Difference between revisions of "Energy absorption in a bamboo foam"

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[[Image:Issadore-1.jpg|250px|thumb|right|Figure 1.  (a) Schematic of the microfluidic microwave heating system.  (b) Microfluidic drop maker.  Water drops in fluorocarbon oil are being produced.  (c) Parallel drop splitters reduce drops to 63% of their original diameter.  (d) Section of microfluidic channel between heating electrodes.  The white circles are drops flowing in oil between the two dark metallic electrodes.  (e) Image of the actual device as set up on the fluorescence microscope.]]
 
[[Image:Issadore-1.jpg|250px|thumb|right|Figure 1.  (a) Schematic of the microfluidic microwave heating system.  (b) Microfluidic drop maker.  Water drops in fluorocarbon oil are being produced.  (c) Parallel drop splitters reduce drops to 63% of their original diameter.  (d) Section of microfluidic channel between heating electrodes.  The white circles are drops flowing in oil between the two dark metallic electrodes.  (e) Image of the actual device as set up on the fluorescence microscope.]]
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== Summary ==
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== Practical Application of Research ==
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== Mechanism for Splitting Events ==
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written by Donald Aubrecht

Revision as of 20:10, 31 March 2009

"Energy absorption in a bamboo foam"
A. Le Goff, L. Courbin, H.A. Stone, and D. Quere
Europhysics Letters 84 36001 (2008)


Soft Matter Keywords

microfluidic, emulsion, dielectric heating

Figure 1. (a) Schematic of the microfluidic microwave heating system. (b) Microfluidic drop maker. Water drops in fluorocarbon oil are being produced. (c) Parallel drop splitters reduce drops to 63% of their original diameter. (d) Section of microfluidic channel between heating electrodes. The white circles are drops flowing in oil between the two dark metallic electrodes. (e) Image of the actual device as set up on the fluorescence microscope.

Summary

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Practical Application of Research

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Mechanism for Splitting Events

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written by Donald Aubrecht