Experimental method determination of osmotic pressure
Sponsored Links
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
1 / 35

Experimental Method: Determination of  : Osmotic Pressure PowerPoint PPT Presentation

  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

Experimental Method: Determination of  : Osmotic Pressure. The osmotic pressure data for cellulose tricaproate in dimethylformamide at three temperatures. The Flory  -temperature was determined to be 41 ± 1°C. Modified Flory-Huggins theory.  Is temperature dependent.

Download Presentation

Experimental Method: Determination of  : Osmotic Pressure

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript

Experimental method determination of osmotic pressure

Experimental Method:Determination of : Osmotic Pressure

Experimental method determination of osmotic pressure

The osmotic pressure data for cellulose tricaproate in dimethylformamide at three temperatures. The Flory -temperature was determined to be 41 ± 1°C

Modified flory huggins theory

Modified Flory-Huggins theory

 Is temperature dependent

Therefore, any temperature which causes =1/2 will

be the Flory  temperature

Flory huggins parameters

Flory-Huggins Parameters

An example

An Example

Applications of

Applications of 

The Chain Expansion Ratio and -Temperature

The Expansion Ratio, r

Applications of1

Applications of 

  • ardepends on balance between i) polymer-solvent and ii) polymer-polymer interactions

    • If (ii) are more favourable than (i)

      • ar< 1

      • Chains contract

      • Solvent is poor

    • If (ii) are less favourable than (i)

      • ar> 1

      • Chains expand

      • Solvent is good

    • If these interactions are equivalent, we have theta condition

      • ar = 1

      • Same as in amorphous melt

Applications of2

Applications of 

  • For most polymer solutions ardepends on temperature, and increases with increasing temperature

  • At temperatures above some theta temperature, the solvent is good, whereas below the solvent is poor, i.e.,

Often polymers will precipitate

out of solution, rather than contracting

Applications of3

Applications of 

The Solvent Goodness:

  • A Positive A2 indicates a good solvent, i.e. a solvent that gives rise to an exothermic enthalpy of mixing. This arise when <1/2.

  • When A2=0 the solvent is nearly Ideal. This is important for use of osmotic pressure to measure molar mass.

  • A negative A2 indicates a poor solvent (>1/2). The entalpy of mixing is positive here.

  • The goodness of solvent can be adjusted by changing the temperature.

Applications of4

Applications of 


Note that the energy terms w11, w22 and w12 are attractive

terms and are usually negative .

When Hmix=0 for a solvent -polymer system, thus w11=w22 and

the cohesive energy density.



Solubility Parameters:

Thermodynamics of Mixing



Free Energy of Mixing:



Chemical Potential and Osmotic Pressure:



Other Forms of Flory-Huggins Eqs:

0.35 (in older literature), or zero

Properties of

Properties of 

  • If the value of  is below 0.5, the polymer should be soluble if amorphous and linear.

  • When  equals 0.5, as in the case of the polystyrene–cyclohexane system at 34°C, then the Flory  conditions exist.

  • If the polymer is crystalline, as in the case of polyethylene, it must be heated to near its melting temperature, so that the total free energy of melting plus dissolving is negative.

  • For very many nonpolar polymer–solvent systems,  is in the range of 0.3 to 0.4.

Properties of1

Properties of 

  • For many systems,  has been found to increase with polymer concentration and decrease with temperature with a dependence that is approximately linear with, but in general not proportional to, 1/T.

  • For a given volume fraction 2 of polymer, the smaller the value of , the greater the rate at which the free energy of the solution decreases with the addition of solvent.

  • Negative values of  often indicate strong polar attractions between polymer and solvent.

Properties of2

Properties of 

  • The polymer–solvent interaction parameter is only slightly sensitive to the molecularweight.

Molecular weight averages

Molecular Weight Averages

Molecular weight distribution

Molecular Weight Distribution

Determination of number average mw

Determination of Number Average Mw

a) End-group Analysis

b) Colligative Properties

Osmotic pressure

Osmotic Pressure

Flory temperature

Flory -Temperature

Intrinsic viscosity

Intrinsic Viscosity

Some definitions

Some Definitions

The mark houwink relationship

The Mark-Houwink Relationship

Experimental techniques

Experimental Techniques



Example cont

Example (cont.)

Gel permiation chromatography

Gel Permiation Chromatography

Size Exclusion Chromatography

Schematic view

Schematic View



  • GPC is a relative Molecular Weight Method

  • Narrow molecular weight distribution, anionically polymerized polystyrenes are used most often.

  • Other Polymers: PMMA, Polyisoprene, polybutadiene, Poly(ethylene oxide) and sodium salts of PMA.

Calibration method

Calibration Method

Molecular weight of a suspension polymerized ps

Molecular Weight of a Suspension Polymerized PS

Gpc of a blend

GPC of a Blend

End of chapter 2

End of Chapter 2

  • Login