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Role of the Rheology in the New Emerging Technologies as 3D Printing
Rheology: Open Access
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  • Editorial   
  • Rheol: open access 2017, Vol 1(2): e103

Role of the Rheology in the New Emerging Technologies as 3D Printing

Maria D Torres*
Department of Chemical Engineering, Universidade de Santiago de Compostela, rua Lope Gomez de Marzoa, Santiago de Compostela, E-15782, Spain
*Corresponding Author: Maria D Torres, Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Santiago de Compostela, Rua Lope Gomez DeMarzoa, Santiago De Compostela, E-15782, Spain, Tel: +34 881816752, Email: [email protected]

Received: 13-Sep-2017 / Accepted Date: 20-Sep-2017 / Published Date: 27-Sep-2017

Nowadays, the thermo-rheological measurements are essential for all processing technologies, being critically relevant in those emerging technologies as 3D printing, as indicated in several comprehensive works [1,2]. Monitoring of the thermo-rheological behaviour of the materials during processing is a key factor in their manufacturing [3]. The current trends in rheological measurements for 3D printing are: steady-shear flow curves (apparent viscosity vs. shear rate), oscillatory data (viscous and elastic moduli vs. angular frequency), creep and recovery curves (compliance modulus vs. time), temperature sweeps (apparent viscosity or viscoelastic moduli vs. temperature) or tri biological profiles. Above measurements have been extensively used to characterize materials and select suitable candidates for 3D-printing [4]. In this context, relations between materials mechanical characteristics and 3D printability have been intended [5].

It should be highlighted that 3D printing is more than just an innovation – it is the future of the manufacturing industries [6]. Most of the research works on emerging printing technologies for nonfood applications has been developed based on oil printing materials, which are still employed since they have a higher softening point and make more flexible models that will bend before they break [7]. Namely, oil-based printing materials have been extensively used in 3D printing for non-food applications because their adequate mechanical features, as aforementioned [7]. For applications as those from food industry, where oil-based materials are not suitable, noteworthy efforts have been made to achieve/pre-process materials suitable for 3D printing and raise their thermal stability features during the postprocessing. In this line, in a recent comprehensive review [8] the available printing materials were classified into two categories based on their printability characteristics: natively printable and non-printable traditionally materials. All 3D printing applications are an enormous challenge, with potential applications in a broad range of fields such as industrial design, aerospace, medical, tissue engineering, architecture, pharmaceutical and even food [7,9]. This emerging technology has the potential to revolutionize not only the non-food industries but also the food production by boosting culinary creativity, food sustainability and nutritional customizability [10], but still many research works are necessary to extend their versatility and overcome the scientific and technical barriers, transforming the challenge in reality.

An optimum thermo-rheological characterization of different mixtures commonly used in 3D printing is crucial to select the best processing conditions and extend the understanding framework of these materials applications [9], consequently the rheological features of printable materials must be carefully monitoring during processing to a successful manufacturing [3]. It should be remarked that the preparation of inks with proper rheology performance is critically relevant for extrusion based 3D printing as reported elsewhere [5]. In order to make the ink mixture printable, proper rheology performance is required. Latter authors indicated that the ink should possess shearthinning properties, allowing smooth extrusion from the nozzle under shear, and the extruded ink must be strong enough to maintain its shape and withstand the weight of post-extruded inks at rest stage.

In a comprehensible review [3], it was explained that the melt polymers processing is highly dependent on their rheological properties. Moreover, it was pointed out that the rheological measurements should be considered as a more central part of the material characterization tool box when selecting suitable candidates for 3D printing. Later on, it was also indicated that the ability to control the materials rheology yields a flexible manufacturing route to fabricating 3D metal parts with full density and complex geometries [1]. It should be noted that especially important is the study of the rheology of bubbly liquids in order to obtain light printable structures or aerated foodstuff with optimal mechanical properties [11]. Mainly, for non-Newtonian materials, since they have been scarcely studied under aerated conditions due to their complexity of these materials and the existent theories for Newtonian ones cannot be applied. However, the relations between the thermorheological characteristics of hydrogels and 3D materials printability have not been extensively investigated [4]. Some recent works have suggested, as a relevant tool, the use of Computational Fluid Dynamics models to establish a connection between the paste thermo-rheology, printing parameters and the line profile [12].

To conclude this editorial, we should show that this rapidly developing technology has huge potential in order to improve the population wellbeing, being critically relevant the selection of suitable printable materials and the corresponding thermo-mechanical characterization. In this context, further research into new materials, as biopolymers, suitable for 3D printing and the corresponding thermorheological measurements is essential in order to improve the current mechanical properties of available products and extend the possibilities towards innovative applications. The future of biopolymer materials lies in demonstrating that plant-based materials from natural, underused and renewable sources can outperform their traditional, oil-based counterparts. Biopolymers have recently gained attention for new manufacturing technologies as 3D printing since they are much easier to work with during processing, and are food safe and odour free [12]. Particularly, 3D biopolymer-based food printing provides an enormous potential for preparing customizable foods with improved nutritional features through enriched foods, tailored to the needs of specific target groups such as people with food intolerances, athletes, astronauts, baby’s or elder people. The social experience in the design freedom a new food is also essential, because social media will support recipes and cooking pre- and post- fun communities.

References

  1. Chen W, Thornley L, Coe HG, Tonneslan SJ, Vericella JJ et al. (2017) Direct metal writing: Controlling the rheology through microstructure. Appl Phys Lett
  2. Hamilton CA, Alici G, Panhuis M (2017) 3D printing Vegemite and Marmite: Redefining breadboards. J Food Eng
  3. Aho J, Boetker JP, Baldursdottir S, Rantanen J (2015) Rheology as a tool for evaluation of melt process ability of innovative dosage forms. Int J Pharm 494: 623-642
  4. Tubi CR, Guitian F, Gi LA (2016) Fabrication of ZnO periodic structures by 3D printing. J Eur Ceram Soc 36: 3409-3415
  5. Wang L, Zhang M, Bhandari B, Yang CH (2017) Investigation on fish surimi gel as promising food material for 3D printing. J Food Eng
  6. Jia F, Wang X, Mustafee N, Hao L (2016) Investigating the feasibility of supply chain-centric business models in 3D chocolate printing: A simulation study. Technol Forecast Soc Change 102: 202-213
  7. Godoi FC, Prakash S, Bhandari R (2016) 3D printing technologies applied for food design: Status and prospects. J Food Eng 179: 44-54
  8. Sun J, Peng Z, Zhou W, Fu JYH, Hong GS et al. (2015) A review on 3D printing for customized food fabrication. Procedia Manufacturing 1: 308-319
  9. Jonathan G, Karim A (2016) 3D printing in pharmaceutics: A new tool for designing customized drug delivery systems. Int J Pharm 499: 376-394
  10. Torres MD, Raymundo A, SousaI (2014) Effect of sucrose, stevia and xylitol on rheological properties of gels from blends of chestnut and rice flour. Carbohydr Polym 98: 249-256
  11. Torres MD, Hallmark B, Wilson DI (2015) Effect of bubble volume fraction on the shear and extensional rheology of bubbly liquids based on guar gum (a Giesekus fluid) as continuous phase. J Food Eng 146: 129-142.
  12. Leppiniemi J, Lahtinen P, Paajanen A, Mahlberg R, Metsä-Kortelainen S, et al. (2017) 3D-printable bioactivated nano-cellulose-alginate hydrogels. Acs Appl Mater Interfaces 9: 21959-21970

Citation: Torres MD (2017) Role of the Rheology in the New Emerging Technologies as 3D Printing. Rheol: open access 1: e103.

Copyright: © 2017 Torres MD. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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