Skip navigation

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12128/7031
Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorRodriguez-Tinoco, Cristian-
dc.contributor.authorNgai, K.L.-
dc.contributor.authorRams-Baron, Marzena-
dc.contributor.authorRodriguez-Viejo, Javier-
dc.contributor.authorPaluch, Marian-
dc.date.accessioned2018-11-09T11:55:13Z-
dc.date.available2018-11-09T11:55:13Z-
dc.date.issued2018-
dc.identifier.citationPhysical Chemistry Chemical Physics, Vol. 20 (2018), s. 21925-21933pl_PL
dc.identifier.issn1463-9076-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12128/7031-
dc.description.abstractSecondary relaxations persistent in the glassy state after structural arrest are especially relevant for the properties of the glass. A major thrust in research in dynamics of glass-forming liquids is to identify what secondary relaxations exhibit a connection to the structural relaxation and are hence more relevant. Via the Coupling Model, secondary relaxations having such connection have been identified by properties similar to the primitive relaxation of the Coupling Model and are called the Johari–Goldstein (JG) b-relaxations. They involve the motion of the entire molecule and act as the precursor of the structural a-relaxation. The change in dynamics of the secondary relaxation by aging an ordinary glass is one way to understand the connection between the two relaxations, but the results are often equivocal. Ultrastable glasses, formed by physical vapour deposition, exhibit density and enthalpy levels comparable to ordinary glasses aged for thousands of years, as well as some particular molecular arrangement. Thus, ultrastable glasses enable the monitoring of the evolution of secondary processes in case aging does not provide any definitive information. Here, we study the secondary relaxation of several ultrastable glasses to identify different types of secondary relaxations from their different relationship with the structural relaxation. We show the existence of two clearly differentiated groups of relaxations: those becoming slower in the ultrastable state and those becoming faster, with respect to the ordinary unaged glass. We propose ultrastability as a way to distinguish between secondary processes arising from the particular microstructure of the system and those connected in properties to and acting as the precursor of the structural relaxation in the sense of the Coupling Model.pl_PL
dc.language.isoenpl_PL
dc.rightsUznanie autorstwa 3.0 Polska*
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/pl/*
dc.subjectsecondary relaxationspl_PL
dc.subjectglassespl_PL
dc.titleDistinguishing different classes of secondary relaxations from vapour deposited ultrastable glassespl_PL
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/articlepl_PL
dc.relation.journalPhysical Chemistry Chemical Physicspl_PL
dc.identifier.doi10.1039/c8cp02341g-
Appears in Collections:Artykuły (WNŚiT)

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
Rodriguez_Tinoco_Distinguishing_different_classes_of_secondary_relaxations.pdf1,96 MBAdobe PDFView/Open
Show simple item record


Uznanie Autorstwa 3.0 Polska Creative Commons License Creative Commons