1. bookVolume 16 (2014): Edizione 2 (June 2014)
Dettagli della rivista
License
Formato
Rivista
eISSN
1899-4741
Prima pubblicazione
03 Jul 2007
Frequenza di pubblicazione
4 volte all'anno
Lingue
Inglese
access type Accesso libero

Comparison of Hydrolytic Resistance of Polyurethanes and Poly(Urethanemethacrylate) Copolymers in Terms of their Use as Polymer Coatings in Contact with the Physiological Liquid

Pubblicato online: 26 Jun 2014
Volume & Edizione: Volume 16 (2014) - Edizione 2 (June 2014)
Pagine: 16 - 26
Dettagli della rivista
License
Formato
Rivista
eISSN
1899-4741
Prima pubblicazione
03 Jul 2007
Frequenza di pubblicazione
4 volte all'anno
Lingue
Inglese
Abstract

PU elastomers were synthesized using MDI, PTMO, butane-1,4-diol or 2,2,3,3-tetrafiuorobutane-1,4-diol. Using the same diisocyanate and polyether reagents urethane segments were prepared, to be inserted in the poly(urethane-methacrylate) copolymers. Bromourethane or tetraphenylethane-urethane macroinitiators were used as transitional products reacting with MMA according to the ARGET ATRP. 1H and 13C NMR spectral methods, as well as DSC and TGA thermal methods, were employed to confirm chemical structures of synthesised elastomers and copolymers. To investigate the possibility of using synthesized polymers as biomaterials a research on keeping them in physiological liquid at 37°C was performed. A loss in weight and ability to sorption of water was determined and by using GPC the molecular weight changes were compared. Additionally, changes in the thermal properties of the samples after exposure in physiological liquid were documented using both the TGA and DSC methods. The studies of surface properties (confocal microscopy and SFE) of the obtained polymers were performed. The structure of the polymer chains was defined by NMR. Possible reasons of hydrolysis were discussed, stating that new copolymers are more resistant and polar biomaterials can be less interesting than elastomers.

Keywords

1. Król, P. (2008). Linear Polyurethans. Synthesis methods, chemical structures, properties and applications. Boston, USA: NV. Leiden, The Netherlands Leiden.10.1201/b12145Search in Google Scholar

2. Yang, Q. & Ye, L. (2013). Mechanical and thermal properties of polyurethane elastomers synthesized with toluene diisocyanate trimer. J. Polym. Sci. Part B: Polym. Phys. 52, 138–154. DOI: 10.1080/00222348.2012.695631.10.1080/00222348.2012.695631Search in Google Scholar

3. Ahmad, N., Khan, M.B., Ma, X., Ul-Haq, N. & IhtashamUr-Rehman. (2012). Dynamic mechanical characterization of the crosslinked and chain-extended HTPB based polyurethanes. Polym. Compos. 20, 683–692.10.1177/096739111202000803Search in Google Scholar

4. Liu, C., Zhang, Z., Liu, K.L., Ni, X. & Li, J. (2013). Biodegradable thermogelling poly(ester urethane)s consisting of poly(1,4-butylene adipate), poly(ethylene glycol), and poly(propylene glycol). Soft Matter. 9, 787–794. DOI: 10.1039/ C2SM26719E.10.1039/C2SM26719ESearch in Google Scholar

5. Yamamaoto, K., Kimura, T., Nam, K., Funamoto, S., Ito, Y., Shiba, K., Katoh, A., Shimizu, S., Kurita, K., Hihami, T., Masuzawa, T. & Kishida, A. (2011). Synthetic polymer-tissue adhesion using an ultrasonic scalpel. Surg. Endos. Other Unterventional Techniques 25, 1270–1275. DOI: 10.1007/s00464010-1357-7.Search in Google Scholar

6. Ma, Z., Hong, Y., Nelson, D.M., Pichamuthu, J.E., Lee-son, C.E. & Wagner, W.R. (2011). Biodegradable polyurethane ureas with variable polyester or polycarbonate soft segments: Effects of crystallinity, molecular weight, and composition on mechanical properties. Biomacromol. 12, 3265–3264. DOI: 10.1021/bm2007168.10.1021/bm200716821761887Search in Google Scholar

7. Page, J.M., Prieto, E.M., Dumas, J.E., Zienkiewicz, K.J., Wenke, J.C., Brown-Baer, P. & Guelcher, S.A. (2012). Biocompatibility and chemical reaction kinetics of injectable, settable polyurethane/allograft bone biocomposites. Acta Biomater. 8, 4405–4416. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.actbio.2012.07.037.10.1016/j.actbio.2012.07.03722871639Search in Google Scholar

8. Gogolewski, S. (1989). Selected topics in biomedical polyurethanes. A review. Coll. Polym. Sci. 267, 757–185. DOI: 10.1007/BF01410115.10.1007/BF01410115Search in Google Scholar

9. Król, P. & Byczyński, Ł. (2008). Infiuence of chemical structure on the values of free surface energy oft he coatings made of poly(urethane-siloxane) copolymers. Polimery 53, 808–816. [in Polish].10.14314/polimery.2008.808Search in Google Scholar

10. Seyedmehdi, S.A., Zhang, H. & Zhu, J. (2013). Fabrication of superhydrophobic coatings based on nanoparticles and fluoropolyurethane. J. Appl. Polym. Sci. 128, 4136-4140. DOI: 10.1002/app.38418.10.1002/app.38418Search in Google Scholar

11. Król, B., Król, P., Pielichowska, K. & Pikus, S. (2011). Comparison of phase structures and surface free energy values for the coatings synthesised from linear polyurethanes and from waterborne polyurethane cationomers. Coll. Polym. Sci. 289, 757–1767. DOI: 10.1007/s00396-011-2515-8.10.1007/s00396-011-2515-8320881422131639Search in Google Scholar

12. Wang, L.F. & Wie, Y.H. (2005). Effect of soft segment length on properties of fiuorinated polyurethanes. Coll. Surf. B: Biointerf. 41, 249–255. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j. colsurfb.2004.12.014.10.1016/j.colsurfb.2004.12.014Search in Google Scholar

13. Pereira, I.H.L., Ayres, E., Patricio, P.S., Góes, A.M., Gomide, V.S., Junior, E.P. & Oréfice, R.L. (2010). Photopolymerizable and injectable polyurethanes for biomedical applications: Synthesis and biocompatibility. Acta Biomater. 6, 3056–3066. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.actbio.2010.02.036.10.1016/j.actbio.2010.02.036Search in Google Scholar

14. Król, P. & Chmielarz, P. (2013). Synthesis of PMMAb-PU-b-PMMA tri-block copolymers through ARGET ATRP in the presence of air. Express Polym. Lett. 7, 249–260. DOI: 10.3144/expresspolymlett.2013.23.10.3144/expresspolymlett.2013.23Search in Google Scholar

15. Sharifpoor, S., Labow, R. & Santerre, S.P.J. (2009). Synthesis and characterization of degradable polar hydrophobic ionic polyurethane scaffolds for vascular tissue engineering applications. Biomacromol. 10, 2729–2739. DOI: 10.1021/bm9004194.10.1021/bm9004194Search in Google Scholar

16. Król, P. & Chmielarz, P. (2011). Controlled radical polymerization (CRP) methods in the synthesis of polyurethane copolymers. Polimery (in Polish) 56, 530–540.10.14314/polimery.2011.530Search in Google Scholar

17. Verma, H. & Tharanikkarasu, K. (2008). Novel telechelic 2-methyl-2-bromopropionate terminated polyurethane macro-initiator for the synthesis of ABA type tri-block copolymers through atom transfer radical polymerization of methyl methacrylate. Polym. J. 40, 867–874. DOI: 10.1295/polymj.PJ2007236.10.1295/polymj.PJ2007236Search in Google Scholar

18. Verma, H. & Tharanikkarasu, K. (2010). Atom transfer radical polymerization of methyl methacrylate using telechelic tribromo terminated polyurethane macroinitiator. J. Macromol. Sci. Part A: Pure Appl. Chem. 47, 407–415. DOI: 10.1080/10601321003699671.Search in Google Scholar

19. Szelest-Lewandowska, A., Masiulanis, B., Klocke, A., Glasmacher, B. & Glasmacher, B. (2003). Synthesis, physical properties and preliminary investigation of hemocompatibility of polyurethanes from aliphatic resources with castor oil participation. J. Biomater. Appl. 17, 221–236. DOI: 10.1177/0885328203017003480.10.1177/0885328203017003480Search in Google Scholar

20. Mondal, S. & Martin, D. (2012). Hydrolytic degradation of segmented polyurethane copolymers for biomedical applications. Polym. Degrad. Stab. 97, 1553–1561. DOI: 10.1016/j. polymdegradstab.2012.04.008.Search in Google Scholar

21. Stodolak, E., Paluszkiewicz, C., Błażewicz, M. & Kotela, I. (2009). In vitro biofilms formation on polymer matrix composites. J. Mol. Struct. 924, 562–566. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j. molstruc.2009.01.017.10.1016/j.molstruc.2009.01.017Search in Google Scholar

22. Król, P. & Chmielarz, P. (2014). Synthesis of PMMAb-PU-b-PMMA tri-block copolymers through ARGET ATRP of methyl methacrylate using tetraphenylethane-urethane macroiniferter in the presence of air. Polimery. (in Polish) 59, 279–292. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.14314/polimery.2014.279.10.14314/polimery.2014.279Search in Google Scholar

23. Król, P. & Pilch-Pitera, B. (2003). A study on the synthesis of urethane oligomers. Eur. Polym. J. 39, 1229–1241. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0014-3057(02)00375-0.10.1016/S0014-3057(02)00375-0Search in Google Scholar

24. Owens, D.K., Wendt, R.C. (1969). Estimation of the surface free energy of polymers. J. Appl. Polymer Sci. 13, 1741–1747. DOI: 10.1002/app.1969.070130815.10.1002/app.1969.070130815Search in Google Scholar

25. Laib, S., Krieg, A., Rankl, M. & Seeger, S. (2006). Supercritical angle fluorescence biosensor for the detection of molecular interactions on cellulose-modified glass surfaces. Appl. Surf. Sci. 252, 7788–7793. DOI: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j. apsusc.2005.09.017.10.1016/j.apsusc.2005.09.017Search in Google Scholar

26. Zisman, W.A. (1964). Relation of the equilibrium contact angle to liquid and solid constitution. (Eds.) In F.M. Fowkes. Contact Angle, Wettability, and Adhesion. (pp. 1–51). Washington: American Chemical Society. DOI: 10.1021/ba-1964-0043.ch001.10.1021/ba-1964-0043.ch001Search in Google Scholar

27. Król, P., Lechowicz, J.B. & Król, B. (2013). Modelling the surface free energy parameters of polyurethane coats – part 1. Solvent-based coats obtained from linear polyurethane elastomers. Coll. Polym. Sci. 291, 1031–1047. DOI: 10.1007/ s00396-012-2826-4.10.1007/s00396-012-2826-4360262223525512Search in Google Scholar

28. Król, P., Lechowicz, J.B. & Król, B. (2013). Modelling the surface free energy parameters of polyurethane coats – part 2. Waterborne coats obtained from cationomer polyurethanes. Coll. Polym. Sci., sent to the Editor.Search in Google Scholar

Articoli consigliati da Trend MD

Pianifica la tua conferenza remota con Sciendo