INTERFACE MODELLING FOR INSPECTION OF DEVELOPMENT BY ADDITIVE IN PLASTIC

Main Article Content

ZAHID H. KHOKHAR

Abstract

Plastic is a material consisting of any of a broad range of synthetic or semi-synthetic organic materials containing variety of organic/inorganic additives. Its products are abundantly used and its research is carried out in situ / in vitro for the characteristics’ development whether the additives used are suitable till end. Different percentages of various additives are being used with plastic. In this paper, by choosing additive, observations supported are transformed parsing to frame a fuzzy interface of inputs- time and additive with output- development; due to the additive amount and time relations are formed. Developments are tracked so that information of observations is explained to examine the model for generalizing the inspection. Not developed samples are regarded as of due to presence of some partiality while preparation and/or at site to the way further for designing preventive procedures of work by inspection and cautions.

Keywords:
Engendering materials, plastic products, additive, product development, fuzzy interface modeling, preventive maintenance.

Article Details

How to Cite
KHOKHAR, Z. H. (2019). INTERFACE MODELLING FOR INSPECTION OF DEVELOPMENT BY ADDITIVE IN PLASTIC. Journal of Basic and Applied Research International, 25(6), 323–329. Retrieved from http://www.ikprress.org/index.php/JOBARI/article/view/4811
Section
Original Research Article

References

Johnson R. An overview of degradable plastics, Journal of Plastic Film & Sheeting. 1988;4(2):155

Greizerstein, Hebe B, Joseph AS, Paul JK. Degradation of starch modified polyethylene bags in a compost field study. Polymer Degradation and Stability. 1993;39(2):251.

Hannachi A, Mitsoulis E. Multilayer calendering of coextruded sheets. J. of Plastic Film & Sheeting. 1989;5(2):104.

Igl SA, Osswald TA. Thermoforming simulation of natural fiber filled polyolefins. J. of Plastic Film & Sheeting. 1992;8(4):302.

Scott G. Polymers with enhanced photo degradability. J. of Photochemistry and Photobiology A: Chemistry. 1990;51(1):73.

Yu PH, Huang AL, Lo W, Chua H, Chen GQ. Conversion of food industrial wastes into bioplastics. Biotechnology for Fuels and Chemicals. Humana Press. 1998;603.

Adewale KP. The effects of processing conditions on the physical properties of extruded high impact polystyrene sheets. J. of plastic film sheeting. 2000;16(4):256.

Miertus S, Ren X. Environmentally degradable plastics and waste management, Polimery-Warsaw. 2002;47(7/8):545.

Costa HS, Julie N, Karen LR. Ultraviolet-blocking greenhouse plastic films for management of insect pests. Hort Science. 2003;38(3):465.

Yalcin B, Amos SE, D’Souza AS, Clemons CM, Gunes IS, Ista TK. Improvements in processing characteristics and engineering properties of wood flour-filled high density polyethylene composite sheeting in the presence of hollow glass microspheres. Journal of Plastic Film & Sheeting. 2012;28(2):165.

Bourai K, Riedl B, Rodrigue D. Effect of temperature on the thermal conductivity of wood-plastic composites. Polymers & Polymer Composites. 2013;21(7):413.

Khoshimkhujaev B, Kwon JK, Lee SY, Choi HG. Optical characteristics of three woven plastic films. International Symposium on New Technologies for Environment Control, Energy-Saving and Crop Production in Greenhouse and Plant. 2013;1037:939.