# presentation dynamic mechanical analysis (dma)

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Dynamic Mechanical Thermal Analysis(DMTA)

Nauman Aslam (E12-330) 6TH Semester Department of Metallurgy & Materials Engineering University of the Punjab, LahoreBy:

Dynamic Mechanical Thermal Analysis (DMTA)Characterize Visco-Elastic properties.Storage Modulus E (elastic response) and Loss Modulus E (viscous response) of polymers are measured as a function of T or time as the polymer is deformed under an oscillatory load (stress) at a controlled (programmed) T in specified atmosphere.DMTA can be applied to determine the glass transition of polymers or the response of a material to application and removal of a load.

Dynamic Mechanical Thermal Analysis (DMTA)

Basic Principles of DMTADMA is based on two important concepts of stress and strain. Stress = F/AStain = Y/YThe modulus (E), a measure of stiffness, can be calculated from the slope of the stress-strain plot. This modulus is dependent on temperature and applied stress.

An example of a typical stress versus strain plot.DMA instruments apply sinusoidally oscillating stress to samples and causes sinusoidal deformation. The relationship between the oscillating stress and strain becomes important in determining viscoelastic properties of the material.Stress and strain can be expressed with: Where, o= maximum stress applied = frequency of applied stress, and t= time

The applied stress and measured strain are in phase for an ideal elastic material. The stress and strain are 90oout of phase for a purely viscous material. Viscoelastic materials have a phase lag less than 90o.

The phase angle between the stress and strain tells us a great deal about the viscoelasticity of the material. For one, a small phase angle indicates that the material is highly elastic; a large phase angle indicates the material is highly viscous.The elastic response of the material is analogous to storage of energy in a spring, while the viscosity of material can be thought of as the source of energy loss. Key viscoelastic terms that can be calculated with DMA.TermEquationSignificanceComplex modulus (E*)E* = E + iEOverall modulus representing stiffness of material; combined elastic and viscous componentsElastic modulus (E)E=(o/o)cosStorage modulus; measures stored energy and represents elastic portionViscous modulus (E)E=(o/o)sinLoss modulus; contribution of viscous component on polymer that flows under stressLoss tangent (tan)Tan =E/EDamping or index of viscoelasticity; compares viscous and elastic moduli

How it works?The sample is clamped into a frame and is heated by the furnace. The sample in the furnace is applied the stress from the force generator via probe. To make the strain amplitude constant, the stress is applied as the sinusoidal force. The deformation amount generated by the sinusoidal force is detected. Viscoelastic values such as elasticity and viscosity is calculated from the applied stress and the strain and plotted as a function of temperature or time.

Types of dynamic experimentsTemperature sweep Time scans Frequency scans

The frequency and amplitude of oscillating stress is held constant while the temperature is increased.The results of temperature sweeps are displayed as storage and loss moduli as well as tan delta as a function of temperature.Temperature Sweep

The temperature of the sample is held constant, and properties are measured as functions of time.This experiment is commonly used when studying curing of thermosets, materials that change chemically upon heating. Data is presented graphically using modulus as a function of time; curing profiles can be derived from this information. It tests a range of frequencies at a constant temperature to analyze the effect of change in frequency on temperature-driven changes in material. This type of experiment is typically run on fluids or polymer melts. The results are displayed as modulus and viscosity as functions of log frequency. Frequency scans Time scans

InstrumentationFigure displays the important components of the DMA, including the motor and driveshaft used to apply torsional stress as well as the linear variable differential transformer (LVDT) used to measure linear displacement. The carriage contains the sample and is typically enveloped by a furnace and heat sink.

General schematic of DMA analyzer

Construction

Different fixtures can be used to hold the samples in place and should be chosen according to the type of samples analyzed.

Preparation of sampleDepending on the material to analyze, the specimen can be prepared in different ways: Molding, Cutting.

Cutting

Vernier calipermicrometerAs a general rule, common specimen dimensions range from a few millimeters to a few centimeters. The use of a caliper is then advised. The use of a micrometer is preferred to measure film thickness.

Types of analyzers The DMA can be either stress or strain controlled: strain-controlled analyzers move the probe a certain distance and measure the stress applied; strain-controlled analyzers provide a constant deformation of the sample.DMA analyzers can also apply stress or strain in two mannersaxial and torsional deformation

Axial Analyzer applies a linear force to the sample and is typically used for solid and semisolid materials to test flex, tensile strength, and compression. Axial instrument should not be used for fluid samples with viscosities below 500 Pa-s.

Torsional analyzer applies force in a twisting motion; this type of analysis is used for liquids and polymer melts but can also be applied to solids. Torsional analyzers cannot handle materials with high modulus.

DMA of the glass transition of polymersAs the temperature of a polymer increases, the material goes through a number of minor transitions (T andT) due to expansion; at these transitions, the modulus also undergoes changes. The glass transition of polymers (Tg) occurs with the abrupt change of physical properties within 140-160oC; at some temperature within this range, the storage (elastic) modulus of the polymer drops dramatically. As the temperature rises above the glass transition point, the material loses its structure and becomes rubbery before finally melting

The glass transition temperature can be determined using either the storage modulus, complex modulus, or tan (vs temperature). When using the storage modulus, the temperature at whichEbegins to decline is used as theTg. Tan and loss modulusEshow peaks at the glass transition; either onset or peak values can be used in determiningTg.

Advantages Dynamic mechanical analysis is an essential analytical technique for determining the viscoelastic properties of polymers.Due to its use of oscillating stress, this method is able to quickly scan and calculate the modulus for a range of temperatures.This analytical method is able to accurately predict the performance of materials in use. Fast analysis time (typically 30 minutes).Easy sample preparation.

ApplicationsCharacterization of printed circuit board materials by DMA.It finds application in Research and Development for material lifetime predictions.LimitationsThe modulus value is very dependent on sample dimensions, which means large inaccuracies are introduced if dimensional measurements of samples are slightly inaccurate. Oscillating stress converts mechanical energy to heat and changes the temperature of the sample.

Characterization of glass transitiontemperatures of solid polymeric systems usingdynamic mechanical methodsGraphical representation of the relationship between primary glass transition temperature and polymeric ratio of sequential interpenetrating polymer networks composed of (poly methylmethacrylate) and polyurethane

Graphical representation of the relationship between modulus and temperature for a viscoelastic polymer system

Referenceshttp://www.netzsch-thermal-analysis.com/en/products-solutions/dynamic-mechanical-thermal-analysis.html

http://www.anton-paar.com/ca-en/products/details/dynamic-mechanical-thermal-analysis-dmta-1/

http://www.hitachi-hitec-science.com/en/products/thermal/tec_descriptions/dma.html

http://cnx.org/contents/65a787ea-d9bf-487b-b748-e005fa9c476d/Dynamic_Mechanical_Analysis

Thank You!