The nuclear transfer experiments have shown that the primary mechanism of repair is a microvasculature mechanism and the secondary is a chemical mechanism, with the chemical mechanism being the most important mechanism of fracture repair in the human body. Repair can produce a maximum of about 75% of the original mechanical strength. In this paper, mechanical tests are performed to compare the mechanical properties of repair and the reference groups in order to obtain insight into the relationship between microstructure and fracture behavior in the arborescent femur. The results indicate that fatigue resistance can't significantly increase after modification. The possible reasons were discussed.
The attractive feature of these materials is that they can be produced by aluminous microcapsules in a free-radical reaction, which gives time for at least partial cross-linking of the microcapsules. With this type of microcapsule, the process allows the formation of a solid and elastic polymeric particle. Thus, the viscosity of the material is not expected to increase, as compared with the macroscale or microparticle fracture. The mechanical properties of these particles are expected to improve due to the increased resistance to shear. The increase in mechanical properties is expected to be associated with some sort of particle structure reinforcement, such as grain (dendritic) structure reinforcement, the most important of which is the more uniform particle size, the more compact particle shape, and the thus-obtained composite structure. The thermomechanical behavior of these materials will also be affected by the thickness of the cross-linked shell. d2c66b5586