Effect of Saliva and Mucin-Based Saliva Substitutes on Fretting Processes of 316 Austenitic Stainless Steel
Joanna Mystkowska , Dawid Łysik , Marcin Klekotka
AbstractThe paper presents the results of research of the fretting process of 316 austenitic stainless steel in the environment of natural saliva and mucin-based saliva preparations. The aim of the work was the evaluation of synthetic saliva preparations on biomaterial wear during fretting and fretting-corrosion. The fretting process, in the oscillatory micro-movements conditions, occurs in the joints of removable dentures, especially during the chewing phase. Fretting usually leads to the intensification of fatigue damage processes of materials. Experimental research, through rheological, fretting, fretting-corrosion, and microscopic analysis were performed. Tests indicate that natural saliva and saliva preparations are similar in terms of viscoelastic properties. The statistically significant proposed saliva solutions reduced the material wear in comparison to dry sliding, which is important in the case of people with saliva secretion problem. The addition of xanthan gum to the artificial saliva composition improved rheological characteristics, but on the other hand, led to an increase of secondary wear. It was confirmed by the volumetric wear of the samples and evaluation of energy dissipated during friction. Fretting-corrosion processes were explained by a mechanism related to crevice corrosion supported by friction.
|Journal series||Metals, ISSN 2075-4701, (N/A 70 pkt)|
|Publication size in sheets||0.8|
|Keywords in English||saliva, mucin, fretting wear, fretting-corrosion, austenitic stainless steel|
|License||Journal (articles only); published final; ; with publication|
|Score|| = 36.0, 11-06-2019, manual|
= 70.0, 11-03-2020, ArticleFromJournal
|Publication indicators||: 2016 = 1.231; : 2018 = 2.259 (2) - 2018=2.371 (5)|
|Citation count*||7 (2020-04-06)|
* presented citation count is obtained through Internet information analysis and it is close to the number calculated by the Publish or Perish system.