Electrically conductive, processable polymeric materials constructed from metallophthalocyanines

Tamotsu Inabe, Joseph F. Lomax, Joseph W. Lyding, Carl R. Kannewurf, Tobin J Marks

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

12 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

This contribution describes an approach to producing new classes of macromolecular/macromolecular and molecular/macromolecular hybrid materials which can be spun into environmentally stable, flexible, oriented, electrically conductive fibers. Solutions of a phthalocyanine-containing macromolecular (e.g., [Si(Pc)O]n) or molecular(e.g., Ni(Pc)) 'metal' precursor and a host polymer (e.g., Kevlar) are wet-spun to yield, after halogen or electrochemical doping, strong, air-stable fibers with thermally activated electronic conductivities as high as 5 ω-1 cm-1. X-ray diffraction and resonance Raman studies of the fibers reveal the presence of preferentially oriented Kevlar and {[Si(Pc)O]I1.1}n (or M(Pc)I) crystalline regions, the latter regions with the metallophthalocyanine stacking directions preferentially parallel to the longitudinal fiber axis.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)303-316
Number of pages14
JournalSynthetic Metals
Volume9
Issue number2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1984

Fingerprint

Conductive materials
Kevlar (trademark)
fibers
Fibers
Polymers
Halogens
Hybrid materials
halogens
Metals
Doping (additives)
Crystalline materials
X ray diffraction
conductivity
air
polymers
Air
electronics
diffraction
metals
x rays

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Electronic, Optical and Magnetic Materials
  • Materials Chemistry
  • Polymers and Plastics

Cite this

Electrically conductive, processable polymeric materials constructed from metallophthalocyanines. / Inabe, Tamotsu; Lomax, Joseph F.; Lyding, Joseph W.; Kannewurf, Carl R.; Marks, Tobin J.

In: Synthetic Metals, Vol. 9, No. 2, 1984, p. 303-316.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Inabe, Tamotsu ; Lomax, Joseph F. ; Lyding, Joseph W. ; Kannewurf, Carl R. ; Marks, Tobin J. / Electrically conductive, processable polymeric materials constructed from metallophthalocyanines. In: Synthetic Metals. 1984 ; Vol. 9, No. 2. pp. 303-316.
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