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Polymer Derived Si-B-C-N Ceramics: 30 Years of Research

Viard, Antoine and Fonblanc, Diane and Lopez-Ferber, David and Schmidt, Marion and Lale, Abhijeet and Durif, Charlotte and Balestrat, Maxime and Rossignol, Fabrice and Weinmann, Markus and Riedel, Ralf and Bernard, Samuel (2018):
Polymer Derived Si-B-C-N Ceramics: 30 Years of Research.
In: Advanced Engineering Materials, Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH, Weinheim, Germany, p. 1800360, 20, (10), ISSN 14381656,
DOI: 10.1002/adem.201800360,
[Online-Edition: https://doi.org/10.1002/adem.201800360],
[Article]

Abstract

Long term stability of ceramics at high temperatures is one of the great challenges of the contemporary technology developments. Multi‐component ceramics such as Si–B–C–N systems gain a lot of interest for high temperature applications due to the stability of their amorphous inorganic network arising from strong covalent bonding. The polymer derived ceramics (PDC) route enables the synthesis of such materials from preceramic polymers as well as their manufacturing as specific ceramic geometries, which are difficult to obtain otherwise. This review proposes an overview of the works related to the development of Si–B–C–N ceramics through the PDC route in the last 30 years. A particular focus is made on the relation between the chemical structure of the precursors and the properties of the resulting ceramics. The main topics reviewed are related to the synthesis of tailor‐made polymeric precursors, to their processing to ceramic components, and to the characterization of the material properties and functionalities. The various strategies adopted for the development of shaped Si–B–C–N ceramics as functional materials are presented and the trend of nowadays research for future evolution of Si–B–C–N materials is discussed.

Item Type: Article
Erschienen: 2018
Creators: Viard, Antoine and Fonblanc, Diane and Lopez-Ferber, David and Schmidt, Marion and Lale, Abhijeet and Durif, Charlotte and Balestrat, Maxime and Rossignol, Fabrice and Weinmann, Markus and Riedel, Ralf and Bernard, Samuel
Title: Polymer Derived Si-B-C-N Ceramics: 30 Years of Research
Language: English
Abstract:

Long term stability of ceramics at high temperatures is one of the great challenges of the contemporary technology developments. Multi‐component ceramics such as Si–B–C–N systems gain a lot of interest for high temperature applications due to the stability of their amorphous inorganic network arising from strong covalent bonding. The polymer derived ceramics (PDC) route enables the synthesis of such materials from preceramic polymers as well as their manufacturing as specific ceramic geometries, which are difficult to obtain otherwise. This review proposes an overview of the works related to the development of Si–B–C–N ceramics through the PDC route in the last 30 years. A particular focus is made on the relation between the chemical structure of the precursors and the properties of the resulting ceramics. The main topics reviewed are related to the synthesis of tailor‐made polymeric precursors, to their processing to ceramic components, and to the characterization of the material properties and functionalities. The various strategies adopted for the development of shaped Si–B–C–N ceramics as functional materials are presented and the trend of nowadays research for future evolution of Si–B–C–N materials is discussed.

Journal or Publication Title: Advanced Engineering Materials
Volume: 20
Number: 10
Publisher: Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH, Weinheim, Germany
Uncontrolled Keywords: ceramic shapes, organosilicon precursors, polymer‐derived ceramics, precursor chemistry, Si–B–C–N
Divisions: 11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences
11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences > Material Science
11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences > Material Science > Dispersive Solids
Date Deposited: 17 Dec 2018 15:40
DOI: 10.1002/adem.201800360
Official URL: https://doi.org/10.1002/adem.201800360
Funders: Authors would like to thank the funding agency Agence Nationale de la Recherche (ANR) for supporting this work through the Polyceramem project (Project number ANR‐13‐BS08‐009), the Carbofibers project (Projet number ANR‐15‐CE09‐0022)., and the Carapass project (Projet number ANR‐16‐CE08‐0026., The authors gratefully acknowledge the financial contribution from CEFIPRA agency (project N°5108‐1) and ANRT for its financial support of the PhD theses of Marion Schmidt, Diane Fonblanc and Charlotte Durif.
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