## Foundations of colloid science, Volume 2While Volume I stands as an essentially complete advanced textbook of colloidal science, Volume II extends the material to include important new areas, and develops some of the topics in much greater depth. An introductory chapter on the theory of liquids describes the concept of correlation functions and the use of Fourier transforms to analyse the scattering of light and neutrons by colloidal systems. Absorption is given detailed coverage and a chapter on electrokinetics introduces a new approach to time-dependent processes in the double layer. The principles of double layer theory are also used to review the behavior of thin films and emulsions. A final chapter on the rheology of colloidal suspensions calls on many of the concepts developed earlier to bring some cohesion to this important and rapidly developing field. |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 35

Page 997

1 Bingham plastic behaviour As noted in Section 2.4, this type of material

behaves as a solid for small applied stresses (5^ < #b) and then flows with a

constant differential viscosity (nPL = dS^/dy) for higher

Fig.

1 Bingham plastic behaviour As noted in Section 2.4, this type of material

behaves as a solid for small applied stresses (5^ < #b) and then flows with a

constant differential viscosity (nPL = dS^/dy) for higher

**shear stresses**(curve 4 ofFig.

Page 1003

(a) Relation between

time taken between successive changes in the shear rate. The material is

assumed to have a relaxation time of about 10-20 seconds and it is assumed that

after ...

(a) Relation between

**shear stress**and shear rate for a thixotropic fluid, t is thetime taken between successive changes in the shear rate. The material is

assumed to have a relaxation time of about 10-20 seconds and it is assumed that

after ...

Page 1008

4 Comparison between dynamic and steady

fluids It can be shown on theoretical grounds (Noll 1958) that in the limit of zero

...

4 Comparison between dynamic and steady

**shear**flow properties of visco-elasticfluids It can be shown on theoretical grounds (Noll 1958) that in the limit of zero

**shear**rate, the viscosity, and the first normal**stress**difference, V,, as measured in...

### What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

### Contents

INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL MECHANICS | 675 |

ADSORPTION FROM SOLUTION | 709 |

THE ELECTROKINETIC EFFECTS | 786 |

Copyright | |

8 other sections not shown

### Other editions - View all

### Common terms and phrases

adsorbed adsorption approximation assumed average behaviour bulk calculated Chapter Chem co-surfactant coagulation coalescence Colloid interface Sci colloidal dispersion colloidal particles compare with eqn component constant correlation function corresponding counterions diameter diffuse dilute double layer droplets effect electrical electrokinetic electrolyte electrostatic emulsion equilibrium Establish eqn estimate Exercise experimental Faraday ferrofluid field film flow fluid force free energy given hard sphere head group Hunter hydrophilic increases interaction ion density latex linear liquid magnetic measured micelles microemulsion molecules neutron Newtonian fluid non-ionic surfactant Note obtained occur Ottewill Overbeek pair parameters phase Phys plane polymer potential potential determining ions pressure procedure pseudoplastic radius region repulsion result scattering shear rate shear stress shown in Fig solution specific adsorption spherical stability surface charge surfactant suspension temperature thermodynamic thin thixotropic values velocity visco-elastic viscometer viscosity volume fraction Waals zero