Application of large elastic deformation theory to the calculation of liquid drop shapes of some polymers
Boundary tension is the best known property of liquid surfaces. This property is of outstanding importance in the phenomenon of adhesion which is an interdisciplinary subject involving surface chemistry, rheology, polymer physics, and fracture mechanics. Adhesion plays an important role in various industrial applications such as in packaging, construction and manufacturing. Also, the behavior of solder and printing inks in their respective practical applications is influenced by boundary tension.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1).Bashforth, F. and J. C. Adams, An Attempt to Test the Theories of Capillary Action (Cambridge, England 1883).Google Scholar
- 4).Niederhauser, D. O. and F. E. Bartell, Report of Progress — Fundamental Research on Occurrence and Recovery of Petroleum, 1948–1949 (Baltimore, Maryland 1950).Google Scholar
- 7).Schornhorn, H. and L. H. Sharpe, J. Poly. Sci. A3, 569 (1965).Google Scholar
- 9).Patterson, H. T., K. H. Hu, and T. H. Grindstaff, J.Poly. Sci. C 34, 31(1971).Google Scholar
- 12).Green, A. E. and J. E. Adkins, Large Elastic Deformations and Nonlinear Continuum Mechanics (Oxford, England 1960).Google Scholar
- 14).Avula, X. J. R., Proc. Sixth Southeastern Conference Theor. Appl. Mech. (Tampa, Florida 1972).Google Scholar