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**Harvard**

Romoscanu, A., Fenollosa, A., Acquistapace, S., Gunes, D., Martins-Deuchande, T., Clausen, P., Mezzenga, R., Nydén, M., Zick, K. och Hughes, E. (2010) *Structure, Diffusion, and Permeability of Protein-Stabilized Monodispersed Oil in Water Emulsions and Their Gels: A Self-Diffusion NMR Study*.

** BibTeX **

@article{

Romoscanu2010,

author={Romoscanu, A. I. and Fenollosa, A. and Acquistapace, S. and Gunes, D. and Martins-Deuchande, T. and Clausen, P. and Mezzenga, R. and Nydén, Magnus and Zick, K. and Hughes, E.},

title={Structure, Diffusion, and Permeability of Protein-Stabilized Monodispersed Oil in Water Emulsions and Their Gels: A Self-Diffusion NMR Study},

journal={Langmuir},

issn={0743-7463},

volume={26},

issue={9},

pages={6184-6192},

abstract={Self-diffusion NMR is used to investigate monodispersed oil in water emulsions and the subsequent gel formed by removing the water through evaporation. The radius of the oil droplets in the emulsions is measured using a number of diffusion methods based on the measurement of the mean squared displacement of the oil, water, and tracer molecules. The results are consistent with the known size of the emulsions. Bragg-like reflections due to the restricted diffusion of the water around the oil droplets are observed due to the low polydispersity of the emulsions and the dense packing. The resulting data are fitted to a pore glass model to give the diameter of both the pools of interstitial water and the oil droplets. In the gel, information on the residual three-dimensional structure is obtained using the short time behavior of the effective diffusion coefficient to give the surface to volume ratio of the residual protein network structure. The values for the surface to volume ratio are found tube consistent with the expected increase of the surface area of monodisperse droplets forming a gel network. At long diffusion observation times, the permeability of the network structure is investigated by diffusion NM R to give a complete picture of the colloidal system considered.},

year={2010},

keywords={PULSED-FIELD-GRADIENT, TIME-DEPENDENT DIFFUSION, TO-VOLUME RATIO, POROUS-MEDIA, STIMULATED ECHO, DROPLET SIZE, HETEROGENEOUS SYSTEMS, PFG-NMR, MICROFLUIDICS, COEFFICIENT },

}

** RefWorks **

RT Journal Article

SR Electronic

ID 121560

A1 Romoscanu, A. I.

A1 Fenollosa, A.

A1 Acquistapace, S.

A1 Gunes, D.

A1 Martins-Deuchande, T.

A1 Clausen, P.

A1 Mezzenga, R.

A1 Nydén, Magnus

A1 Zick, K.

A1 Hughes, E.

T1 Structure, Diffusion, and Permeability of Protein-Stabilized Monodispersed Oil in Water Emulsions and Their Gels: A Self-Diffusion NMR Study

YR 2010

JF Langmuir

SN 0743-7463

VO 26

IS 9

SP 6184

OP 6192

AB Self-diffusion NMR is used to investigate monodispersed oil in water emulsions and the subsequent gel formed by removing the water through evaporation. The radius of the oil droplets in the emulsions is measured using a number of diffusion methods based on the measurement of the mean squared displacement of the oil, water, and tracer molecules. The results are consistent with the known size of the emulsions. Bragg-like reflections due to the restricted diffusion of the water around the oil droplets are observed due to the low polydispersity of the emulsions and the dense packing. The resulting data are fitted to a pore glass model to give the diameter of both the pools of interstitial water and the oil droplets. In the gel, information on the residual three-dimensional structure is obtained using the short time behavior of the effective diffusion coefficient to give the surface to volume ratio of the residual protein network structure. The values for the surface to volume ratio are found tube consistent with the expected increase of the surface area of monodisperse droplets forming a gel network. At long diffusion observation times, the permeability of the network structure is investigated by diffusion NM R to give a complete picture of the colloidal system considered.

LA eng

DO 10.1021/la100774q

LK http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/la100774q

OL 30