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Chemistry and Technology of Silicones
1st Edition - January 1, 1968
Author: Walter Noll
9 7 8 - 0 - 3 2 3 - 1 4 1 4 0 - 6
Chemistry and Technology of Silicones retains the nature of a monograph despite its expanded scope, giving the reader in condensed form not only a wide-ranging but also a thorough… Read more
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Chemistry and Technology of Silicones retains the nature of a monograph despite its expanded scope, giving the reader in condensed form not only a wide-ranging but also a thorough review of this rapidly growing field. In contrast to some other monographs on organosilicon compounds that have appeared in the interim, the silicones occupy in this edition the central position, and the technological part of the work is entirely devoted to them. This book comprises 12 chapters, and begins with a general discussion of the chemistry and molecular structure of the silicones. The following chapters then discuss preparation of silanes with nonfunctional organic substituents; monomeric organosilicon compounds RnSiX4-n; and organosilanes with organofunctional groups. Other chapters cover preparation of polyorganosiloxanes; the polymeric organosiloxanes; other organosilicon polymers; production of technical silicone products from polyorganosiloxanes; properties of technical products; applications of technical silicone products in various branches of industry; esters of silicic acid; and analytical methods. This book will be of interest to practitioners in the fields of molecular chemistry.
Preface to the Second German EditionPreface to the First German EditionChapter 1. General Discussion 1.1 Chemistry and Molecular Structure of the Silicones 1.2 Nomenclature 1.3 Historical Survey 1.4 Economics ReferencesChapter 2. Preparation of Silanes with Nonfunctional Organic Substituents 2.1 Monomers in Silicone Chemistry 2.2 Direct Syntheses 2.3 Organometallic Syntheses 2.4 Syntheses by the Reaction of Hydrocarbons with Silanes 2.5 Substituent Exchange ReferencesChapter 3. Monomeric Organosilicon Compounds RnSiX4-n 3.1 Tetraorganosilanes 3.2 Organohalosilanes and Tetrahalosilanes 3.3 Organo(organooxy)silanes 3.4 Organo-H-Silanes 3.5 Organosilanes with Silicon-Metal Bonds 3.6 Organosilanols 3.7 Organosilanolates 3.8 Organoaminosilanes (Organosilylamines) 3.9 Organosilanethiols 3.10 Organoacyloxysilanes 3.11 Organosilyl Sulfates, Phosphates, and Perchlorates 3.12 Organocyanosilanes, Organoisocyanatosilanes, and Organoisothiocyanatosilanes ReferencesChapter 4. Organosilanes with Organofunctional Groups 4.1 Organofunctional Silanes in Silicone Chemistry 4.2 Industrial Availability 4.3 Silanes with Unsaturated Organic Groups 4.4 Fluoroorganosilanes 4.5 Chloroorganosilanes 4.6 Bromoorganosilanes 4.7 Hydroxyorganosilanes and Their Esters 4.8 Carboxyorganosilanes and Their Esters 4.9 Epoxyorganosilanes 4.10 Aminoorganosilanes 4.11 Cyanoorganosilanes ReferencesChapter 5. Preparation of Polyorganosiloxanes 5.1 Hydrolytic Processes 5.2 Nonhydrolytic Processes 5.3 Syntheses by Cleavage of the Si Bond 5.4 Polymerization and Polycondensation 5.5 Depolymerization and Cleavage ReferencesChapter 6. The Polymeric Organosiloxanes 6.1 Systematic Classification of Polyorganosiloxanes based on their Molecular Structure and Chemistry 6.2 The Various Types of Polysiloxanes 6.3 Siloxane Bonds in Molecules of the Silicones and Anions of Silicates 6.4 The Siliconarbon Bond, Especially as Compared with the Carbonarbon Bond 6.5 Intermolecular Forces ReferencesChapter 7. Other Organosilicon Polymers 7.1 Heterosiloxanes 7.2 Organosilicon Polymers without Siloxane Bridges 7.3 Organosilicon Copolymers (Polysilalkylenesiloxanes,Polysilarylenesiloxanes, Polysilalkylenesilanes, Polysilylenesiloxanes) 7.4 Organosilicon-Organic Copolymers ReferencesChapter 8. Production of Technical Silicone Products from Polyorganosiloxanes 8.1 Technology of Silicone Rubber 8.2 Technology of Silicone Resins 8.3 Processing of Silicone Oils ReferencesChapter 9. Properties of Technical Products 9.1 General Picture of the Properties of the Silicones and Its Relationship to Molecular Structure and Bond Forces 9.2 Properties of Technical Silicone Oils 9.3 Properties of Technical Silicone Greases 9.4 Properties of Cured Silicone Resin Films 9.5 Properties of Silicone Resin Moldings, Laminates, and Foams 9.6 Properties of Silicone Rubber 9.7 Physiological Behavior ReferencesChapter 10. Applications of Technical Silicone Products in Various Branches of Industry 10.1 Review 10.2 Silicones in the Electrical Industry 10.3 Silicones as Materials and Auxiliaries for Machine Construction 10.4 Silicones as Auxiliaries in the Rubber Industry 10.5 Silicones as Auxiliaries in the Paint Industry 10.6 Silicones as Auxiliaries in the Plastics and Synthetic Fiber Industry 10.7 Silicones in the Glass Industry and Ceramics 10.8 Silicones in the Textile Industry 10.9 Silicones in the Leather Industry 10.10 Silicones in the Paper Industry 10.11 Silicones in the Cleaner and Polish Industry 10.12 Silicones in the Protection of Masonry 10.13 Silicones in Medicine, Pharmacy, and Cosmetics 10.14 Miscellaneous Applications ReferencesChapter 11. Esters of Silicic Acid (Organooxysilanes and Polyorganooxysiloxanes) 11.1 Chemistry and Constitution 11.2 Preparation 11.3 Properties and Applications ReferencesChapter 12. Analytical Methods 12.1 Chemical Methods 12.2 Physical and Physicochemical Methods ReferencesSubject Index