Advanced Materials through Assembly of Nanocelluloses

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Advanced Materials through Assembly of Nanocelluloses. / Kontturi, Eero; Laaksonen, Päivi; Linder, Markus B.; Nonappa; Gröschel, André H.; Rojas, Orlando J.; Ikkala, Olli.

In: Advanced Materials, Vol. 30, No. 24, 1703779, 06.2018.

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@article{11b22a47a03d4922bc509ddba3a37cb2,
title = "Advanced Materials through Assembly of Nanocelluloses",
abstract = "There is an emerging quest for lightweight materials with excellent mechanical properties and economic production, while still being sustainable and functionalizable. They could form the basis of the future bioeconomy for energy and material efficiency. Cellulose has long been recognized as an abundant polymer. Modified celluloses were, in fact, among the first polymers used in technical applications; however, they were later replaced by petroleum-based synthetic polymers. Currently, there is a resurgence of interest to utilize renewable resources, where cellulose is foreseen to make again a major impact, this time in the development of advanced materials. This is because of its availability and properties, as well as economic and sustainable production. Among cellulose-based structures, cellulose nanofibrils and nanocrystals display nanoscale lateral dimensions and lengths ranging from nanometers to micrometers. Their excellent mechanical properties are, in part, due to their crystalline assembly via hydrogen bonds. Owing to their abundant surface hydroxyl groups, they can be easily modified with nanoparticles, (bio)polymers, inorganics, or nanocarbons to form functional fibers, films, bulk matter, and porous aerogels and foams. Here, some of the recent progress in the development of advanced materials within this rapidly growing field is reviewed.",
keywords = "Cellulose nanocrystals, Cellulose nanofibers, Functional, Nanocellulose, Nanofibrillated cellulose",
author = "Eero Kontturi and P{\"a}ivi Laaksonen and Linder, {Markus B.} and Nonappa and Gr{\"o}schel, {Andr{\'e} H.} and Rojas, {Orlando J.} and Olli Ikkala",
year = "2018",
month = "6",
doi = "10.1002/adma.201703779",
language = "English",
volume = "30",
journal = "Advanced Materials",
issn = "0935-9648",
number = "24",

}

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TY - JOUR

T1 - Advanced Materials through Assembly of Nanocelluloses

AU - Kontturi, Eero

AU - Laaksonen, Päivi

AU - Linder, Markus B.

AU - Nonappa, null

AU - Gröschel, André H.

AU - Rojas, Orlando J.

AU - Ikkala, Olli

PY - 2018/6

Y1 - 2018/6

N2 - There is an emerging quest for lightweight materials with excellent mechanical properties and economic production, while still being sustainable and functionalizable. They could form the basis of the future bioeconomy for energy and material efficiency. Cellulose has long been recognized as an abundant polymer. Modified celluloses were, in fact, among the first polymers used in technical applications; however, they were later replaced by petroleum-based synthetic polymers. Currently, there is a resurgence of interest to utilize renewable resources, where cellulose is foreseen to make again a major impact, this time in the development of advanced materials. This is because of its availability and properties, as well as economic and sustainable production. Among cellulose-based structures, cellulose nanofibrils and nanocrystals display nanoscale lateral dimensions and lengths ranging from nanometers to micrometers. Their excellent mechanical properties are, in part, due to their crystalline assembly via hydrogen bonds. Owing to their abundant surface hydroxyl groups, they can be easily modified with nanoparticles, (bio)polymers, inorganics, or nanocarbons to form functional fibers, films, bulk matter, and porous aerogels and foams. Here, some of the recent progress in the development of advanced materials within this rapidly growing field is reviewed.

AB - There is an emerging quest for lightweight materials with excellent mechanical properties and economic production, while still being sustainable and functionalizable. They could form the basis of the future bioeconomy for energy and material efficiency. Cellulose has long been recognized as an abundant polymer. Modified celluloses were, in fact, among the first polymers used in technical applications; however, they were later replaced by petroleum-based synthetic polymers. Currently, there is a resurgence of interest to utilize renewable resources, where cellulose is foreseen to make again a major impact, this time in the development of advanced materials. This is because of its availability and properties, as well as economic and sustainable production. Among cellulose-based structures, cellulose nanofibrils and nanocrystals display nanoscale lateral dimensions and lengths ranging from nanometers to micrometers. Their excellent mechanical properties are, in part, due to their crystalline assembly via hydrogen bonds. Owing to their abundant surface hydroxyl groups, they can be easily modified with nanoparticles, (bio)polymers, inorganics, or nanocarbons to form functional fibers, films, bulk matter, and porous aerogels and foams. Here, some of the recent progress in the development of advanced materials within this rapidly growing field is reviewed.

KW - Cellulose nanocrystals

KW - Cellulose nanofibers

KW - Functional

KW - Nanocellulose

KW - Nanofibrillated cellulose

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85043341374&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1002/adma.201703779

DO - 10.1002/adma.201703779

M3 - Article

VL - 30

JO - Advanced Materials

JF - Advanced Materials

SN - 0935-9648

IS - 24

M1 - 1703779

ER -

ID: 18373334