Colloidal suspension rheology / Jan Mewis, Norman J. Wagner.
By: Mewis, J
Contributor(s): Wagner, Norman JosephMaterial type: TextSeries: Cambridge series in chemical engineeringPublisher: Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2012Edition: 1st edDescription: xxi, 393 p. : ill. ; 26 cmISBN: 9780521515993; 0521515998Subject(s): Rheology | Suspensions (Chemistry) | ColloidsDDC classification: 531.1134 LOC classification: TP156.R45 | M49 2012Other classification: TEC009010 Online resources: Table of contents only | Contributor biographical information | Publisher description
|Item type||Current location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Books||Centeral Library Second Floor - Engineering & Architecture||531.1134 M.J.C 2012 (Browse shelf)||Available||22184|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction to colloid science and rheology; 2. Hydrodynamic effects; 3. Brownian hard spheres; 4. Stable colloidal suspensions; 5. Non-spherical particles; 6. Weakly flocculated suspensions; 7. Thixotropy; 8. Shear thickening; 9. Rheometry of suspensions; 10. Suspensions in viscoelastic media; 11. Advanced topics; Index.
"Colloidal suspensions are encountered in a multitude of natural, biological, and industrially relevant products and processes. Understanding what affects the flow behavior, or rheology, of colloid particles, and how these suspensions can be manipulated, is important for successful formulation of products such as paint, polymers, foods, and harmaceuticals. This book is the first devoted to the study of colloidal rheology in all its aspects. With material presented in an introductory manner, and complex mathematical derivations kept to a minimum, the reader will gain a strong grasp of the basic principles of colloid science and rheology. Beginning with purely hydrodynamic effects, the contributions of Brownian motion and interparticle forces are covered, before the reader is guided through specific problem areas such as thixotropy and shear thickening; special classes of colloid suspensions are also treated. An essential guide for academic and industrial researchers, this book is also ideal for graduate course use"--