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G. Fatou, R. Denison and J. Justin. J. Polymer Sci. B3, 803 (1965). W. A. B. , in press. J. W. D. Mak, J. Polymer Sci. B4, 147 (1966). S. C. H. Elliot, J. , 31, 453, (1958). W. D. Ilavsky, in preparation. J. Cottam, J. Appl. , 2, 1853 (1965). W. A. Scott, J. Appl. , 11, 2325 (1967) . MEASUREMENT OF THE CRYSTALLIZATION RATES OF POLYfiJERS BY DIFFERENTIAL SCANNING CALORH'lETRY J. R. Knox Avisun Corporation Marcus Hook, Pennsylvania Measurements of the crystallization rates of polY1"1ers are of great importance both from a practical and a basic viewpoint.
J. Bell, Cavendish Laboratories, University of Cambridge for valuable assistance with electron microscopy and Dr. D. A. Blackadder, Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Cambridge, for many useful suggestions and discussions during the course of the work. REFERENCES 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. P. H. Geil, Polymer Single Crystals, Interscience: London, 1963. L. Mandelkern, Crystallization of Polymers, McGraw-Hill: New York, 1964. -P. H. Lindenmeyer, J. , 5, (1963). J. D. Hoffman and J. J. Weeks, J.
3°C. The standard deviation over a temperature range of the specific heat of the A}z03 reference samples was less than 1%. In the temperature ranges where the specific heat of the polymer samples varied linearly with temperature, the standard deviation of data from a straight line was typically less than 1%. Inasmuch as specific heat differences which we wished to study were 5% or higher, our modified DSC-l calorimeter gave sufficiently accurate results for the purposes of this study. RESULTS Atactic Polystyrene The experimental data for the atactic polystyrene are illustrated in Figs.