high polymer

high polymer

[′hī ′päl·ə·mər]
(organic chemistry)
A large molecule (of molecular weight greater than 10,000) usually composed of repeat units of low-molecular-weight species; for example, ethylene or propylene.

high polymer

A substance composed of a large molecule which usually but not always consists of repeat units of the low molecular weight; one having a molecular weight greater than 10,000.
References in periodicals archive ?
The couse is an in-depth study of the synthesis, characterization, and properties of high polymer latexes.
Latexes with polymer content of 17 wt%, high polymer to surfactant ratio (P/S ~65), high conversion (~100%), and low surfactant concentration (0.
He will present his recent research results at the High Polymer Forum in Aylmer, QC in August.
This includes leadership roles in organizing polymer-related conferences, such as the Canadian High Polymer Forum.
Highly uniform, high quality webs from a range of polymers are produced with high polymer shear without the typical problems of previous designs.
In this session, new silicone surfactants, catalysts and a new concept polymer polyol with high polymer content will be discussed.
In the case of the highest heating temperature, 410[degrees]C, the MI 1500 PP was not formed as a fibrous shape, causing high polymer temperatures on the collector, even after deposition.
08% and conforming to IS:15622 , of approved brand & manufacturer, in all colours and shade, laid with cement based high polymer modified quick
18, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Superabsorbent polymers (SAPs) (also called super absorbent) are a new high polymer material that has high absorption capacity and swelling capacity.
This high polymer loading makes pavements more resistant to fatigue and deformation compared to ordinary modified asphalt.
This observation becomes more evident for the PHE fillers with low crosslinker and comparatively high polymer content (see Fig.
These include high polymer thermal stability, improved brightness and clarity owing to lower impurity content, a significant net reduction in the overall process energy required to produce plastic packaging and, most significantly, lighter bottles without compromising on bottle strength.

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