Location: Bioproducts ResearchTitle: Solution blow spun spinel ferrite and highly porous silica nanofibers Author
|Farias, Rosiane - Federal University Of Campina Grande|
|Severo, Lucas - Federal University Of Campina Grande|
|Costa, Danubia - Federal University Of Campina Grande|
|Medeiros, Eliton - Universidade Federal Da Paraiba (UFPB)|
|Glenn, Gregory - Greg|
|Santata, Lisiane - Federal University Of Campina Grande|
|Neves, Gelmires - Federal University Of Campina Grande|
|Kiminami, Ruth - Universidade Federal De Sao Carlos|
|Menezesa, Romualdo - Federal University Of Campina Grande|
Submitted to: Ceramics International
Publication Type: Peer Reviewed Journal
Publication Acceptance Date: 3/12/2018
Publication Date: 3/9/2018
Citation: Farias, R.M., Severo, L.L., Costa, D.L., Medeiros, E.S., Glenn, G.M., Santata, L.N., Neves, G., Kiminami, R.H., Menezesa, R.R. 2018. Solution blow spun spinel ferrite and highly porous silica nanofibers. Ceramics International. 44(9):10984-10989. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ceramint.2018.03.099.
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ceramint.2018.03.099 Interpretive Summary: Novel Ceramic Nanofibers Nanostructured ceramic fibers are of considerable interest in many electronic applications for reducing energy losses compared to currently used materials. Researchers in Brazil in cooperation with ARS researchers in Albany, CA used a nanofiber spinning process developed in Albany to make novel ceramic nanofibers with potential applications in the electronic industry.
Technical Abstract: The novelty of this work is the production of nano- and submicrometric silica and spinel-ferrite fibers using the solution blow spinning (SBS) method. A pseudo-core-shell method for the production of large surface area silica fibers is also reported. Silica fibers present mean diameters and specific surface areas ranging from 280'nm to 640'nm and from 140'm2/g to 630'm2/g, respectively, while spinel-ferrite fibers of nickel ferrite and nickel-zinc ferrite show mean diameters of 180'nm. Spun materials display a cotton-like morphology and are produced at higher output rates than those achieved by current spinning technologies.