By Deborah D.L. Chung
In Carbon Fiber Composites, the reader is brought to a variety of carbon fiber composites, together with polymer-matrix, steel matrix, carbon-matrix, ceramic-matrix and hybrid composites. the topic is tested in an educational type, in order that no previous wisdom of the sector is needed. not like different books on composites, this booklet emphasizes fabrics instead of mechanics, because the prominence of composite fabrics has resulted from their elevated presence in functions except constitution. offers updated info at the complete spectrum of carbon fiber composites. Emphasizes processing because the beginning of composite fabrics improvement. Addresses the processing, houses and purposes of every form of materialsystematically.
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Additional resources for Carbon Fiber Composites
Ferrocene . Sulfurizing the iron, using thiophene or hydrogen sulfide as the sulfur source, helps penetration of catalyst into the fine pores of the activated carbon particles and allows growth of carbon filaments on to them . This effect of sulfur is due to the molten state of the sulfurized iron . A typical iron concentration is 5 X 10-6g/cm2 , as only a small percentage of catalyst particles gives filaments. When a catalyst particle becomes completely encased by the vapor deposited carbon, the catalyst is poisoned and the catalytic growth stops.
An oxygen content in excess of 12% results in deterioration of the fiber quality, whereas an oxygen content below 8% results in a low carbon yield . Due to the introduction of oxygenated groups and evolution of hydrogen cyanide, ammonia and other gases, the overall weight change during stabilization is small. However, at temperatures just above that of stabilization, significant weight loss can occur, especially if stabilization is not complete. 40g/cm3 for the stabilized fiber. However, the exact density depends on the precursor and the tension condition .
6. S. Otani and A. Oya, in Composites '86: Recent Advances in Japan and the United States, Proc. S. CCM-III, edited by K. Kawata, S. Umekawa, and A. Kobayashi, Jpn. Compos. , Tokyo, 1986, pp. 1-10. 7. S. Patent 4,277,325 (1980/81). 8. I. Seo, S. Takahashi, and T. S. Patent 4,986,893 (1991). 9. B. H. J. D. Edie, Carbon 29(3), 343-350 (1991). 10. -W. Fu and M. S. Patent 4,999,099 (1991). 11. S. S. Patent 4,005,183. 12. Y. Takai, M. Takabatake, H. Nakajima, K. Takamo, and M. S. Patent 4,913,889 (1990).