Biodegradable and biobased polymers for environmental and by Susheel Kalia, Luc Avérous

By Susheel Kalia, Luc Avérous

This quantity accommodates thirteen contributions from popular specialists from the suitable study fields which are similar biodegradable and biobased polymers and their environmental and biomedical applications. 

 

Specifically, the e-book highlights:

  •  Developments in polyhydroxyalkanoates purposes in agriculture, biodegradable packaging fabric and biomedical box like drug supply platforms, implants, tissue engineering and scaffolds
  • The synthesis and elaboration of cellulose microfibrils from sisal fibres for top functionality engineering functions in numerous sectors reminiscent of the car and aerospace industries, or for construction and construction
  • The varied sessions and chemical alterations of tannins
  • Electro-activity and functions of Jatropha latex and seed
  • The synthesis, houses and functions of poly(lactic acid)
  • The synthesis, processing and houses of poly(butylene succinate), its copolymers, composites and nanocomposites
  • The various routes for instruction polymers from vegetable oil and the consequences of reinforcement and nano-reinforcement at the actual houses of such biobased polymers
  • The sorts of changed drug supply platforms including the concept that of the drug supply matrix for managed unlock of substances and for antitumor drugs
  • The use of nanocellulose as sustainable adsorbents for the elimination of water pollution more often than not heavy steel ions, natural molecules, dyes, oil and CO2
  • The major extraction recommendations, constitution, houses and diversified chemical changes of lignins
  • Proteins and nucleic acids established biopolymers 
  • The function of tamarind seed polysaccharide-based multiple-unit platforms in sustained drug release 

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Extra info for Biodegradable and biobased polymers for environmental and biomedical applications

Example text

335, 1992. 4. L. S. L. Chedid, Effect of starch structure on starch rheological properties. Food Technology, 46, p. 124, 1992. 5. G. Lay, J. F. Stepto, M. P. J. Lentz, and B. Silbiger, Polymer compositions containing destructurized starch. Int. Cl5C08L89/06. US 5,095,054. March 10, 1992. 6. G. vanSoest, D. G. Vliegenthart, mechanical properties of thermoplastic waxy maize starch. Journal of Applied Polymer Science, 61, p. 1927, 1996. 7. K. Poutanen and P. Forssell, Modification of starch properties with plasticizers.

M. H. R. L. G. Ring, M. Stockham, and C. Allwood, amylose as a coating for drug delivery to the colon: Preparation and in vitro evaluation using 5-aminosalicylic acid pellets. Journal of Controlled Release, 38, p. 75, 1996. 38. C. Desevaux, P. Dubreuil, V. Lenaerts, and C. Girard, Tissue reaction and biodegradation of implanted cross-linked high amylose starch in rats. Journal of Biomedical Materials Research, 63, p. 772, 2002. 39. J. Mulhbacher, P. Ispas-Szabo, V. A. Mateescu, Cross-linked high amylose starch derivatives as matrices for controlled release of high drug loadings.

The high degree of chemical functionality of starch, due to the presence of hydroxyl groups allows its chemical modification, generating a wide range of materials with interesting properties for use in biomedical and pharmaceutical areas. Apart from the demand it enjoys in the research, field, starch has also found a consolidated demand in pharmaceutical industry, mainly for use as excipient in solid formulations like tablets and powder presentations. However, many starch-based products have been developed for uses in tissue engineering, drug delivery and wound healing, including its chemical modification.

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