olefin resin

olefin resin

[′ō·lə·fən ′rez·ən]
(organic chemistry)
Long-chain polymeric material produced by the chain reaction of olefinic monomers, such as polyethylene from ethylene, or polypropylene from propylene.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Compared with the conventionally used olefin resin, vinyl chloride resin emits 20%-50% CO2, thus eco-friendlier to the environment.
The method involves several steps, including preparing an outer-layer forming material by causing olefin resin to contain a non-ionic surfactant and salt of organic sulfonic acid in a total amount of 0.05-3 weight % and a weight ratio of 20/80-99/1.
The next step is producing the laminated polyolefin film by using olefin resin. The outer-layer forms a material in a coextrusion method and forms at least one of the outer layers from the outer-layer forming material.
The polymer blends discussed here are all thermoplastic elastomers produced by crosslinking one or more thermoset elastomers under conditions of high shear in a melt mix with a thermoplastic olefin resin such as polypropylene.
Optical properties of cyclic olefin resins are as close to glass as those of any known plastic.
Cyclic olefin resins have been extensively tested for regulatory compliance in pharmaceutical applications with excellent results.
The exceptional clarity of cyclic olefin resins results in a container that visually resembles glass, but is lighter and less likely to shatter.
Cyclic olefin resins are a perfect fit for these devices, with several commercial examples today and a multitude of developmental applications in the pre-commercial pipeline.
The polyethylene material is non-porous, it is resistant to attack by solvents useful in paint formulation, and it has a non-polar chemical structure." Polyethylene, polypropylene, and other olefin resins all have an inherent resistance to traditional decorating methods.
When an IML is used on polyethylene, polypropylene, or other olefin resins, it's the synthetic substrate that bites into the resin, usually by mechanical means and not true bonding.
We wanted to provide a brand new and truly permanent heat-fused graphic for injection-molded polyethylene, polypropylene, and other olefin resins that would be reusable, economical, recyclable, aesthetically pleasing, and environmentally friendly.
The company's polyolefin foams are silane-crosslinked foams made from single-site, catalyzed olefin resins. (Rogers)