Effect of drying and fibre chemical composition on the creep strain of paper

Gongde Zhang, K. Niskanen, Atsushi Tanaka, Janne. Keränen, Oleg Timofeev

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

We have analyzed the effect of drying method on creep in specially dried handsheets made of three different pulps. The drying methods simulated cylinder drying and impingement drying. Standard handsheets were also made. We found that the combination of drying method and pulp together determined the creep behaviour. None of the drying methods considered gave the smallest creep strain for all pulps and all testing times. It was also impossible to put the pulps in a general ranking order regarding creep, irrespective of drying method. However, for all the drying methods that we tested, the lignin-containing high-yield pulp always gave the smallest creep strain, while the effect of hemicellulose coupled with the drying method was indistinguishable.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)213-219
Number of pages7
JournalJournal of Pulp and Paper Science
Volume29
Issue number7
Publication statusPublished - 2003
MoE publication typeA1 Journal article-refereed

Fingerprint

Drying
Creep
Fibers
Pulp
Chemical analysis
Lignin
Testing

Cite this

@article{477ecaef92914729b6f1c1095fe62e6a,
title = "Effect of drying and fibre chemical composition on the creep strain of paper",
abstract = "We have analyzed the effect of drying method on creep in specially dried handsheets made of three different pulps. The drying methods simulated cylinder drying and impingement drying. Standard handsheets were also made. We found that the combination of drying method and pulp together determined the creep behaviour. None of the drying methods considered gave the smallest creep strain for all pulps and all testing times. It was also impossible to put the pulps in a general ranking order regarding creep, irrespective of drying method. However, for all the drying methods that we tested, the lignin-containing high-yield pulp always gave the smallest creep strain, while the effect of hemicellulose coupled with the drying method was indistinguishable.",
author = "Gongde Zhang and K. Niskanen and Atsushi Tanaka and Janne. Ker{\"a}nen and Oleg Timofeev",
year = "2003",
language = "English",
volume = "29",
pages = "213--219",
journal = "J-FOR: Journal of Science & Technology for Forest Products and Processes",
issn = "1927-6311",
number = "7",

}

Effect of drying and fibre chemical composition on the creep strain of paper. / Zhang, Gongde; Niskanen, K.; Tanaka, Atsushi; Keränen, Janne.; Timofeev, Oleg.

In: Journal of Pulp and Paper Science, Vol. 29, No. 7, 2003, p. 213-219.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Effect of drying and fibre chemical composition on the creep strain of paper

AU - Zhang, Gongde

AU - Niskanen, K.

AU - Tanaka, Atsushi

AU - Keränen, Janne.

AU - Timofeev, Oleg

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - We have analyzed the effect of drying method on creep in specially dried handsheets made of three different pulps. The drying methods simulated cylinder drying and impingement drying. Standard handsheets were also made. We found that the combination of drying method and pulp together determined the creep behaviour. None of the drying methods considered gave the smallest creep strain for all pulps and all testing times. It was also impossible to put the pulps in a general ranking order regarding creep, irrespective of drying method. However, for all the drying methods that we tested, the lignin-containing high-yield pulp always gave the smallest creep strain, while the effect of hemicellulose coupled with the drying method was indistinguishable.

AB - We have analyzed the effect of drying method on creep in specially dried handsheets made of three different pulps. The drying methods simulated cylinder drying and impingement drying. Standard handsheets were also made. We found that the combination of drying method and pulp together determined the creep behaviour. None of the drying methods considered gave the smallest creep strain for all pulps and all testing times. It was also impossible to put the pulps in a general ranking order regarding creep, irrespective of drying method. However, for all the drying methods that we tested, the lignin-containing high-yield pulp always gave the smallest creep strain, while the effect of hemicellulose coupled with the drying method was indistinguishable.

M3 - Article

VL - 29

SP - 213

EP - 219

JO - J-FOR: Journal of Science & Technology for Forest Products and Processes

JF - J-FOR: Journal of Science & Technology for Forest Products and Processes

SN - 1927-6311

IS - 7

ER -