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In general, small particles have larger specific surfaces, which increases their chances for good compatibility and interaction with the polymer. These small particles may develop microcracks, but because their lengths are less than the critical length, it does not harm the interfacial adhesion. In contrast, large particles are more likely to have important cracks and flaws, besides enabling formation of agglomerates due to poor dispersion. These agglomerates reduce significantly the proper interfacial bonding with the presence of areas without matrix, which facilitates the establishment of strain nuclei where fractures of material are initiated.
On the contrary, for high concentrations (70% in GTR) (Figure 1D), the morphological structure of the materials was affected, resulting in an increase in cracks and flaws in the matrix, which worsened interfacial adhesion. The adhesion varied significantly with the addition of reinforcement (GTR). In this case, the percentage of the polymer was not enough to wrap the particles of GTR, so the union became more difficult, and cracks and pores of considerable size appeared in the contour of the particles. GTR particles were clean and easy to remove. Holes were observed due to the demise of GTR in the tensile test, which proved that the fracture occurred through the interface of the matrix. Furthermore, higher possibilities of particle agglomeration existed with high concentrations in GTR, and the agglomerate acted as a large size particle.
Different bonding levels between components appeared for intermediate concentrations in GTR in the matrix [17, 20] (Figure 1B and C). Thus, with concentrations up to 20% in GTR (Figure 1B), interfacial cohesion is still acceptable, as shown by the mechanical and calorimetric properties of the compounds. With higher percentages (40% in GTR, Figure 1C), particles started showing significant discontinuities in their contour with pores and cracks of considerable size, which weakened their mechanical properties.
The analysis of SEM micrographs shows relative differences in the results depending on the particle size and on the GTR concentration of the compound. Concerning the size of GTR particles, small particles stick better to the matrix due mainly to the high specific surface roughness and to the small size of the pores and cracks. In contrast, large particles increase flaws and cracks in the matrix, worsening their interfacial adhesion. GTR concentration also influences the microstructure of the compound, worsening the interfacial adhesion in all cases and resulting in agglomerations that cause cracks and pores of considerable size in the polymer-reinforcement contact surface.
A durability study of a ramie fiber fabric reinforced phenolic resin (RFRP) plate under 50%, 85%, and 98% relative humidity for 6 months at room temperature was performed. Water absorption and desorption, tensile and short beam shear strengths of the RFRP plates were investigated as a function of exposure time. RFRP samples show strong hydrophilic characteristics and the saturated water content varies from 0.73% to 4.5% with relative humidity ranging from 50% to 98%. After 6 months of exposure to 98% relative humidity, an abnormal extra amount of moisture was absorbed, which may have resulted from cracks in the resin matrix or from debonding between fiber and resin due to swelling of the fibers with high moisture content. It was found that the tensile modulus is more susceptible to moisture uptake, which is ascribed to the degradation of ramie fibers with the water ingress. An approximate linearity between the mechanical properties and the moisture content is observed if the abnormal extra water uptake is neglected. Both tensile and short beam shear strengths of the RFRP samples recovered remarkably when samples were fully dried at 60C, indicating a low degree of permanent degradation occurred due to the exposure.
Relationships of tensile strength, modulus and SBS strength with moisture content (see in Figure 1) are summarized in Figure 9. As shown for all three mechanical properties, a declining trend is shown with the moisture content. It is interesting to note that there exists a good linear relation between the moisture content and the tensile strength, modulus and SBS strength, if the last high moisture point (moisture content of 5.76% under 98% RH for 6 months) was ignored. As discussed in 3.1, the highest moisture content is attributed to the extra moisture uptake due to cracks of resin matrix and fiber-matrix debonding caused by swelling of fibers with moisture uptake. The extra moisture existing in cracks or the interphase between fiber and resin does not plasticize the resin and affect the mechanical properties of fibers, and thus, the mechanical properties do not decline further with the water uptake as shown in Figure 9.
RFRP samples show strong hydrophilic characteristics and the saturated water content varies from 0.73% to 4.4% under the environments from 50% to 98% RH. After 6 months of exposure to 98% RH, extra moisture absorbed by cracks or interphases between fiber and resin might be due to swelling of fibers with high moisture content.