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e-Polymers 2007, no. 012 http://www.e-polymers.org ISSN 1618-7229 Polyaniline-modified Montmorillonite Nanocomposite as an Actuator Masumeh Golmohammadi,1 Mehrdad Kokabi,1 * Ali Akbar Entezami2 1 Polymer Engineering Group, Faculty of Engineering, Tarbiat Modares University, P.O. Box: 14115-143, Tehran, I. R. Iran. *E-mail address: mehrir@modares.ac.ir. Tel: +98-21-8801-1001. Fax: +98-21-8800-6544 2 Polymer Group, Chemistry Department, Tabriz University, P.O. Box: 5166616471, Tabriz, I. R. Iran. (Received: 3 November, 2006; published: 26

1 e-Polymers 2011, no. 073 http://www.e-polymers.org ISSN 1618-7229 Use of crystal violet to prepare SBR-montmorillonite clay nanocomposites Sugata Chakraborty,1* Saptrashi Kar,1 Saikat Dasgupta,1 Rabindra Mukhopadhyay1 Samar Bandyopadhyay2 1*Hari Shankar Singhania Elastomer and Tyre Research Institute (HASETRI). Jaykaygram, P.O. Tyre Factory, Rajsamand – 313 342, Rajasthan, India; Tel/fax: +91 2952 232019; e.mail: saugata@ktp.jkmail.com 2R&D Centre, J.K. Tyre, Jaykaygram, P.O. Tyre Factory, Rajsamand, Rajasthan, India (Received: 30

American Mineralogist, Volume 95, pages 98–103, 2010 0003-004X/10/0001–098$05.00/DOI: 10.2138/am.2010.3238 98 Texture analysis of a turbostratically disordered Ca-montmorillonite Luca Lutterotti,1 Marco VoLtoLini,2 Hans-rudoLf Wenk,2,* kausHik BandyopadHyay,3 and tiziana Vanorio3 1Department Materials Engineering and Industrial Technologies, University of Trento, 38123 Trento, Italy 2Department Earth and Planetary Science, University of California, Berkeley, California 94720, U.S.A. 3Department of Geophysics, Stanford University, Stanford, California

[1] Alexandre, M., & Dubois, P. (2000). Polymer-layered silicate nanocomposites: preparation, properties and uses of a new class of materials. Materials Science & Engineering, R28, 1–63. DOI: 10.1016/S0927-796X(00)00012-7. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0927-796X(00)00012-7 [2] Arroyo, M., López-Manchado, M. A., & Herrero, B. (2003). Organo-montmorillonite as substitute of carbon black in natural rubber compounds. Polymer, 44, 2447–2453. DOI: 10.1016/S0032-3861(03)00090-9. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0032-3861(03)00090-9 [3] Bokobza, L., & Chauvin, J.-P. (2005

Radiochim. Acta 94, 619–625 (2006) / DOI 10.1524/ract.2006.94.9.619 © by Oldenbourg Wissenschaftsverlag, München Modelling sorption data for the actinides Am(III), Np(V) and Pa(V) on montmorillonite By M. H. Bradbury∗ and B. Baeyens Paul Scherrer Institut, Laboratory for Waste Management, 5232 Villigen PSI, Switzerland (Received September 23, 2005; accepted in revised form March 26, 2006) Actinide sorption / Montmorillonite / Sorption modelling Summary. The retention characteristics of the bentonite near-field engineered barrier proposed in most of the concepts

(styrene-co-divinylbenzene)/organic montmorillonite (OMMT) nanocomposites were prepared by suspension polymerization. OMMT was prepared by ion exchange method between sodium montmorillonite (SMMT) and cetyltrimethyl ammonium bromide (CTAB) in an aqueous solution. The character and structure of OMMT was revealed by XRD and FT-IR. The microstructure of polymer/OMMT nanocomposites was characterized by XRD, TEM and SEM. The thermal stability of polymer/OMMT nanocomposites was studied by TG and DTG. Also the effect of the amount of OMMT and divinylbenzene (DVB) on the thermal stability of polymer

American Mineralogist, Volume 95, pages 1493–1499, 2010 0003-004X/10/0010–1493$05.00/DOI: 10.2138/am.2010.3541 1493 Evolution of the interlayer space of hydrated montmorillonite as a function of temperature Y. Zheng, A. ZAoui,* And i. ShAhrour Université Lille Nord de France, LGCgE, Lille1, Polytech’Lille, Cité Scientifique, Avenue Paul Langevin, 59655, Villeneuve D’Ascq Cedex, France AbStrAct The evolution of the interlayer space of different hydrated, Wyoming-type montmorillonite under the influence of temperature was investigated by means of Monte Carlo

Radiochim. Acta 98, 711–718 (2010) / DOI 10.1524/ract.2010.1772 © by Oldenbourg Wissenschaftsverlag, München Diffusion and sorption of neptunium(V) in compacted montmorillonite: effects of carbonate and salinity By Y. Tachi1,∗, T. Nakazawa2, M. Ochs3, K. Yotsuji1, T. Suyama1, Y. Seida1, N. Yamada2 and M. Yui1 1 Geological Isolation Research and Development Directorate, Japan Atomic Energy Agency, 4-33 Muramatsu, Tokai, Ibaraki, 319-1194, Japan 2 Mitsubishi Materials Corporation, 1002-14 Mukouyama, Naka, Ibaraki, 311-0102, Japan 3 BMG Engineering Ltd, Ifangstrasse

American Mineralogist, Volume 96, pages 768–780, 2011 0003-004X/11/0506–768$05.00/DOI: 10.2138/am.2011.3694 768 Effect of lactate, glycine, and citrate on the kinetics of montmorillonite dissolution M. ElEna RaMos,1,* ChiaRa CappElli,1 MaRisa Rozalén,1 savERio FioRE,2 and F. JaviER huERtas1 1Instituto Andaluz de Ciencias de la Tierra, CSIC-Universidad de Granada, Avda Fuentenueva s/n, 18002 Granada, Spain 2IMAA–CNR, L.da S. Loja, 85000 Tito Scalo (PZ), Italy abstRaCt The montmorillonite dissolution in saline solutions that mimic synthetic lung fluids (SLF

1 Introduction As a natural nanomineral, montmorillonite (MMT) is cheap and easily accessible. Its crystal structure is a 2:1-type layered silicate formed by an aluminum (or magnesium) octahedral layer inserted into two silicon oxygen tetrahedron layers. MMT has shown good expansion, dispersion, and absorption properties, and also can be made into mud, activated, organized, and modified easily. Moreover, the application fields of MMT have broadened greatly since the emergence of organic MMT (OMMT). Now, MMT and OMMT have been used in medicine and health, food