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Lesson 9 2014. Lesson 9 2014 Our goal is, that after this lesson, students are able to recognize the main groups of nanomaterials with their typical.

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Presentation on theme: "Lesson 9 2014. Lesson 9 2014 Our goal is, that after this lesson, students are able to recognize the main groups of nanomaterials with their typical."— Presentation transcript:

1 Lesson

2 Lesson

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4 Our goal is, that after this lesson, students are able to recognize the main groups of nanomaterials with their typical properties and are able to name the most important aspects to adjust material properties by utilizing nanotechnology.

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6 Outline 1 Terminology and definitions 2 Basic theory of fullerenes and nanotubes 3 Nanotube materials 4 Structural nanomaterials 5 Applications of nanomaterials 6 Briefly about manufacturing aspects 7 Scientific research of nanomaterials

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8 Three different viewpoints Viewpoint based on the observations of atomic or molecular level.  Viewpoint focused to applications of materials, which are based on utilization of nanoparticles, nanopowders or nanofibres.  Viewpoint of nanomechanisms used in nanosystems and nanomachines.

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11 Dimensions 3 nanodimensions < 100nmParticles 2 nanodimensions < 100nmTubes, fibres, wires 1 nanodimension < 100nmLayers, films.,coatings States One solid stateCrystal structured, amorphous structures Several solid statesMatrix composites Several statesCell structures, liguid states Manufacturing Gas phase reactionCVD- or plasma coating Liquid phase reactionSolid-gel techniq MechanicGrinding, elastic deformation Materials Carbon basedFullerens, carbon nanotubes Metal basedSilver, gold, metal oxides Polymer basedPEA, PP, PA Composites

12 Viewpoint of (structural) material selection

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14 The development of nanomaterials has started from recognizing the different states of carbon and utilizing their different (material) properties Different states of carbon: Diamond, Graphite and graphene, Fullerene(s), Amorphous carbon, Carbon nanotube  Diamond Each carbon atom has the bond with four adjacent carbon atoms (strong 3D-net)  Graphite A layered structure, in which carbon atoms have bonds only on one atomic plane Graphene is one of these layers  Fullerene A spherical-shaped construction of 60 carbon atoms

15 Basic form is the spherical-shaped construction of 60 carbon atoms The fullerene can encapsulate different atoms inside its hollow core, eg. a nitrogen atom. The structure is formed of several fullerenes, there is a hollow space also between each fullerene, into which different atoms can be positioned. The control of these types of encapsulations and positions including the bonds of different atoms are in key-role in nanotechnology. Fullerenes

16 The schematic illustration of a cesium-fullerene- construction Cs 3 C 60. By controlling the positions of cesium atoms between the fullerenes it is possible to produce the crystal structure which reacts to the changes of external pressure or temperature.

17 Nanotubes The utilization of nanotubes to develop better constructional materials requires knowledge about different structures with different properties of nanotubes made of different materials. E.g. carbon nanotubes can be applied as nanofilters in nuclear technology by utilizing them to absorb and filter Tritium from the cooling water. The knowledge of these kinds of properties is in key-role in nanotechnology.

18 Dimension Diameter Length Different twisted forms Bundles of nanotubes How to adjust the properties of (carbon) nanotubes?

19 In theory the nanotubes could be regarded as rolled graphene sheets. These sheets can be tightened (rolled) into different form, which have different (mechanical) properties. The names for these twisted forms are: ”Zig-zag”, ”Armchair” and ”Chiral”. In practice the problem is to separate different form from each other during the manufacturing process.

20 Zig-Zag Armchair Chiral DIFFERENT TWISTED FORMS OF THE CARBON NANOTUBE

21 Number of walls in the nanotube Abbreviations: SWNT, DWNT and MWNT)

22 ”VISIONS” OF Y-, W- AND STAR-BRANCHED NANOTUBE STRUCTURES Branched nanotube structures

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24 Direction of the twist

25 The regular forms of atomic structures in nanotube walls can be disturbed purposely in different ways… Deviations of the symmetric hexagonic positioning of the carbon atoms

26 SYMMETRIC POSITIONING OF CARBON ATOMS ON THE WALL OF A CARBON NANOTUBE ARRANGED REGULAR DEVIATIONS OF CARBON ATOMS’ POSITIONING Mechanical, thermal and electrical properties of carbon nanotubes can be tuned by arranging regular deviations of the symmetric hexagonic positioning of the carbon atoms.

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28 MATERIALS: C-nanotubes BN-nanotubes MoSI-nanotubes Si-nanotubes MnO 2 -nanotubes Ti-nanotubes PAni-nanotubes DIAMETER TWISTED FORMS DIRECTION OF THE TWIST BUNDLES OF NANOTUBES NUMBER OF WALLS NANOTUBES Zig-Zag Armchair Chiral 3 walls 2 walls 1 wall TWNT DWNT SWNT (MWNT = multi-wall nanotube) DEVIATIONS OF CARBON ATOMS’ POSITIONING BRANCHING

29 Industrial nanotube materials Carbon nanotubes Boron-based nanotubes Silicon nanotubes Titanium nanotubes Manganese oxide nanotubes Molybdenum-Sulfur-Iodine nanotube Polyaniline nanotubes

30 NANOTUBE MATERIAL ABBREVIATION PICTURE MAIN PROPERTY Carbon nanotubesC -Utilized to strengthen different composite materials Boron-based nanotubes B and BN -Superconductors in high temperatures -Chemical resistant coatings Silicon nanotubesSi -Improved energy efficiency of batteries Titanium nanotubes Ti - Small sized hydrogen sensors Manganese oxide nanotubes MnO 2 -Improved energy efficiency of batteries Molybdenum- Sulfur-Iodine nanotubes MoSI -Utilized in lubricants Polyaniline nanotubes PAni-Electrically conductive synthetic polymers

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32 Structural nanomaterials The main material group in engineering is nanocomposites. Main nanocomposites are divided into three groups: Nanoparticle applications Nanofibre applications Nanocoating applications In addition to these remarkable number of engineering applications are based on the utilization of nanowires or -rods made of Silver, Gold or Palladium.

33 Nanocomposites By utilizing nano technology it is possible to improve the properties of polymer, ceramic and metal matrix composites. It is also possible to form nano-nano-composites.

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35 Examples: polymer matrix and inorganic nanoparticles Typical polymer matrix materials: Polyamide (PA) Polypropylene (PP) Polystyrene (PS) Polyethyleneakrylate (PEA) Typical nanoparticles are made of: Metals such as Al, Fe, Au, Ag Metal oxides such as ZnO, Al 2 O 3,CaCO 3, TiO 2 Non-metallic oxides e.g. SiO 2 Other. e.g. SiC

36 Nano-nano-composites Example:

37 How to establish the required mechanical properties? The observations should be made on three levels: Bonding properties of different atoms and molecules Adjusted properties of the selected nanotubes Matrix + reinforcement Properties of the nano- composite

38 E SWNT E MWNT ~1000 GPa (SWNT) ~1200 GPa (MWNT) Ultimate tensile strength ~ 100 GPa Heat conductivity 2000 W/m/K Density ρ SWNT ρ MWNT 1300 kg/cm kg/cm 3 Properties of carbon nanotubes

39 Bonding between the nanotubes Purposely made deviations of carbon atoms’ positioning can be utilized to ensure the joints inside the bundles of nanotube groups. !

40 Effects of nanotubes diameter and twisted forms on modulus of elasticity

41 Effects of nanofibres on stress-strain-curve Pure epoxy 0.3 % added nanofibres Strain Stress [MPa]

42 Effects of the carbon nanotube content on composite’s modulus of elasticity Polymer matrix Polymer’s E [Mpa] Nanotubes [Weigth %] Composite’s E [Mpa] Increase of E PS × ~ 1.5 MEMA × ~ 3.3

43 Failure modes of nanofibre reinforced composites

44 Carbon fibreMatrix Carbon nanotube reinforced matrix Unreinforced ”empty” space between the fibres IMPROVED STENGTH AND DUCTILITY

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47 Nanoparticles can be used to improve the ductility of ceramics. Nanoparticles increase also the hardness and wear resistance of ceramics. Effects on the properties of ceramics

48 What are the reasonable values for the ratios of strength/ rigidity, strength/ density and rigidity/ weight of a handlebars in a bicycle?

49 Effects of the nano reinforcement on the properties of polymer matrix Increased: Strength Ductility Rigidity (depends on geometry) Dimensional stability Heat resistance Chemical resistance Possibilities to produce adjusted material properties Decreased: Viscosity difficult for extrusion Quality of the properties due to Different portion of nanoparticles due to different shapes of the product Anisotropic properties due to nanofibres directions Possible unwanted layered structure Appearance Unwanted colours (typically black or gray)

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53 APPLICATIONS IN ELECTRONICS Nanomaterials in batteries Touch screen of mobile phones

54 APPLICATIONS IN ENERGY TECHNOLOGY Solar panels

55 APPLICATIONS IN SPACE TECHNOLOGY Satellites

56 ENVIRONMENTAL APPLICATIONS The potential impact areas for nanotechnology in water applications are divided into three categories: 1.Treatment and remediation, 2.Sensing and detection 3.Pollution prevention

57 APPLICATIONS IN CHEMISTRY

58 MEDICINE

59 FOOD INDUSTRY

60 Carbon nanotubes are utilized e.g. in badminton rackets SPORTS EQUIPMENT

61 CUTTING TOOLS

62 MILITARY APPLICATIONS

63 ANTI-SLIPPERY COATINGS

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65 MANUFATCURING OF NANOTUBES, - FIBERS AND PARTICLES MANUFACTURING OF THE PRODUCT WHOLE GEOMETRY SURFACE What are we actually manufacturing? RAW MATERIAL = NANOMATERIAL

66 DIMENSIONS AND OTHER PROPERTIES DIMENSIONS AND OTHER PROPERTIES RAW MATERIALS MANUFACTURING PROCESSES PHASES 1 nano dimension: Coating 2 nano dimensions: Wires 3 nano dimensions: Particles Solid Composite matrix Liquid Gas-phase reaction Liquid-phase reaction Mechanical manufacturing Carbon-based Metal-based Polymer-based Composite s !

67 Some manufacturing methods Gas phase synthesis to manufacture nanoparticles or nanotubes for further use. Vapourisation with plasma, laser or chemical methods Sol-gel-synthesis to manufacture several types of products and semi-products of nanobased materials. Different coating methods to manufacture the nanoscaled surface layer of the product CVD -coating (Chemical Vapor Deposition) HVOF -coating (High Velocity Oxy Fuel). Mechanical grinding and alloying to manufacture nanoscaled powders for sintering and pressing processes.

68 Sol-gel-method Kuidun muodostus MAIN PRODUCTSRAW MATERIAL OPTIONAL PROCESSES

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73 Research interest areas (scientific vs. industrial topics)

74 EXPOSURE TO NANOMATERIALS PRODUCTION PROCESSES OF NANOMATERIALS PRODUCTION OF PRODUCTS MADE OF NANOMATERIALS RECYCLING PROCESSES OF NANOMATERIALS RE-USE OF NANOMATERIALS EXPOSURE DURING THE USE ENVIRONMENTAL EXPOSURE EXPOSURE DURING WORKCONSUMER’S EXPOSURE HEALTHY RISKS


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