystalline and hierarchical structures differ from those of wood pulps were subjected to the aqueous counter collision (ACC) method, which makes it possible to overcome interfacial interactions between cellulose molecules in order to produce cellulose nanofibers (CNFs) and hence highlights differences between surface properties. At first, the CNFs derived from both bamboo and wood were compared in studies of the sedimentation behavior of 0.05% (w/w) aqueous CNF dispersions. Then, changes in mechanical properties of CNF sheets under various humidity conditions, as well as the CNF emulsion droplets formed by mixing with n-hexane, both of which were prepared from aqueous CNF dispersions, were examined. These investigations focusing on the interaction of CNFs with water indicated totally different inherent nature in the surface properties between bamboo and wood CNFs, which were prepared by the ACC method. Moreover, the different character in the two CNF emulsion droplets also indicates that the surface on bamboo-derived CNFs prepared by this method was likely to exhibit more hydrophobic properties than wood CNFs without any chemical modification.

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