JOURNAL BROWSE
Search
Advanced SearchSearch Tips
Comparison of Moisture Absorption/Desorption Properties of Carbonized Boards Made from Wood-Based Panels
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
Comparison of Moisture Absorption/Desorption Properties of Carbonized Boards Made from Wood-Based Panels
Lee, Min; Park, Sang-Bum; Lee, Sang-Min;
  PDF(new window)
 Abstract
In this study, the carbonized boards were manufactured from different types of wood-based panel and then their moisture absorption/desorption properties were investigated and compared. The carbonization temperature was maximum with 2 h maintains. Test results showed higher absorption/desorption capacity on carbonized plywood than carbonized MDF, PB, and OSB, respectively. However, carbonized MDF, OSB, and plywood had similar absorption/desorption rate per hour. It means carbonized OSB and plywood can transfer moisture into deeper side and then possibly hold more amount of water. Based on SEM images, carbonized OSB and plywood showed more like wood structure, while carbonized MDF and PB had only wood fiber or/and chunk of wood fragments. Therefore, original wood structure may affect moisture absorption/desorption capacity. In order to manufacture high moisture absorbing/desorbing carbonized board, wood structure should be considered and then carbonized.
 Keywords
carbonized board;wood-based panels;moisture absorption;moisture desorption;humidification;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
 References
1.
Chae, K.S. 2016. Pilot-scaled field monitoring for $Co_2$ geological storage to reduce greenhouse gas emission-focusing on -EOR meruap project in Indonesia-. The Magazine of the Korean Society of Civil Engineers 64(1): 14-19.

2.
Cho, S.H., Kim, H. 1990. A review of health effects of relative humidity in office building. The Korean Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine 2(2): 123-133.

3.
FPInnovations. 2010. A synthesis of research on wood products and greenhouse gas impacts. Technical report No. TR-19R, ISBN 978-086488-540-1.

4.
IPCC. 2000. Good practice guidance and uncertainty management in national greenhouse gas inventories, Hayama: Intergovernmental panel on climate change. Technical Support Unit.

5.
Kim, S. M. 2013. Application of wood and wooden architecture in order to save construction energy. Architectural Research 57(4): 13-16.

6.
KS F 2611:2009. 2009. Hygrothermal performance of building materials and products - Determination of moisture absorption/desorption properties in response to humidity variation.

7.
Lee, M., Park, S.B., Lee, S.M. 2014. Effect of carbonization temperature on hygric performance of carbonized fiberboard. Journal of The Korean Wood Science & Technology 42(5): 615-623. crossref(new window)

8.
Lee, M., Park, S.B., Park, S.H., Kim, N.H. 2015. Investigation of moisture absorption and desorption properties for domestic and oversea wood species. Annual meeting of Korea Furniture Society. 65-67.

9.
Micales, J.A., Skog, K.E. 1997. The decomposition of forest products in landfills. International Biodeterioration and Biodegradation. 39(2-3): 145-158. crossref(new window)

10.
Park, S.B. 2007. The manufacture method for harmful VOC absorbing carbonized panels from wood-based panels. Korea patent. No. 10-0776545-000.

11.
Park, S.B., Lee, M., Son, D.W., Lee, S.M., Kim, J.I. 2014. Fire performance of carbonized medium density fiberboard manufactured at different temperatures. Journal of Wood Science 60(1): 74-79. crossref(new window)

12.
Son, D.W., Seo, H.J., Kang, M.R., Hwang, W.J., Park, S.B., Park, B.S., Oh, J.A. 2015. Combustion characteristics of indoor use wood species. ISBN 978-89-8176-100-4.