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dc.contributor.author강진구-
dc.contributor.authorN. Ashwin K. Bharadwaj-
dc.contributor.authorMarta C. Hatzell-
dc.contributor.authorKenneth S. Schweizer-
dc.contributor.authorPaul V. Braun-
dc.contributor.authorRandy H. Ewoldt-
dc.date.accessioned2021-06-09T04:21:42Z-
dc.date.available2021-06-09T04:21:42Z-
dc.date.issued2017-02-
dc.identifier.citationVOL 13, NO 7-1443-
dc.identifier.issn1744-683X-
dc.identifier.other52295-
dc.identifier.urihttp://pubs.kist.re.kr/handle/201004/68985-
dc.description.abstractTypical colloid-polymer composites have particle diameters much larger than the polymer mesh size, but successful integration of smaller colloids into a large-mesh network could allow for the realization of new colloidal states of spatial organization and faster colloid motion which can allow the possibility of switchable re-configuration of colloids or more dramatic stimuli-responsive property changes. Experimental realization of such composites requires solving non-trivial materials selection and fabrication challenges-
dc.description.abstractkey questions include composition regime maps of successful composites, the resulting structure and colloidal contact network, and the mechanical properties, in particular the ability to form a network and retain strain stiffening in the presence of colloids. Here, we study these fundamental questions by formulating composites with fluorescent (though not stimuli-responsive) carboxylate modified polystyrene/latex (CML) colloidal particles (diameters 200 nm and 1000 nm) in bovine fibrin networks (a semi-flexible biopolymer network with mesh size 1-5 mm). We describe and characterize two methods of composite preparation: adding colloids before fibrinogen polymerization (Method I), and electrophoretically driving colloids into a network already formed by fibrinogen polymerization (Method II). We directly image the morphology of colloidal and fibrous components with two-color fluorescent confocal microscopy under wet conditions and SEM of fixed dry samples. Mechanical properties are studied with shear and extensional rheology. Both fabrication methods are successful, though with trade-offs. Method I retains the nonlinear strain-stiffening and extensibility of the native fibrin network, but some colloid clustering is observed and fibrin network integrity is lost above a critical colloid concentration that depends on fibrinogen and thrombin concentration. Larger colloids can be included at higher volume f-
dc.publisherSoft Matter-
dc.titleIntegration of colloids into a semi-flexible network of fibrin-
dc.typeArticle-
dc.relation.page14301443-
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