Cellulose and Cellulose Derivatives: Synthesis, Modification and Applications

Md. Ibrahim H. Mondal (Editor)
Polymer and Textiles Research Lab, Department of Applied Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Rajshahi University, Rajshahi, Bangladesh

Series: Biochemistry Research Trends
BISAC: SCI007000




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Cellulose is the principal constituent of all plant life; it is the most abundant, important and fascinating biopolymer on earth. Cellulose, as an almost inexhaustible, environmentally benign and renewable material, has stimulated basic and applied research as well as inspired significant progress in Polymer Science. In recent years, cellulose has gained renewed importance as a raw material. Although ground breaking research is carried out on cellulose, it still possesses high potential for future applications; it can be easily modified to more natural and sustainable alternatives compared to synthetic products by certain techniques.

The present book reviews some vital issues and topics on the latest science and technological advances in cellulose and its derivatives. This catalog acts as an essential source of information to readers in the exploration for possible applications of cellulose and its derivatives. The authors hope this collection will spark a generation of new ideas for product development. The present book contains 25 invited contributions written by leading experts in the field of cellulose and cellulose derivatives. It is divided into three parts: Part I, Cellulose Synthesis and Modification; Part II, Cellulose Derivatives; and Part III, Applications of Cellulose Derivatives.

Highlights of this book include the mechanism of cellulose formation in biosynthetical processes; surface modification and functionalization of cellulose fibers; advances in the homogenous and heterogeneous phase modification of cellulose to create unusual and functional derivatives; analysis and characterization of modified derivatives; derivatives for antimicrobial, medical and pharmaceutical applications, and wastewater treatment; dendronized and hyperbranched cellulose derivatives; and rheology of nanocellulosic systems.
(Imprint: Nova)


Part I: Cellulose Synthesis and Modification

Chapter 1
The Most Abundant and Natural Source: Cellulose and its Derivatives and their Applications
(Deene Manik Prabhu, Wen-Jun Li, State Key Laboratory of Biocontrol, Key Laboratory of Biodiversity Dynamics and Conservation of Guangdong Higher Education Institutes, College of Ecology and Evolution, Sun Yat-Sen University, Guangzhou, People’s Republic of China, and others)

Chapter 2
Rapid and Routine Assessment of Cotton Fiber Cellulose Maturity: Current and Future Trends
(Yongliang Liu, Southern Regional Research Center (SRRC), Agricultural Research Service (ARS), U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), New Orleans, LA, USA)

Chapter 3
Insights into Bacterial Cellulose Biosynthesis and Production
(Bhavana V. Mohite and Satish V. Patil, School of Life Sciences, North Maharashtra University, Umavi Nagar, Jalgaon, (MS), India)

Chapter 4
Plasma Finishing and Surface Modification of Cotton Fabrics
(Sheila Shahidi, Department of Textile, Arak Branch, Islamic Azad University, Arak, Iran)

Chapter 5
Surface Functionalization of Cellulose Fibers
(Anamaria Irimia, Cornelia Vasile, Romanian Academy, “Petru Poni” Institute of Macromolecular Chemistry, Physical Chemistry of Polymers Department, Iaºi, România)

Chapter 6
Interface Phenomena of Cotton Cationized in Mercerization
(Anita Tarbuk and Ana Marija Grancariæ, University of Zagreb, Faculty of Textile Technology, Department of Textile Chemistry and Ecology, Zagreb, Croatia)

Chapter 7
Modification of Cellulose and Cellulosic Derivatives through Graft Copolymerization
(Raj K. Rana, A. S. Singha and Ashish Guleria, Department of Chemistry; Chandigarh University,Gharuan, Mohali (Pb) India, and others)

Chapter 8
Relaxation Processes in fabrics Knitted from Pure and Regenerated Cellulose
(Andrea Ehrmann, Tomasz Blachowicz, Faculty of Textile and Clothing Technology, Niederrhein University of Applied Sciences, Moenchengladbach, Germany, and others)

Chapter 9
A Study on Knitting Parameters and Thermal Comfort and Moisture Properties of Cellulosic Fabrics
(M. Uzun, Department of Textile Education, Marmara University, Goztepe, Istanbul, Turkey, and others)

Chapter 10
Rheological Measurements on Nanofibrillated Cellulose Systems: A Science in Progress
(Ali Naderi and Tom Lindström, Innventia AB, Stockholm, Sweden)

Part II: Cellulose Derivatives

Chapter 11
Synthesis of Carboxymethyl Cellulose from Corn Leaves Based on Particle Size - A New Aspect
(Md. Ibrahim H. Mondal, Md. Saifur Rahman, Mst. Sarmina Yeasmin and Md. Abu Sayeed, Polymer and Textile Research Lab., Department of Applied Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Rajshahi University, Rajshahi, Bangladesh)

Chapter 12
Synthesis and Characterization of High-Purity Food Grade Carboxymethyl Celluloses from Different Parts of Maize Waste
(Md. Ibrahim H. Mondal, Mst. Sarmina Yeasmin, Md. Saifur Rahman and Md. Abu Sayeed, Polymer and Textile Research Lab., Department of Applied Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Rajshahi University, Rajshahi, Bangladesh)

Chapter 13
Carboxymethyl Cellulose-Based Hydrogels
(Hiroyuki Kono, Department of Science and Engineering for Materials, Tomakomai National College of Technology, Tomakomai, Hokkaido, Japan)

Chapter 14
Esterification and Etherification of Cellulose: Synthesis and Application of Cellulose Derivatives
(Biranchinarayan Tosh, Department of Chemistry, Orissa Engineering College, Bhubaneswar, India)

Chapter 15
Chemoenzymatic Synthesis of Amylose-Grafted Cellulose Derivatives
(Jun-ichi Kadokawa, Graduate School of Science and Engineering, Kagoshima University, Kagoshima, Japan)

Chapter 16
Dendronized and Hyperbranched Cellulose Derivatives
(Mohammad L. Hassan, Charles N. Moorefield and George R. Newkome, Cellulose and Paper Department and Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology Group & Centre of Excellence for Advanced Sciences, National Research Centre, Dokki, Giza, Egypt, and others)

Part III: Applications of Cellulose Derivatives

Chapter 17
Synthesis of Functional Derivatives of Cellulose for Wider Applications
(Nilesh Vadodariya, Jai Prakash Chaudhary, Faisal Kholiya and Ramavatar Meena, Process Design &Engineering Cell, CSIR-Central Salt and Marine Chemicals Research Institute, G. B. Marg, Gujarat, India, and others)

Chapter 18
Oxidized Cellulose and its Pharmaceutical and Medical Applications
(Jan Gajdziok and David Vetchý, Department of Pharmaceutics, Faculty of Pharmacy, University of Veterinary and Pharmaceutical Sciences Brno, Palackeho trida, Brno, Czech Republic)

Chapter 19
Cellulose and its Derivatives for Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Applications
(Sonia Trombino and Roberta Cassano, Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Calabria, Arcavacata di Rende (CS), Italy)

Chapter 20
Physical-Chemical Properties of Cellulose-Based Materials and its Antibacterial Properties
(K. Koláøová, V. Vosmanská, S. Rimpelová, and V. Švorèík, Department of Solid State Engineering,
University of Chemistry and Technology, Prague, Czech Republic, and others)

Chapter 21
Antimicrobial Cellulose and Cellulose Derivative Materials
(Roli Purwar and Chandra Mohan Srivastava, Department of Applied Chemistry and Polymer Technology, Delhi Technological University, Shahbad Daulatpur, Bawana Road, Delhi, India)

Chapter 22
Development of Novel Yarns Containing Carboxymethyl Cellulose and Alginate Fibers for Wound Dressing Applications
(Muhammet Uzun, Erhan Sancak and Tahir Shah, RWTH Aachen University, ITA Institut für Textiltechnik, Aachen, Germany, and others)

Chapter 23
Modification of Cellulose and its Applications
(Riham R. Mohamed, Cairo University-Faculty of Science-Department of Chemistry, Giza- Egypt)

Chapter 24
Treatment of Wastewaters with Modified Cellulose Derivatives
(George Z. Kyzas and Nikolaos K. Lazaridis, Division of Chemical Technology, Department of Chemistry, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Thessaloniki, Greece)

Chapter 25
Chromogenic Bacterial Cellulose for Cellulase Activity Monitoring and Ionized Cotton Dust Waste Derivatizations for Residual Textile Dyes Removal
(José Domingos Fontana, Adelia Grzybowski, Marcela Tiboni, Gizele Rejane Baldo, Heidegrid Siebert Koop, Lucas Blitzkow Scremin, Angela Maria Palacio Cortes and Cassandra Dreveniak Kruger, Academic Department of Chemistry and Biology/Coordination for Graduation on Environmental Science and Technology, Technological Federal University of Paraná (UTFPR), Curitiba-PR- Brazil, and others)


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