Surface energy of solids.
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Surface energy of solids. by V. D. KuznetНЎsov

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Published by H.M. Stationery Off. in London .
Written in English


  • Solids.,
  • Surface energy.,
  • Crystallography.

Book details:

LC ClassificationsQC176 .K813
The Physical Object
Pagination283 p.
Number of Pages283
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6265453M
LC Control Number59000175

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Surface Energy of Solids it is difficult to imagine a method for expanding the surface area of a solid without altering the strain energy (or the stored elastic energy) of the bulk. The work required to create a new surface is evidently identical with that considered by Dupr6. A lot of surfaces in the nature have Superhydrophobic and self-cleaning properties. For example the wings of a butterfly, leaves of some plants, including cabbage and Indian Cress, have the mentioned properties. The best example is the LOTUS leaf. This book collects new . Surface energy of solids. R. G. Linford Abstract. The first page of this article is displayed as the abstract. For reproduction of material from all other RSC journals and books: Reproduced from Ref. XX with permission from The Royal Society of Chemistry. Feb 15,  · Solids possess an energy unknown in typical liquids. This cuticular energy exists because the surface region of innumerable solids has a chemical composition, a frequency of lattice defects, and so on, different from those in the bulk. Small solid particles obtained by cooling of vapors, by grinding, or many other methods, Cited by:

Surface energy values are rarely measured for solids at elevated temperatures. Even when the goal is understanding spreading and/or adhesion between a molten material (such as a hot melt adhesive) and a solid surface, most commonly surface energy values for the solid surface are assumed to be those measurable at room temperature. To determine the surface energy of a solid one measures the contact angles of test liquids whose surface tensions including their dispersive and polar parts are known. These dispersive and polar parts are used to calculate the interfacial tension between the solid and a liquid based on a suitable model. The surface energy c defined as the surface and In [3,4] there are to our knowledge no direct excess free energy per unit area of a particular experimental determinations of the anisotropy in crystal facet is one of the basic quantities in surface the surface energy of solids. The surface energy of a solid cannot be directly measured. Surface energy values are calculated from a set of liquid/solid contact angles, developed by bringing various liquids in contact with the solid. One must have prior knowledge of the surface tension values for the liquids that are used.

This cuticular energy exists because the surface region of innumerable solids has a chemical composition, a frequency of lattice defects, and so on, different from those in the bulk. 4. Surface Chemistry Theory and Applications focuses on liquid-gas, liquid-liquid, solid-gas, solid-liquid, and solid-solid surfaces. The book first offers information on liquid-gas surfaces, including surface tension, measurement of surface tension, rate of capillarity rise, capillary attraction, bubble pressure and pore size, and surface tension and temperature. Mar 30,  · 1 E. M. Gutman, Thermodynamic aspects of capillarity and electrocapillarity of solid interfaces, Journal of Solid State Electrochemistry, , 20, 11, CrossRef; 2 R. B. Shaevich, Methods for Ensuring Accuracy of Measurements of the Surface Energy of Solids, Measurement Techniques, , 57, 3, CrossRef. In systems of “homologous liquids” on a solid substrate at a constant temperature, the following correlation is found: cos θ = 1 + b (γ c − γ LV) where θ is the contact angle, b the slope, γ c = γ LV at θ = 0, and γ LV the surface energy of the liquid. On the basis of this correlation, an equation has been derived for the surface energy of the substrate: γ LV = (bγ c + 1) 2 / by: