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Wettability conversion of ultrafast laser structured copper surface
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The wettability of metal oxides is vital to many applications including water erosion, filtration, and bioimplantation. In this work, the authors studied the wettability conversion behavior of picosecond laser structured
surfaces in different atmospheres. The copper
surfaces showed hydrophilicity initially after being irradiated by a picosecond laser. However, when they were stored in ambient air, their contact angles increased over time and became highly hydrophobic finally. The storage atmosphere influenced this process greatly, the atmosphere rich in CO2 or O2 would restrain the wettability transition, but the organic-rich and vacuum atmosphere would accelerate it. Detailed surface chemical analysis revealed that the adsorption of organic matters from the air played an important role in this wettability conversion process.
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