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01.08.2010 | Ausgabe 4/2010

Cellulose 4/2010

The glass transition and crystallization of ball milled cellulose

Zeitschrift:
Cellulose > Ausgabe 4/2010
Autoren:
Sabrina S. Paes, Shaomin Sun, William MacNaughtan, Roger Ibbett, Johannes Ganster, Timothy J. Foster, John R. Mitchell
Wichtige Hinweise
All the authors are Members of the European Polysaccharide Network of Excellence (EPNOE).

Abstract

Samples of ball milled cellulose were prepared by ball milling pulps from eucalyptus and softwood (spruce/pine). Water sorption isotherms were obtained by both dynamic vapor sorption and equilibration over saturated salt solutions, in the water content range of 5–42% db (db = dry basis; water as a % age of total solids). Dynamic mechanical analysis using a pocket technique showed a water content dependent thermal transition occurring at the same temperature for the two pulp samples, which was interpreted as a glass transition. Fitting the data to a Couchman–Karasz relationship predicted a value for T g of the dry cellulose of approximately 478 K, which was similar to values previously reported for other dry polysaccharides. No clear glass transition could be observed calorimetrically, although an endotherm at approximately 333 K was measured, which in polymers is normally attributed to enthalpic relaxation, however the lack of dependence of this endotherm on water content suggests that the melting of some weak associations, such as residual hydrogen bonds, could be a more credible explanation. An exotherm was also observed on heating, which was dependent on water content and which was attributed to partial crystallization of the cellulose. This was confirmed by Wide angle X-ray diffraction and cross polarization magic angle spinning 13C NMR (CPMAS NMR). The recrystallisation was predominantly to form I of cellulose. This was thought to be caused by a small amount of residual form I (probably less than 5%) acting as a template for the crystallizing material. Differential scanning calorimetry reheat curves showed the appearance of freezable water for water contents higher than 20%, as a result of a transfer of water to the amorphous phase following crystallization. The increase in cellulose rigidity following crystallization was also confirmed by CPMAS NMR relaxation. Low resolution proton NMR T 2 relaxation suggested the presence of proton water/cellulose exchange, which was active at water contents of 20% and above.

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