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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://apo.ansto.gov.au/dspace/handle/10238/3694

Title: High Internal Phase Emulsions under Shear. Co-Surfactancy and Shear Stability
Authors: Yaron, PN
Scott, AJ
Reynolds, PA
Mata, JP
White, JW
Keywords: Shear
Surfactants
Emulsions
Scattering
Polyamides
Droplets
Issue Date: 19-May-2011
Publisher: American Chemical Society
Citation: Yaron, P.N., Scott, A.J., Reynolds, P.A., Mata, J.P., White, J.W. (2011). High Internal Phase Emulsions under Shear. Co-Surfactancy and Shear Stability. Journal of Physical Chemistry B, 115(19), 5775-5784.
Abstract: Large changes in the rheology of high-internal phase aqueous-in-oil emulsions (HIPEs) using an oil-soluble polyisobutylene-based primary surfactant (PIBSA) are provoked by very small quantities of water-soluble polyamide-based cosurfactants (PAM with C-12, C-14, and C-16 tails). The structural origin of this was studied using small-angle neutron scattering (SANS) from sheared emulsions, with simultaneous in situ rheology measurements. The PAM drastically lowers the droplet oil interfacial tension by displacing PIBSA, causing large droplet deformation under shear and much lowered emulsion yield stress. With PAM, the surfactant monolayer at the droplet surface becomes more responsive to droplet shape change and redistributes in response to shear which the PIBSA-only system does not. Although it is oil-insoluble, PAM also reaches the nanoscale PIBSA micelles in the oil phase, changing micelle size and content in ways predictable from the hydrophilicity of the different PAMs. PAM does not, however, strongly affect the viscosities at high shear rates; shear thinning and thickening are unaffected. Droplet size, droplet-droplet flattening, and linkage determine the viscosities observed, more so than, droplet-oil interfacial tension. We infer from this that the droplet motion under shear does not involve much transient droplet deformation as the droplets move by each other. Author: Dikundwar, AG; Venkateswarlu, C; Piltz, RO; Chandrasekaran, S and Row, TNG Year: 2011 Journal: Crystengcomm Title: Crystal structures of fluorinated aryl biscarbonates and a biscarbamate: a counterpoise between weak intermolecular interactions and molecular symmetry Volume: 13 Pages: 1531-1538 Abstract: Conformational features and supramolecular structural organization in three aryl biscarbonates and an aryl biscarbamate with rigid acetylenic unit providing variable spacer lengths have been probed to gain insights into the packing features associated with molecular symmetry and the intermolecular interactions involving 'organic' fluorine. Four structures but-2-yne-1,4-diyl bis(2,3,4,5,6-pentafluorophenylcarbonate), 1; but-2-yne-1,4-diyl bis(4-fluorophenylcarbonate), 2; but-2-yne-1,4-diyl bis(2,3,4,5,6-pentafluorophenylcarbamate), 3 and hexa-2,4-diyne-1,6-diyl bis(2,3,4,5,6-pentafluorophenylcarbonate), 4 have been analyzed in this context. Compound 1 adopts a non-centrosymmetric "twisted'' (syn) conformation, whereas 2, 3 and 4 acquire a centrosymmetric "extended'' (anti) conformation. Weak intermolecular interactions and in particular those involving fluorine are found to dictate this conformational variation in the crystal structure of 1. A single-crystal neutron diffraction study at 90 K was performed on 1 to obtain further insights into these interactions involving 'organic' fluorine.© 2011, American Chemical Society
URI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/jp2005919
http://apo.ansto.gov.au/dspace/handle/10238/3694
ISSN: 1520-6106
Appears in Collections:Journal Articles

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