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Journal of Wood Science

, Volume 45, Issue 6, pp 502–514 | Cite as

Weathering durability of CCB-impregnated wood for clear varnish coatings

  • Mustafa Kemal Yalinkiliç
  • Rifat Ilhan
  • Yuji Imamura
  • Munezoh Takahashi
  • Zafer Demirci
  • Ahmet Cihangir Yalmkiliç
  • Huseyin Peker
Note

Abstract

Outdoor performances of a polyurethane varnish and an alkyd-based synthetic varnish coated over chromium-copper-boron (CCB)-impregnated Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris L.) and chestnut (Castanea sativa Mill.) [10 (R) × 100 (T) × 150 (L) mm] were investigated. These varnishes were also applied to the wood surface as sole coatings or impregnated into wood as water-repellent (WR) solutions. Outdoor exposure was performed in the Black Sea region of northern Turkey (41°N, 39.43°E) where humid weather predominates throughout the year and accelerates decomposition of coated wood surfaces. The wood panels were exposed at 45° south on their tangential surfaces. After 9 months of exposure to summer, autumn, and the following winter season, the color and glossiness changes of the exposed surface, adhesion of the coating layer to the wood surface, water absorption through the coating layers, mass loss, and the hardness of the board surface were studied. CCB impregnation greatly stabilized the surface color of varnish-coated panels of both wood species. Gradual decreases of adhesion between varnished layers and preimpregnated surfaces were attributed to probable weakening of interactions at the interface of the treated wood and the film layer. A superficial cleaning process of treated wood is suggested to improve glossiness and adhesion. The coated wood surface became harder with time on outdoor exposure until a maximum hardness occurred followed by softening, whereas the uncoated surface softened steadily. Polyurethane varnish yielded a harder surface than synthetic varnish. Mass losses of wood panels after 9 months of exposure were negligible for all treatments compared with the untreated controls, which were totally discolored and eroded on the surface. It is concluded that long-term exterior wood protection has been achieved by a successful combination of an appropriate preservative treatment followed by a compatible surface-coating process.

Key words

Weathering CCB Varnish coating Exterior wood Chromium Boron 

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Copyright information

© The Japan Wood Research Society 1999

Authors and Affiliations

  • Mustafa Kemal Yalinkiliç
    • 1
  • Rifat Ilhan
    • 2
  • Yuji Imamura
    • 1
  • Munezoh Takahashi
    • 1
  • Zafer Demirci
    • 2
  • Ahmet Cihangir Yalmkiliç
    • 2
  • Huseyin Peker
    • 2
  1. 1.Wood Research InstituteKyoto UniversityUji, Kyoto 611Japan
  2. 2.Technical Education FacultyMugla UniversityMuğlaTurkey

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