Difference between revisions of "Superhydrophobic surfaces"

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(Definition)
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==Definition==
 
==Definition==
A superhydrophobic surface has a contact angle of greater than 150 degrees.
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A superhydrophobic surface has a contact angle of greater than 150 degrees and a very low roll-off angle. In nature and in man-made materials, this has been achieved with [[Structured Surfaces]].  
  
==Examples==
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It is argued that surface structure can produce superhydrophobic effects, even on a hydrophilic surface. For example, lotus leaves have been shown to be superhydrophobic, despite the waxy, weakly hydrophilic coating on the surface.[1] It has been demonstrated that the surface of a lotus leaf is superhydrophobic in part due to the presence of hierarchical surface structures structures consisting of micro- and nano-scale features. [2]
  
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==References==
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[1]"Design parameters for superhydrophobicity and superoleophobicity". Anish Tuteja, Wonjae Choi, Gareth H. McKinley, Robert E. Cohen, and Michael F. Rubner. MRS Bulletin 33 (8), 752-758 (August 2008)
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[2]"Fabrication of artificial Lotus leaves and significance of hierarchical structure for superhydrophobicity and low adhesion". Kerstin Koch, Bharat Bhushan, Yong Chae Jung and Wilhelm Barthlott. ''Soft Matter'', 2009, 5, 1386–1393.
  
See also:
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==See also==
  
 
[[Effects of contact angles#Surface heterogeneity|Superhydrophobic surfaces]] in [[Effects of contact angles]] in [[Capillarity and wetting]] from [[Main Page#Lectures for AP225|Lectures for AP225]].
 
[[Effects of contact angles#Surface heterogeneity|Superhydrophobic surfaces]] in [[Effects of contact angles]] in [[Capillarity and wetting]] from [[Main Page#Lectures for AP225|Lectures for AP225]].

Revision as of 17:22, 9 December 2011

Started by Lauren Hartle, Fall 2011.

Suggest to combine with Superhydrophobicity, Superhydrophicity (misspelled) and Superhydrophobic. (LH 2011)

Definition

A superhydrophobic surface has a contact angle of greater than 150 degrees and a very low roll-off angle. In nature and in man-made materials, this has been achieved with Structured Surfaces.

It is argued that surface structure can produce superhydrophobic effects, even on a hydrophilic surface. For example, lotus leaves have been shown to be superhydrophobic, despite the waxy, weakly hydrophilic coating on the surface.[1] It has been demonstrated that the surface of a lotus leaf is superhydrophobic in part due to the presence of hierarchical surface structures structures consisting of micro- and nano-scale features. [2]

References

[1]"Design parameters for superhydrophobicity and superoleophobicity". Anish Tuteja, Wonjae Choi, Gareth H. McKinley, Robert E. Cohen, and Michael F. Rubner. MRS Bulletin 33 (8), 752-758 (August 2008) [2]"Fabrication of artificial Lotus leaves and significance of hierarchical structure for superhydrophobicity and low adhesion". Kerstin Koch, Bharat Bhushan, Yong Chae Jung and Wilhelm Barthlott. Soft Matter, 2009, 5, 1386–1393.


See also

Superhydrophobic surfaces in Effects of contact angles in Capillarity and wetting from Lectures for AP225.

Keyword in References

Bioinspired self-repairing slippery surfaces with pressure-stable omniphobicity

Growth of polygonal rings and wires of CuS on structured surfaces

Pitcher plant inspired non-stick surface