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Haitsma Mulier, Babette (author)
Drainage of fluid from wet adhesive-substrate interfaces is often mentioned to be an important mechanism in obtaining strong grip. It has been hypothesized that micropatterned adhesives – that contain features (e.g., pillars) separated by channels on their surface – have a better drainage capability compared to unpatterned adhesives....
master thesis 2020
document
Haring, Frank (author)
For over a decade the use of bio inspired adhesives have been explored to achieve high reversable attachment on a wide range of surfaces. Based on the fibrillar adhesive toepads of geckos, many patterned adhesives have been produced that are able to form and preserve contact with rigid and smooth substrates. But on other types of surfaces, such...
master thesis 2020
document
De Geyndt, Wouter (author)
With growing interest in wet adhesion, animals such as tree frogs are often used as paradigm for creating grippers in wet environments. Tree frogs are capable of attaching to surfaces under several conditions (smooth, rough, dry, wet, and flooded) due to the microstructure of their toe pads. This microstructure consists of pillar-shaped...
master thesis 2019
document
van Hengstum, Mathijs (author)
master thesis 2018
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