Macromolecules Containing Metal and Metal-Like Elements, Volume 4: Group IVA Polymers / Edition 1

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Overview

This series provides a useful, applications-oriented forum for the next generation of macromolecules and materials. Volume 4 provides useful descriptions of Group IV metals and their applications, including silicon-, organogermanium-, organotin-, and organolead-containing polymers. A high-quality team of macromolecular experts from around the world have put together these leading macromolecule titles.
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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"...this book is for those interested in chemistry, biosynthesis, materials, and especially biopolymers...this volume gets a thumbs up." (Journal of Metals Online, September 6, 2005)

"...will be interest to many organometallic chemists seeking new applications for their work as well as to polymer and materials scientists seeking substances with useful properties." (Polymer News, September 2005)

"...a useful addition to the collections of those interested in more highly condensed silicon-based materials." (Journal of the American Chemical Society, November 9, 2005)

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Product Details

Table of Contents

Preface.

Series Preface.

1. Overview-Group IVA Polymers (Charles E. Carraher, Jr., Charles U. Pittman, Jr., Martel Zeldin, and Alaa S. Abd-El-Aziz).

I. Introduction.

II. Group IV Polymers.

III. References.

2. Hyperbranched Poly(silylenearylene)s  (Ronghua Zheng, Hongchen Dong, and Ben Zhong Tang).

I. Introduction.

II. Results and Discussion.

III. Conclusions.

IV. Experimental Section.

3. Silole-Containing Conjugated Polymers (Jacky W. Y. Lam, Junwu Chen, Hongchen Dong, and Ben Zhong Tang).

I. Introduction.

II. Polymer Syntheses.

III. Thermal Stability.

IV. Photoluminescence.

V. Electroluminescence.

VI. Optical Limiting.

VII. Conclusions.

VIII. Acknowledgments.

IX. References.

4. Silica Polyamine Composites: Advanced Materials for Metal Ion Recovery and Remediation (Edward Rosenberg).

I. Introduction.

II. Relationships between Composite Characteristics.

III. Comparison with Other Resin Technologies.

IV. Structural Considerations.

V. Applications.

VI. Future Work.

VII. Acknowledgments.

VIII. References.

5. Polyhedral Oligomeric Silsesquioxanes (POSS) Polymers, Copolymers, and Resin Nanocomposites (Guizhi Li and Charles U. Pittman Jr).

I. Introduction.

II. Synthesis of Polyhedral Oligomeric Silsesquioxanes.

III. POSS polymers and Copolymers (Thermoplastics).

IV. Crosslinked POSS-Containing Resins and Materials.

V. Other Applications.

VI. Summary.

VII. Acknowledgments.

VIII. References.

6. Silica- and Silsesquioxane-Containing Polymer Nanohybrids (Mohammad A. Wahab, Il Kim, and Chang-Sik Ha).

I. Introduction.

II. Polymer-Silica or Polymer-Silsesquioxane Nanohybrids.

III. Polyimide-Silica or Polyimide-Silsesquioxane Nanohybrids.

IV. Conclusions.

V. Acknowledgments.

VI. References.

7. Siloxane Elastomers and Copolymers (Sakuntala Chatterjee Ganguly).

PART 1: SILOXANE-DIVINYLBENZENE COPOLYMERS AS ELASTOMERS.

I. Introduction.

II. Experimental Section.

III. Results and Discussions.

IV. Conclusions.

PART 2: POLYVIOLOGEN AND SILOXANE-BASED POLYVIOLOGEN COPOLYMERS.

I. Introduction.

II. Experimental Section.

III. Results and Discussions.

IV. Conclusions.

PART 3: SILOXANE-BASED POLYURETHANE COPOLYMERS.

I. Introduction.

II. Experimental Section.

III. Results and Discussions.

IV. Acknowledgments.

V. References.

Chapter 8. Bioinspired Silica Synthesis (Siddharth V. Patwardhan and Stephen J. Clarson).

I. Introduction.

II. Biosilicification and Protein Interactions.

III. Bioinspired and Biomimetic Synthesis: the Use of Poly(allylamine Hydrochloride).

IV. Use of Other Macromolecular Systems to Synthesize Silica.

V. Summary.

VI. Future Work.

VII. Acknowledgments.

VIII. References.

9. Organogermanium Polymers (Charles E. Carraher, Jr., Charles U. Pittman, Jr., Martel Zeldin, and Alaa S. Abd-El-Aziz).

I. Introduction.

II. Polygermanes.

III. Organogermanium-Carbon Backbone Polymers.

IV. Polyferroceneylgermanes.

V. Polymers Containing Oxygen, Nitrogen, Silicon, and Sulfur in the Backbone.

VI. Anchored Organogermanium Products.

VII. Stacked Phthalocyanine Polymers.

VIII. Hyperbranched Materials.

IX. Summary.

X. References.

10. Organotin Polymers (Charles E. Carraher, Jr).

I. Introduction.

II. Mechanisms.

III. Structures.

IV. Organotin Polymers.

V. Organotin Appendages.

VI. Organotin-Containing Backbones.

VII. Polystannanes.

VIII. Organotin Aluinoxanes and Titanoxanes.

IX. Group VA- Containing Organotin Polymers.

X. Stannoxy Titanoxane Polymers.

XI. Stannoxane Polymers.

XII. Bioactivity.

XIII. General Physical Properties.

XIV. Interfacial Polymerization.

XV. Summary.

XVI. References.

11. Organolead-Containing Polymers (Charles E. Carraher, Jr).

I. Introduction

II. Polymerization and Copolymerization of Vinyl Lead Compounds.

III. Chelation Polymers and Copolymers Derived from Poly (Acrylic Acid).

IV. Arylene-Bridged Products.

V. Solid-State Products.

VI. Condensation Products.

VII. Miscellaneous.

VIII. Summary.

IX. References.

Index.

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