The effect of treatment temperature on corrosion resistance and hydrophilicity of an ionic liquid coating for mg-based stents

Zhang,Y, Forsyth,M and Hinton,BR 2014, The effect of treatment temperature on corrosion resistance and hydrophilicity of an ionic liquid coating for mg-based stents, ACS applied materials and interfaces, vol. 6, no. 21, pp. 18989-18997, doi: 10.1021/am506825d.

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Title The effect of treatment temperature on corrosion resistance and hydrophilicity of an ionic liquid coating for mg-based stents
Author(s) Zhang,Y
Forsyth,MORCID iD for Forsyth,M orcid.org/0000-0002-4273-8105
Hinton,BRORCID iD for Hinton,BR orcid.org/0000-0002-0894-1388
Journal name ACS applied materials and interfaces
Volume number 6
Issue number 21
Start page 18989
End page 18997
Total pages 9
Publisher ACS Publications
Place of publication Washington, D.C.
Publication date 2014
ISSN 1944-8252
Keyword(s) Mg alloy
biodegradable stents
corrosion protection
hydrophilic surface
ionic liquid
morphology
Science & Technology
Technology
Nanoscience & Nanotechnology
Materials Science, Multidisciplinary
Science & Technology - Other Topics
Materials Science
SIMULATED BODY-FLUIDS
IN-VIVO CORROSION
MAGNESIUM ALLOYS
FILM FORMATION
VITRO
SURFACES
BEHAVIOR
AZ31
Summary Mg alloys are attractive candidate materials for biodegradable stents. However, there are few commercially available Mg-based stents in clinical use because Mg alloys generally undergo rapid localized corrosion in the body. In this study, we report a new surface coating for Mg alloy AZ31 based on a low-toxicity ionic liquid (IL), tributyl(methyl)phosphonium diphenyl phosphate (P1,4,4,4 dpp), to control its corrosion rate. Emphasis is placed on the effect of treatment temperature. We showed that enhancing the treatment temperature provided remarkable improvements in the performances of both corrosion resistance and biocompatibility. Increasing treatment temperature resulted in a thicker (although still nanometer scale) and more homogeneous IL film on the surface. Scanning electron microscopy and optical profilometry observations showed that there were many large, deep pits formed on the surface of bare AZ31 after 2 h of immersion in simulated body fluid (SBF). The IL coating (particularly when formed at 100 °C for 1 h) significantly suppressed the formation of these pits on the surface, making corrosion occur more uniformly. The P1,4,4,4 dpp IL film formed at 100 °C was more hydrophilic than the bare AZ31 surface, which was believed to be beneficial for avoiding the deposition of the proteins and cells on the surface and therefore improving the biocompatibility of AZ31 in blood. The interaction mechanism between this IL and AZ31 was also investigated using ATR-FTIR, which showed that both anion and cation of this IL were present in the film, and there was a chemical interaction between dpp(-) anion and the surface of AZ31 during the film formation.
Language eng
DOI 10.1021/am506825d
Field of Research 030604 Electrochemistry
Socio Economic Objective 870302 Metals (e.g. Composites, Coatings, Bonding)
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
Copyright notice ©2014, American Chemical Society
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30071676

Document type: Journal Article
Collections: Institute for Frontier Materials
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