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L. M. Robeson, “Miscible Polymer Blends Containing Poly(Vinyl Chloride),” Journal of Vinyl Technology, Vol. 12, No. 2, 1990, pp. 89-94. doi:10.1002/vnl.730120209

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Miscibility Behavior of Poly Ethylene Glycol or Poly Ethylene Succinate/Chlorinated Poly Vinyl Chloride Blends Studied by Dielectric Relaxation Spectroscopy

    AUTHORS: Taha A. Hanafy

    KEYWORDS: Miscibility; Dielectric Relaxation; Electric Modulus; Blending

    JOURNAL NAME: Advances in Materials Physics and Chemistry, Vol.3 No.2, June 5, 2013

    ABSTRACT: The miscibility of chlorinated poly vinyl chloride (CPVC) and poly ethylene glycol (PEG) or poly ethylene succinate (PES) had been investigated using dielectric relaxation spectroscopy (DRS) over frequency and temperature ranges; 10 kHz - 4 MHz and 300 - 450 K, respectively. Three relaxation processes namely ρ-, α’-, and α-relaxation processes were observed for tan(δ) and the electric modulus M" of pure components and blends. The first one was attributed to the space charge polarization or the Maxwell-Wagner polarization. The second one was related to the amorphous regions located between the lamellar crystal stacks. The third one was due to the micro-Brownian motion of CPVC main chains. This process was found to be dependent in respect of temperature and frequency. The molecular dynamics of α-relaxation process were influenced by blending, i.e., the dielectric strength (De), the peak broadness, and the peak maximum of tan(δ) were found to be compositional dependent. Electric modulus analysis reveals that there is a role of electrode polarization for the dielectric relaxation.