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Blowing Agents and Foaming Processes 2010


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Blowing Agents and Foaming Processes 2010
Author: Conference Proceedings
ISBN 978-1-84735-495-2

Published: 2010


Price: $165.00 + S&H
  • Summary
  • Table of Contents
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The 12th international Blowing Agents & Foaming Processes conference was developed to once again showcase the latest academic and industrial research shaping the future for so many industry applications. 

Aside from the industries with a long established connection to polymeric foams, a growing market is being driven by the current economic climate. End users are now sourcing innovative ways to keep costs down, identifying new materials, sources and material alternatives. Foamed substrates often represent cost effective alternatives with the dual benefits of saving material and reducing weight - the latter minimising shipping and other related expenses. As a result new applications have been made commercially viable by the ongoing improvements in the mechanical performance of foamed materials. 

These proceedings cover all the presentations from the conference which include developments in chemical and physical foaming, new applications, novel processes, nano and standard substrates, particle foams as well as the industry's response to environmental legislation.

Session 1: Blowing Agents and Blowing Gases
Paper 1 A novel procedure to analyse the foamability of thermoplastic forms using in-situ optical expandometry and X-ray radioscopy 
Dr Eusebio Solórzano Quijano, Prof M A Rodriguez-Perez, J Pinto & J A de Saja, University of Valladolid, Spain and F Garcia-Moreno, Institute of Applied Materials, Germany


Paper 2 HFO-1234ze(E) and HBA-2: Advancements in low GWP blowing agents

J M Bowman, PE, Honeywell International, USA & Mary Bogan, Honeywell International, UK

Paper 3 Foaming selected thermoplastics under microwave irradiation

Dr Aleksander Prociak, T Sterzyñski, D Bogdal, S Michaowski & D Safian, University of Cracow, Poland


Paper 4 The supercritical state paradigm in thermoplastic foaming

Richard Gendron, Michel F Champagne, Jacques Tatibouët & Hongbo Li, Industrial Materials Institute, National Research Council of Canada, Canada


Paper 5 Further development of GWP foam expansion agent with improved insulating performance vs commercially available options today 
Gary Loh, Joseph A Creazzo & Mark L Robin, DuPont Company, USA


Paper 6 Investigation of new low GWP blowing agents for rigid polyurethane foams 
Laurent Abbas, Arkema, France & Ben Chen, Joseph Costa & Philippe Bonnet, Arkema, USA


Session 2: Injection Moulding Efforts


Paper 7 Case Study: solution with structural foam

Brian Read, Horizon Plastics International Inc, Canada +++ paper unavailable +++


Paper 8 Structural foam compared to other injection moulding processes

Helmut Eckardt, Wittmann Battenfeld GmbH & Co KG, Germany


Paper 9 Using in mold pressure and temperature sensors to monitor the microcellular foaming process

Levi Kishbaugh, Trexel GmbH, Germany & Mark Berry, PPD Tech LLC, USA


Paper 10 Possibilities of microcellular injection moulding with polycarbonate

Dipl-Ing Martin Rohleder, Prof A K Bledzki & Dr H Kirschling,Universität Kassel, Germany


Session 3: Extrusion New Aspects and Results


Paper 11 Physical foaming line for standard and high performance plastics
Joachim Meyke & Matthias Reimker, KraussMaffei Berstorff GmbH, Germany


Paper 12 Investigation of the corrugation in foam sheet extrusion

Dipl Ing Tilo Hildebrand & Prof Dr Ing E h Walter Michaeli, IKV Institute for Plastics Processing at RWTH Aachen University, Germany


Paper 13 The innovation potential of polymer foams

Holger Ruckdäschel, Eric Wassner, Jan Sandler & Klaus Hahn, BASF, Germany


Paper 14 Blowing agent emission from styrofoam extruded polystyrene foams –
A simplified model to estimate the residual blowing agent 
Dr Chau V Vo & Friedhelm Bunge, DOW Europe GmbH, Germany & Simon P Lee, Dow Chemical, USA


Paper 15 Retrofitting conventional extrusion lines for physical foaming

Christian Schlummer & Frank Neubauer, Sulzer Chemtech Ltd, Switzerland


Paper 16 Improving the foaming behaviour of linear polypropylene-based TPO by introducing nanoclay 
Prof Chul Park & Dr Wentao Zhai, University of Toronto, Canada


Session 4: Special Processes and Techniques


Paper 17 Polyethylene foams produced under a temperature gradient with Expancel® Microspheres and blends thereof 
Prof Denis Rodrigue, Jiaolian Yao & Mohamad Reza Barzegari, Université Laval, Canada


Paper 18 Foaming of polypropylene by using both chemical and physical blowing agents – A comparative study of the structure and physical properties

Cristina Saiz Arroyo, Prof MA Rodriguez-Perez & J A de Saja, University of Valladolid & M Antunes & J I Velasco, Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya, Spain


Paper 19 Flexible elastomeric foam insulations – a permanent challenge for the foam manufacturer 
Dr Jürgen Weidinger, Armacell International Holding GmbH, Germany


Session 5: Particle Foams


Paper 20
Expanded Polypropylene, a low density manufacturing and applications

Bert Suffis,, JSP, France +++paper unavailable +++


Paper 21 Correlations between density and bead size on the dynamic mechanical behaviour of polystyrene bead foams

Dipl-Chem Marieluise Stumpf, Frank Fischer & Volker Altstädt, Universität Bayreuth, Germany


Session 6: Detailed Efforts on Nano Techniques and Ageing


Paper 22 Poly(styrene-co-acrylonitrile) foaming with supercritical CO2 : Influence of nanoclay on the foam morphology and flammability

Laetitia Urbanczyk, Serge Bourbigot, Christophe Detrembleur, Christine Jérôme, Phong Minh Tran & Michael Alexandre, University of Liège, Belgium


Paper 23 Myths and facts surrounding long term aging of foam insulation

John Murphy, Foam Supplies, Inc, USA



 

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