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Until today there were not known any organic strong glass formers.
This example is quite general in that many polymers of economic importance are atactic glass formers.
These glass formers usually contain silicon and oxygen and are present in most soils.
Organic polymers are therefore called "fragile glass formers".
“You don’t see anything interesting in the structure of these glass formers, unless you look at space and time,” Dr. Garrahan said.
Vitrimers are strong glass formers.
Strong glass formers can be shaped in the same way as glass (silicon dioxide) can be.
Much of the efficiency of this process has to do with how much waste material can be mixed with glass formers.
To effectively vitrify any mixture of materials, substances that contribute to glass formation (called glass formers) must be present.
Fluxes are used in glazes to lower the high melting point of the glass formers silica and boric trioxide.
Many molecular liquids can be supercooled into a glass; some are excellent glass formers that normally do not crystallize.
The physical origin of the non-Arrhenius behavior of fragile glass formers is an area of active investigation in glass physics.
The glaze recipe is a list of raw materials which are chosen to supply the fluxes, stabilisers and glass formers necessary to make the glaze.
First, waste is mixed with soil containing glass formers in a large container installed with electrodes (electrical conductors) suitable for heating the mixture.
The thermal phonon mean free paths or relaxation lengths of a number of glass formers have been plotted versus the glass transition temperature, indicating a linear relationship between the two.
The alloys of boron, silicon, phosphorus, and other glass formers with magnetic metals (iron, cobalt, nickel) have high magnetic susceptibility, with low coercivity and high electrical resistance.
Advances over the last decade have linked this phenomenon with the presence of locally heterogeneous dynamics in fragile glass formers; i.e. the presence of distinct (if transient) slow and fast regions within the material.
It applies to substances which have a complex microstructure, such as muds, sludges, suspensions, polymers and other glass formers (e.g., silicates), as well as many foods and additives, bodily fluids (e.g., blood) and other biological materials or other materials which belong to the class of soft matter.