Composite material, Elastomer, Polymer, Polymer chemistry and Modulus are his primary areas of study. The Composite material study combines topics in areas such as Sol-gel, Hybrid material, Neutron scattering and Particle size. The various areas that James E. Mark examines in his Elastomer study include Ultimate tensile strength, Elongation, Elasticity, Crystallization and Natural rubber.
James E. Mark combines subjects such as Characterization, Nanoparticle and Thermal stability with his study of Polymer. James E. Mark interconnects Solubility, Hydrolysis, Chemical engineering and Monomer in the investigation of issues within Polymer chemistry. He has included themes like Compression, Precipitation, Tension and Deformation in his Modulus study.
James E. Mark mainly focuses on Polymer, Elastomer, Composite material, Polymer chemistry and Chemical engineering. His Polymer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sol-gel, Polymer science and Ceramic. His studies deal with areas such as Elasticity, Crystallization, Precipitation, Swelling and Elongation as well as Elastomer.
His Crystallization research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Crystallinity, Melting point and Crystallite. Much of his study explores Composite material relationship to Thermal stability. His research integrates issues of Copolymer, Polymerization, Thermodynamics, Polydimethylsiloxane and Catalysis in his study of Polymer chemistry.
James E. Mark focuses on Composite material, Polymer, Elastomer, Polymer chemistry and Elasticity. James E. Mark has researched Composite material in several fields, including Thermal stability and Birefringence. His Polymer research is mostly focused on the topic Polymer blend.
His research in Elastomer intersects with topics in Crystallization, Neutron scattering, Amorphous solid, Silicone and Reinforcement. His Polymer chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Polymerization, Chemical engineering, Contact angle, Condensation polymer and Side chain. His Elasticity research incorporates elements of Statistical physics and Classical mechanics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Composite material, Polymer, Elastomer, Polymer chemistry and Nanocomposite. His Composite material research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Differential scanning calorimetry, Thermal stability and Graphene. His work deals with themes such as Composite number and Filler, which intersect with Polymer.
James E. Mark has researched Elastomer in several fields, including Crystallization, Neutron scattering, Nanostructure, Amorphous solid and Inverse gas chromatography. The various areas that he examines in his Polymer chemistry study include Copolymer, Molecular dynamics, Chemical engineering, Contact angle and Side chain. His Polymer blend research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Polymer architecture, Supramolecular polymers, Flory–Huggins solution theory, Conductive polymer and Hildebrand solubility parameter.
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Physical properties of polymers handbook
James E. Mark.
Physical Properties of Polymers Handbook (2007)
Physical Properties of Polymers
James Mark;Kia Ngai;William Graessley;Leo Mandelkern.
Rubberlike Elasticity: A Molecular Primer
James E. Mark;Burak Erman.
Hybrid Organic-Inorganic Composites
J. E. Mark;C. Y-C Lee;P. A. Bianconi.
APS March Meeting Abstracts (1995)
Some interesting things about polysiloxanes.
James E. Mark.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2004)
Ceramic‐reinforced polymers and polymer‐modified ceramics
J. E. Mark.
Polymer Engineering and Science (1996)
Structures and properties of rubberlike networks
Burak Erman;James E. Mark.
Organically Modified Layered Silicates as Reinforcing Fillers for Natural Rubber
S. Joly;G. Garnaud;R. Ollitrault;L. Bokobza.
Chemistry of Materials (2002)
Clay nanolayer reinforcement of cis‐1,4‐polyisoprene and epoxidized natural rubber
Yen T. Vu;James E. Mark;Ly H. Pham;Martin Engelhardt.
Journal of Applied Polymer Science (2001)
Polyimide−Ceramic Hybrid Composites by the Sol−Gel Route
Z. Ahmad† and;J. E. Mark.
Chemistry of Materials (2001)
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