Surface Activity and Fluid Sorption of Titanium Alloys Soaked in SBF Solution

Abstract:

Article Preview

In the paper a study of surface composition and fluid sorption by several titanium alloys immersed in a simulated body fluid is presented. Four materials were investigated: pure titanium, two beta titanium alloys and stainless steel 316L. All the materials were prepared using cold pressing and sintering. Sample plates were submitted to nucleation and growth of calcium phosphates precipitated from SBF solution containing calcium, phosphate and other ions. Analysis with scanning electron microscope has revealed some calcium phosphates aggregates on surfaces of all the alloys. The results indicate that the nucleation and growth of phosphates depend on the alloy composition and the process is more intensive in the case of titanium alloys with niobium additions. On the other hand, this material is characterized by the smallest SBF sorption. Chemical analysis using near infrared spectroscopy indicated a presence of some organic groups on the material surface.

Info:

Periodical:

Solid State Phenomena (Volume 165)

Edited by:

Andrejus H. Marcinkevičius and Algirdas V.Valiulis

Pages:

147-152

DOI:

10.4028/www.scientific.net/SSP.165.147

Citation:

J. Mystkowska et al., "Surface Activity and Fluid Sorption of Titanium Alloys Soaked in SBF Solution", Solid State Phenomena, Vol. 165, pp. 147-152, 2010

Online since:

June 2010

Export:

Price:

$35.00

[1] J.H. Lin, Ch.H. Chang, Y.S. Chen, G. T Lin: Formation of bone-like apatite on titanium filament by a simulated body fluid inducing process. Surface & Coatings Technology, Vol. 200 (2006), pp.3665-3669.

DOI: 10.1016/j.surfcoat.2005.04.010

[2] S. Ankem, C. A Greene: Recent developments in microstructure/property relationship of beta titanium alloys. Material Science and Engineering A2, Vol. 63 (1999), pp.127-131.

DOI: 10.1016/s0921-5093(98)01170-8

[3] E.B. Taddei, V.A.R. Henriques, C.R. M Silva, C.A.A. Cairo: Production of new titanium alloy for orthopedic implants. Materials Science and Engineering C, Vol. 24 (2004), pp.683-687.

DOI: 10.1016/j.msec.2004.08.011

[4] W.F. Ho, C.P. Ju, Ch. Lin: Structure and properties of cast binary Ti-Mo alloy. Biomaterials, Vol. 20 (1999), pp.2115-2122.

DOI: 10.1016/s0142-9612(99)00114-3

[5] G. He, M. Hagiwara: Ti alloy design strategy for biomedical applications. Materials Science and Engineering C, Vol. 26 (2006), pp.14-19.

[6] M. Long, H.J. Rack: Titanium alloys in total joint replacement-a materials science perspective. Biomaterials, Vol. 19 (1998), pp.1621-1639.

DOI: 10.1016/s0142-9612(97)00146-4

[7] G. Ryan, A. Pandit, D.P. Apatsidid: Fabrication methods of porous metals for use in orthopedic applications. Biomaterials, Vol. 27 (2006), pp.2651-2670.

DOI: 10.1016/j.biomaterials.2005.12.002

[8] T. Kokubo, H. Takadama: How useful is SBF in predicting in vivo bone bioactivity? Biomaterials, Vol. 27 (2006), pp.2907-2915.

DOI: 10.1016/j.biomaterials.2006.01.017

[9] M. Yousefpour, A. Afshar, J. Chen, Z. Xingdong: Bioactive layer formation on alkaline-acid treated titanium in simulated body fluid. Materials and Design, Vol. 28 (2007), pp.2154-2159.

DOI: 10.1016/j.matdes.2006.06.005

[10] X. Chen, Y. Li, P.D. Hodgson, C. Wen: Microstructures and bond strengths of the calcium phosphate coatings formed on titanium from different simulated body fluids. Materials Science and Engineering C, Vol. 29 (2009), pp.165-171.

DOI: 10.1016/j.msec.2008.06.004

In order to see related information, you need to Login.