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Article citations

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Abdul Khalil, H.P.S., Tehrani, M.A., Davoudpour Y., Bhat A.H., Jawaid M. and Hassan, A. (2013) Natural Fiber Reinforced poly (vinyl chloride) Composites: A Review. Journal of Reinforced Plastics and Composites, 32, 330-356.
https://doi.org/10.1177/0731684412458553

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Physicochemical and Thermal Characterization of Dura Palm Kernel Powder as a Load for Polymers: Case of Polyvinyl Chloride

    AUTHORS: Rolland Djomi, Lucien Jean Raymond Meva’a, Jean Nganhou, Gérard Mbobda, Abel Emmanuel Njom, Yves Didier Modtegue Bampel, Jean-Bosco Saha Tchinda

    KEYWORDS: Dura Palm Kernel Shell, Load for Polymers, Thermogravimetric Analysis, DSC

    JOURNAL NAME: Journal of Materials Science and Chemical Engineering, Vol.6 No.6, June 21, 2018

    ABSTRACT: This work presents the physical and thermal characterization of the dura palm kernel powder of Cameroon for their use as fillers for polymers composites. The powders of palm kernel were obtained using a percussion grinder mill with an industrial microniser which allowed obtaining a powder less than 50 μm with an apparent density between 0,505 ≤ ρ ≤ 0,680 g/cm3 at 1.56 of relative humidity. The infrared of the powder of palm kernel shows the presence of phenols groups with a large band around 3341 cm-1, -C-H at 2917.02 cm-1 and -C-O at 1040 cm-1 as the main peaks. The polyvinyl chloride of infrared obtained shows the presence of -C-Cl, -CH2 and CH as the mains peaks. The infrared of 12.5% of palm kernel powder with polyvinyl chloride shows an increase of the CH2 and CH bonds and a decrease of the -OH bonds. Thermogravimetric analysis and differential scanning calorimetric analysis of powders, polyvinyl chloride and mixture showed that the mixing powders are intermediate between the polyvinyl chloride and palm kernel powder. The powder decreased the phase temperatures of the mixture from 98.58℃ to 95℃ for the glass transition temperature and from 515℃ to 459℃ for the crystallization temperature. The thermogravimetric curves of palm kernel powder and polyvinyl chloride have showed that these materials lose their different masses in three different phases, and the one of composite (mixture of polyvinyl chloride with 12.5% of palm kernel powder) in two different phases.