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ОбложкаSmart polymers and their applications / ed.: M.R.Aguilar, J.S.Roman. - Cambridge: Elsevier/Woodhead publishing, 2014. - xvi, 568 p.: ill. - (Woodhead publishing in materials). - Bibliogr. at the end of the chapters. - Ind.: p.549-568. - ISBN 978-0-85709-695-1
Шифр: (И/Л7-S68) 02
 

Место хранения: 02 | Отделение ГПНТБ СО РАН | Новосибирск

Оглавление / Contents
 
Contributor contact details .................................. xiii

1  Introduction to smart polymers and their applications ........ 1
   M.R. Aguilar and J. San Román, Institute of Polymer Science
   and Technology (ICTP-CSIC), Spain and Networking Biomedical 
   Research Center in Bioengineering, Biomaterials and
   Nanomedicine (CIBER-BBN), Spain
   1.1  Introduction ............................................ 1
   1.2  Types of smart polymer .................................. 2
   1.3  Applications of smart polymers .......................... 4
   1.4  Conclusion .............................................. 7
   1.5  Acknowledgments ......................................... 7
   1.6  References .............................................. 7   
   
Part I Types of smart polymer .................................. 13
   
2  Temperature-responsive polymers: properties, synthesis and 
   applications ................................................ 15
   R. Hoogenboom, Ghent University, Belgium
   2.1  Introduction ........................................... 15
   2.2  Basic principles of temperature-responsive polymers 
        in aqueous solution .................................... 18
   2.3  Key types of temperature-responsive polymers in 
        aqueous solution ....................................... 22
   2.4  Selected applications of thermoresponsive polymers ..... 33
   2.5  Conclusion ............................................. 37
   2.6  Future trends .......................................... 37
   2.7  References ............................................. 37
3  pH-responsive polymers: properties, synthesis and 
   applications ................................................ 45
   F. Reyes-Ortega, Institute of Polymer Science and 
   Technology (ICTP-CSIC), Spain and Networking Biomedical
   Research Center in Bioengineering, Biomaterials and 
   Nanomedicine (CIBER-BBN), Spain
   3.1  Introduction ........................................... 45
   3.2  Key types and properties of pH-responsive polymers ..... 46
   3.3  Synthesis of pH-responsive polymers .................... 56
   3.4  Different methodologies for the preparation of
        pH-responsive polymers ................................. 57
   3.5  Different architectures of pH-responsive polymers ...... 62
   3.6  Applications ........................................... 71
   3.7  Conclusion ............................................. 79
   3.8  Future trends .......................................... 80
   3.9  References ............................................. 81
   3.10 Appendix: abbreviations ................................ 90
4  Photo-responsive polymers: properties, synthesis
   and applications ............................................ 93
   J. Cui and A. del Campo, Max Planck Institute for Polymer
   Research, Germany
   4.1  Introduction ........................................... 93
   4.2  Chromophores and their light-induced molecular
        response ............................................... 94
   4.3  Key types and properties of photo-responsive polymers .. 96
   4.4  Applications .......................................... 111
   4.5  Conclusions and future trends ......................... 126
   4.6  References ............................................ 127
5  Magnetically responsive polymer gels and elastomers: 
   properties, synthesis and applications ..................... 134
   M. Zrinyi, Semmelweis University, Hungary
   5.1  Introduction .......................................... 134
   5.2  Preparation of magnetically responsive polymer gels 
        and elastomeric materials ............................. 136
   5.3  Magnetic properties of filler-loaded polymers ......... 144
   5.4  Elastic behaviour of magnetic gels and elastomers ..... 145
   5.5  Kinetics of shape change .............................. 154
   5.6  The swelling equilibrium under a uniform magnetic 
        field ................................................. 154
   5.7  Polymer gels in a non-uniform electric or magnetic
        field ................................................. 161
   5.8  Future trends ......................................... 162
   5.9  Acknowledgements ...................................... 163
   5.10 References ............................................ 163
6  Enzyme-responsive polymers: properties, synthesis
   and applications ........................................... 166
   M. Zelzer, University of Nottingham, UK and R.V. Ulijn,
   University of Strathclyde, UK
   6.1  Introduction .......................................... 166
   6.2  Enzyme-responsive materials: rationale, definition
        and history ........................................... 167
   6.3  Key types and properties of enzyme-responsive 
        polymers .............................................. 171
   6.4  Preparation of enzyme-responsive polymers ............. 177
   6.5  Characterisation of enzyme-responsive polymers ........ 188
   6.6  Applications .......................................... 191
   6.7  Conclusion ............................................ 195
   6.8  Future trends ......................................... 196
   6.9  References ............................................ 197
7  Shape memory polymers: properties, synthesis and
   applications ............................................... 204
   L. Peponi, Institute of Polymer Science and Technology
   (ICTP-CSIC), Spain and I. Navarro-Baena and J.M. Kenny, 
   Institute of Polymer Science and Technology (ICTP-CSIC),
   Spain and University of Perugia, Terni, Italy
   7.1  Introduction .......................................... 204
   7.2  Characterizing shape memory effects in polymeric
        materials ............................................. 211
   7.3  Classifying shape memory polymers: classification by
        polymer structure ..................................... 213
   7.4  Classifying shape memory polymers: classification by
        type of stimulus ...................................... 221
   7.5  Main applications of smart polymers ................... 225
   7.6  Conclusion ............................................ 227
   7.7  References ............................................ 227
8  Smart polymer hydrogels: properties, synthesis and 
   applications ............................................... 237
   S.К. Samal, M. Dash, P. Dubruel and S. Van Vlierberghe, 
   Ghent University, Belgium
   8.1  Introduction .......................................... 237
   8.2.  Key types and properties of smart polymer hydrogels .. 238
   8.3  Applications of smart polymer hydrogels ............... 257
   8.4  Conclusions and future trends ......................... 264
   8.5  References ............................................ 265
9  Self-healing polymer systems: properties, synthesis
   and applications ........................................... 271
   S.J. Garcia, Delft University of Technology, The 
   Netherlands and H.R. Fischer,TNO Technical Sciences, 
   The Netherlands
   9.1  Introduction .......................................... 271
   9.2  Types of self-healing ................................. 275
   9.3  Self-healing and recovery of functionality in 
        materials ............................................. 281
   9.4  Conclusion ............................................ 292
   9.5  Acknowledgements ...................................... 293
   9.6  References ............................................ 293
   
Part II Applications of smart polymers ........................ 299

10 Smart instructive polymer substrates for tissue
   engineering ................................................ 301
   C.A. Custódio, R.L. Reis and J.F. Mano, University of 
   Minho, Portugal and PT Government Associated Laboratory, 
   Portugal and A. del Campo, Max Planck Institute for 
   Polymer Research, Germany
   10.1 Introduction .......................................... 301
   10.2 Instructive polymeric surfaces ........................ 302
   10.3 Instructive hydrogels with a physicochemical
        response .............................................. 306
   10.4 Materials with 3D defined patterns .................... 312
   10.5 Applications in tissue engineering .................... 314
   10.6 Conclusion and future trends .......................... 317
   10.7 References ............................................ 318
11 Smart polymer nanocarriers for drug delivery ............... 327
   M.Talelli, A. Duro-Castaño, G. Rodríguez-Escalona and
   M.J. Vicent, Centro de Investigation Principe Felipe,
   Spain
   11.1 Introduction .......................................... 327
   11.2 Smart polymeric carriers for drug delivery:
        pH-responsive nanocarriers ............................ 329
   11.3 Smart polymeric carriers for drug delivery: enzyme-
        responsive nanocarriers ............................... 335
   11.4 Smart polymeric carriers for drug delivery: 
        oxidation-responsive nanocarriers ..................... 342
   11.5 Smart polymeric carriers for drug delivery:
        temperature-responsive nanocarriers ................... 344
   11.6 Smart polymeric carriers for drug delivery: 
        nanocarriers responsive to other stimuli .............. 346
   11.7 Conclusion and future trends .......................... 348
   11.8 References ............................................ 348
12 The use of smart polymers in medical devices for 
   minimally invasive surgery, diagnosis and other 
   applications ............................................... 359
   L.G. Gómez-Mascaraque, R. Palao-Suay and B. Vázquez,
   Institute of Polymer Science and Technology (ICTP-CSIC),
   Spain and Networking Biomedical Research Center in
   Bioengineering, Biomaterials and Nanomedicine (CIBER-
   BBN), Spain
   12.1 Introduction .......................................... 359
   12.2 Types and preparation of smart polymers for medical
        devices: polymers classified by type of stimulus ...... 361
   12.3 Types and preparation of smart polymers for medical
        devices: polymers classified by structural 
        properties ............................................ 365
   12.4 Applications: medical devices based on shape memory
        polymers (SMPs) ....................................... 378
   12.5 Applications: SMPs in minimally invasive surgery ...... 380
   12.6 Applications: medical devices for cancer diagnosis
        and therapy ........................................... 383
   12.7 Applications: biosensors for diagnostic medical 
        devices ............................................... 384
   12.8 Applications: biosensors and actuators for enhanced
        diagnostics and therapy ............................... 387
   12.9  Applications: microfluidics-based biomedical 
         devices .............................................. 389
   12.10 Conclusion and future trends ......................... 392
   12.11 References ........................................... 394
13 Smart polymers for bioseparation and other biotechnology
   applications ............................................... 408
   I.N. Savina, University of Brighton, UK, I.Yu. Galaev,
   DSM, The Netherlands and S. V. Mikhalovsky, University of
   Brighton, UK and Nazarbayev University, Kazakhstan
   13.1 Introduction .......................................... 408
   13.2 Smart polymers (SPs) for bioseparation: use in 
        affinity precipitation ................................ 409
   13.3 Aqueous two-phase polymer systems formed by SPs for
        use in bioseparation .................................. 414
   13.4 Chromatographic carriers with grafted SPs and 
        adsorbents produced from SPs .......................... 417
   13.5 Membranes with SP-grafted pores ....................... 425
   13.6 Use of smart polymers in catalysis .................... 429
   13.7 Conclusion and future trends .......................... 432
   13.8 References ............................................ 432
14 Smart polymers for textile applications .................... 437
   J. Ни and J. Lu, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, 
   Hong Kong
   14.1 Introduction .......................................... 437
   14.2 Types of smart polymers for textile applications ...... 438
   14.3 Actuating mechanisms for smart polymers ............... 448
   14.4 The use of smart polymer effects in textiles .......... 453
   14.5 Using smart polymers in practice: medical textiles .... 461
   14.6 Conclusion ............................................ 464
   14.7 References ............................................ 465
15 Biopolymers for food packaging applications ................ 476
   M.J. Fabra, A. López-Rubio and J.M. Lagaron, Institute of
   Agrochemistry and Food Technology (IATA-CSIC), Spain
   15.1 Introduction .......................................... 476
   15.2 Coatings and active coatings in foods ................. 478
   15.3 Micro- and nanoencapsulation in foods ................. 483
   15.4 Packaging ............................................. 492
   15.5 Conclusion and future trends .......................... 500
   15.6 References ............................................ 500
16 Smart polymers for optical data storage .................... 510
   E. Blasco, M. Pinol, C. Berges, С. Sánchez-Somolinos and 
   L. Oriol, ICMA, CSIC-Universidad de Zaragoza, Spain
   16.1 Introduction .......................................... 510
   16.2 Photoinduced molecular motions of azobenzene 
        chromophores .......................................... 515
   16.3 Macromolecular architectures in azopolymers ........... 516
   16.4 Synthetic strategies to azopolymers for optical data
        storage ............................................... 517
   16.5 Photoinduced response of azobenzene polymers .......... 527
   16.6 Alternative macromolecular architectures for the 
        design of azopolymers ................................. 533
   16.7 Conclusion ............................................ 540
   16.8 References ............................................ 542

Index ......................................................... 549

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