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Trend of Industrial Material

1.        Oil Price Influences Plastic Market Trend


International oil price trend to some countries plastic market influence is bigger. Plastic price and crude oil prices don’t sync, obviously lag, a lagging effect and shorter time. Crude oil prices to plastic influence in theory is weakening, oil price fluctuation relationship can be industrial chain weakening. Rise in oil prices at cycle or down cycle, plastic raw materials and prices tend to rise or fall in the corresponding period, rise or drop in plastic cost role is more and more obvious.

 

2. The Trends and the Future of Plastics

 

Imagine a future in which we wear clothing that is self-cleaning.  Imagine painting your living-room wall to display a real-time image of another part of the world; or utiliz­ing greenhouse gas to make value-added products; or designing surfaces that selectively destroy viruses and pathogenic bacteria; or a sur­geon placing a removable stent that changes shape inside an artery of a patient’s body; the list goes on. What materials could provide all the prop­erties necessary for these and other future applications? Plastics!  It covered a series of developments in specific areas of plastics technology - includ­ing advances in plastics nanocom­posites, plastics electronics, the self-assembly process, fuel cells, tissue engineering, and high-throughput techniques. As these areas keep maturing, other areas where plastics may be used are gaining attention. This article highlights some of the current activities that have commer­cial and social implications, and also offers a glimpse into the future.

 

In the domain of nanotechnology, carbon-nanotube-based polymeric materials will herald an era of their own. Work will continue to focus on unique applications and in mass pro­duction of carbon nanotubes while safeguarding health and the environ-ment. The rivalry with silicon-based technology will intensify. New initia­tives will focus on harvesting free, clean, and inexhaustible solar energy with greater efficiency.  Flexible pho­tovoltaics will capture both visible and infrared light, but the challenge will be to produce more power and manufacture photovoltaics on a com­mercial scale.  RFID tracks life from creation to death. This technology is already widely in use and is responsible for saving of millions of dollars in logistic planning. Smart polymers will act as stimuli-responsive switches that will have a tremendous impact in bioengineering research. Attention in creating plastics will gradually shift from petroleum deriva­tives to plants and microorganisms. Developing additives for applications in stringent conditions will continue to challenge researchers, whether the additives are for synthetic polymers or for natural polymers and biopolymers. More and more design engineers will use biomaterials in their creativi­ty. Ross Lovergrove’s design ethic (DNA–Design, Nature, and Art) will inspire up-and-coming industrial design engineers to take more innova­tive approaches. The use of polymers in space will be creative, and not just for space suits and robots with muscle; the challenge we’ll encounter is how to explore the terrain of Mars. Already, MIT researchers (Professor Dubowsky’s group) are investigating how a “swarm” of plastic mini-probes, powered by fuel cells, could hop, bounce, and roll across the Martian surface. These probes could carry sensors and cameras, and should able to communicate with other probes through a LAN and transmit the data to Earth.

 

Ultimately, regardless of where and how we employ plastics in the future, responsible initiatives are needed, those that keep in mind the bigger picture—a sustainable, safe, and healthy planet Earth.

 

 
     
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