Many do not. Only a few polymers have good low temperature properties.
Anthony Blythe has written: 'Electrical properties of polymers' -- subject(s): Polymers, Electric properties
T. Hatakeyama has written: 'Thermal properties of green polymers and biocomposites' -- subject(s): Polymers, Biodegradation, Thermal properties
Polymers may be classified as follows, according to the mechanical Properties. 1) Thermoplasts 2) Thermosets
Evaristo Riande has written: 'Dipole moments and birefringence of polymers' -- subject(s): Dipole moments, Double Refraction, Electric properties, Optical properties, Polymers
P. Chevassus has written: 'Aging properties of cable polymers (II)' -- subject(s): Polymers
synthetic polymers are the main component of plastics and many other materials. they are macromolucles giving them special properties.
Thermoplastic plymers can be melted.Thermosetting polymers are not melted.
The properties of synthetic polymers vary as it depends on the polymer. Synthetic polymers are created for certain uses so a useful property for a Nappie would be that it absorbs liquid through thermogels however this would not be a useful property for a raincoat as it would absorb the water rather than repeal it.
its structure whether its linear or cross linked its molecular weight
In both addition and condensation polymers, smaller (usually) organic monomers combine to form a larger molecule. In both cases the polymer formed has different properties than the starting monomers.
Hydrocarbons have a few unique properties that make them identifiable. They are mostly are flammable, they can form polymers, and they weigh less than water.