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Cationic coagulant

Weifang JS glyoxalated polyacrylamide, or GPAM for short, is a polymer that can be utilized to make paper goods that are more durable. It has a reputation for greater stability.

Base acrylamide monomers and cationic monomers undergo free radical polymerization to create it. Cumene hydroperoxide, t-butylhydroperoxide, and cumenehydroperoxide are all common free radical initiators.

It is a cationic polmer

A cross-linking reaction between the backbone of a polyacrylamide polymer and a glyoxal cross-linking agent results in the production of glyoxalated polyacrylamide (GPAM) from Weifang JS, a cationic polymer. A thermostable interpolymer is produced when the glyoxal reacts with the amide groups to form pendant glyoxalated acyl groups and cross-links the base polymer molecules at the glyoxal-reactive amide substituents of the acrylamide units.

By incorporating an aldehyde-scavenger into the glyoxal, glyoxalation can also be slowed down. The preferred aldehyde scavenger's acyl groups are cross-linked by the glyoxal, forming an adduct with the base polymer's glyoxalated pendant acyl groups.

Thusly, the glyoxalation is done in a basically pH nonpartisan climate and without acidic circumstances like those present during ordinary glyoxalation. As a result, a polymer is extremely stable over extended storage times.

Glyoxalated polyacrylamides can be used in place of commercial wet strength agents for polyamidoamine epichlorohydrin (PAE) in papermaking. These glyoxalated polymers are an alternative to PAEs because they have a lower wet strength decay rate and a higher dry and wet strength response in paper products that use them.

Why choose Weifang JS Cationic coagulant?

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