Carbamide Resins

Carbamide Resins

 

the polycondensation products of formaldehyde and urea (carbamide) and its derivatives—thiourea, dicyandiamide, and melamine.

Carbamide resins—urea-formaldehyde resin and melamine-formaldehyde resin, in particular—are important in the manu-facture of thermosetting plastics and glues.

References in periodicals archive ?
Addition of active components to carbamide resins increase density and pH (alkalinity level) of solution, decrease viscosity and evaporation of components from solution.
Experience has shown, that the content of free formaldehyde in air and water media in the vicinity of segments of soil stabilised with carbamide resins significantly exceeds these values.
Carbamide resins form when carbamide (urea) are polycondensed with formaldehyde.
The content of free formaldehyde in carbamide resins used for injection chemical stabilisation of soils attains 2%.
Under laboratory conditions, by the experimental impregnation of a certain mass of sand with carbamide resin, and under field conditions from the average consumption of resin corresponding to 380 litres with a density of 1.
Multimolecular organic solutions on base of carbamide resin are acceptable for sandy deposits grouting by underpinning of old foundations.
The American engineer Lawton was the first to investigate the carbamide resin for its use in soil stabilisation.
Later, carbamide resin was used to stabilise soils in many different countries.
Laboratory testing of carbamide resin solutions determined to grout sandy soil
The author of this paper investigated the following properties of carbamide resin solutions: density, viscosity, pH (alkalinity level), and evaporation of components from solution.
Carbamide resins, most frequently urea formaldehyde and melamine formaldehyde resins, have been most widely adopted as the post-added crosslinkers.