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Official Journal of the Japan Wood Research Society

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Effect of alkali treatment on wettability and thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers


The aim of this study is to examine the wettability and thermal properties of individual bamboo fibers after alkali treatment. The individual bamboo fibers were treated by sodium hydroxide (NaOH) solution with varying concentrations (6, 8, 10, 15 and 25%) followed by freeze-drying treatment. The surface analysis of alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers was characterized by atomic force microscope. Water droplet on the individual fiber surface was observed with drop shaper analyzer and the contact angles on fiber surface were also measured. Thermal properties were further studied by thermogravimetric analysis. The results indicated that alkali treatment resulted in the increase in surface roughness of individual bamboo fibers. Alkali treatment with low NaOH concentration could enhance the wettability of treated individual bamboo fibers, and while the wettability was reduced with alkali treatment at high concentration (25%). Thermal analysis revealed that the onset of decomposition and the maximum decomposition were moved to higher temperature after alkali treatment at low NaOH concentrations (6, 8, and 10%), suggesting the improvement in the thermal stability of treated individual bamboo fibers, while the thermal stability was compromised after alkali treatment at higher concentrations (15 and 25%).


With concerns of environment, there has been an increasing effort to develop degradable and environmentally friendly products from biomass resources. Natural fiber has been considered as a promising alternative to synthetic fiber because of its advantage which is high strength with low density in addition to its inherit feature such as renewability and biodegradability. Among natural fibers manufactured from different types of bioresources, bamboo fibers have drawn particular attentions due to the rapid growth of bamboo and the extraordinary mechanical properties (e.g., average tensile strength 1.43–1.69 GPa, and modulus of elasticity (MOE) 32–34.6 GPa) [1]. In general, bamboo is recommended to harvest at 3–5 years for products in furniture and construction industry [2]. For the use in craft, bamboo could be harvested at an even younger age depending on the species [2]. One of the difficulties that have prevented the use of bamboo fiber in composites is the hydrophilic nature adversely affects adhesion with hydrophobic matrix [3]. Another major drawback of bamboo fiber used in composites seems to be the limited thermal stability. The melting temperatures of typically used thermoplastics as matrix (e.g., polypropylene, polyethylene) need to be below or equal to the degradation temperature of bamboo fiber [3, 4].

Chemical treatment of natural fibers can change surface condition and chemical composition to obtain desirable properties [5, 6]. There are many chemical treatments such as sodium hydroxide (NaOH) [7,8,9,10], HNO3–KClO3 [11], NaClO [12], and benzoate [13]. The alkali treatment has been regarded as a relatively inexpensive and effective method to modify the fiber [14, 15]. Many researchers have reported the structure and properties of different alkali-treated natural fibers from wood [16], jute [17], kenaf [18], aloe vera cactus [19], oil palm [20], sugar palm [21], coir pith [6], etc. It was found that different fibers obtained different properties with alkali treatment. Alkali treatment can improve the potential moisture adsorption of wood fiber, but reduce water retention behavior of coir pith fiber. With alkali treatment, the thermal stability of fibers from aloe vera cactus, coir pith and oil palm increased, while that of jute fibers and sugar palm fibers decreased.

Furthermore, there were several researches on the structure and mechanical properties of bamboo strips and dusts [7, 8], bamboo fiber bundles [9, 22] and bamboo pulp [23]. Chemical composition, a lattice transformation from cellulose I to cellulose II, and mechanical properties of bamboo fibers changed differently according to the concentration of alkali treatment. In our previous study, the microstructure and mechanical properties of alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers were investigated [24]. When treated by alkali with higher concentration, microfibril aggregates in bamboo fiber changed from a randomly interwoven structure to a granular structure and cellulose I was transformed to cellulose II. The tensile strength and MOE of individual bamboo fibers decreased with alkali treatment. However, how does the alkali treatment affect the wettability and thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers? To the best of our knowledge, there is no report on the wettability and thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers treated by alkali with different concentrations.

In this research, individual bamboo fibers were treated by NaOH solution with different concentrations. Surface topography, contact angles and thermal properties of alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers were characterized by atomic force microscope (AFM), drop shaper analyzer (DSA) and thermogravimetric analysis (TGA). The effects of NaOH concentration on the wettability and thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers were examined.


Samples preparation

Bamboo (Neosinocalamus affinis) was obtained from the culm where it was 2 m high from the ground in Chengdu, Sichuan Province, China. Individual bamboo fibers were isolated by immersing small bamboo strips (30 mm longitudinal and 2 × 2 mm in cross-section) in a chemical solution (one part 30% hydrogen peroxide and one part glacial acetic acid) at 65 °C for 18.5 h [25]. Then, individual bamboo fibers were dipped in 6, 8, 10, 15 and 25% NaOH solution at room temperature (23 ± 2 °C) for 2 h. The fiber mass to alkali weight ratio was 1:100. Then, individual fibers were thoroughly washed with deionized water to remove NaOH from fibers until the pH was around 7. Fiber suspensions were frozen in liquid nitrogen and dried for 24 h in a freeze dryer.

Atomic force microscope

The individual bamboo fibers were observed in Burker Icon atomic force microscope (CA, USA). The specimens were characterized using the same method described in our previous research [24]. Untreated individual bamboo fibers were characterized as control.

Contact angle measurement

The contact angles of individual fibers were measured with a KRÜSS DSA100 (Hamburg, Germany) at 25 °C and 20% RH (relative humidity). Individual bamboo fibers were mounted on a slatted platform with double-side tape. A charge-coupled device (CCD) camera recorded the process from the water droplet dropped on the fiber until disappeared (as shown in Fig. 1). The baseline for a sessile drop static contact angle measurement was made at the liquid–solid interphase with droplet size held to a constant 10 µL. Contact angle measurements were calculated using the ellipse method at a rate of 72 frames/s in the DSA 3 software as described in our previous work [12]. Fifteen replications were measured for each treated and untreated sample.

Fig. 1
figure 1

Water droplet on an individual bamboo fiber

Thermogravimetric analysis

The thermal stability and degradation behavior of alkali-treated and -untreated individual bamboo fibers were characterized by STA409PC thermogravimetric analyzer (Netzsch, Germany). All the measurements were conducted under a nitrogen atmosphere and heated up at a constant rate of 10 ºC/min from room temperature to 600 °C.

Results and discussion

Fiber surface analysis

Figure 2 shows the topographical views of individual bamboo fibers treated by NaOH solution with different concentrations, respectively. As shown in Fig. 2, alkali-treated surface exhibited rougher surface topography compared with the untreated one. Additional information is shown in online resource Fig. S1. The removal of hemicellulose might in part account for rougher surface of alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers, because microfibril aggregates were prone to aggregate easily when the cell wall lost lignin and hemicellulose. As reported in our previous research [24], lignin has been removed in all fibers during the isolation process, and hemicellulose was partly removed by the alkali treatment with concentration at 6 and 8%, and completely removed at 10, 15, and 25%. Besides, cellulose I was transformed to cellulose II as treated by alkali with concentration at 15 and 25%. With increasing alkali concentration at higher level (10, 15 and 25%), the surface of individual bamboo fibers became more and more flaky and grooved (Fig. 2d–f). That might be mainly attributed to the combination of hemicellulose removal and conversion of cellulose I to cellulose II [24]. As reported, microfibrils were swollen and more granular in cellulose II than in cellulose I [26]. The surface topography of alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers in this study well agreed with the observation of other natural fibers after alkali treatment reported by other researchers [6, 18, 27,28,29].

Fig. 2
figure 2

2D AFM images of individual fibers treated by alkali with different concentrations (a 0, b 6%, c 8%, d 10%, e 15%, f 25%)

As shown in Fig. 3, like untreated individual bamboo fiber, the surface roughness of individual bamboo fibers with 6 or 8% NaOH treatment in x-axis direction (longitudinal axis of fiber, parallel to the axis marked with 0–1 µm in Fig. 2) was similar to that in y-axis direction (perpendicular to longitudinal axis of fiber, perpendicular to the axis marked with 0–1 µm in Fig. 2). However, with the alkali concentration increased to higher level (10, 15 and 25%), the surface roughness in y-axis direction was much higher than that in x-axis direction. That might be attributed to more aggregation of microfibril aggregates in the y-axis direction after alkali treatment. As illustrated by previous researches, when non-cellulosic components lignin and hemicellulose were removed in the isolation process and alkali treatment, respectively, microfibrils would aggregate through hydrogen bonding [30]. Bamboo fiber exhibited a polylamellate structure with alternating broad and narrow lamellae [31]. Microfibrils in the broad lamellae were oriented almost parallel to the longitudinal axis of the fiber (2–20°), while microfibrils in narrow lamellae oriented almost perpendicular to the cell axis (85–90°) [31]. With the elimination of the cementing materials in the bamboo fiber, more microfibrils were prone to aggregate in y-axis direction (perpendicular to longitudinal axis of fiber) rather than in x-axis direction (longitudinal axis of fiber).

Fig. 3
figure 3

The height of fiber surface treated by alkali with different concentrations (a 0, b 6%, c 8%, d 10%, e 15%, f 25%), x—the direction parallel to longitudinal axis of fiber, y—the direction perpendicular to longitudinal axis of fiber

Contact angles

The evaporation or penetration time of water droplet in the video recorded by CCD camera and diameter of individual bamboo fibers are presented in Table 1. When a water droplet dropt on an individual bamboo fiber, both evaporation and penetration phenomena occurred simultaneously. It was found that the evaporation or penetration time decreased with alkali treatment. All chemical composition, diameter and surface topography of individual bamboo fibers would affect the evaporation or penetration time. It is a sophisticated process which need be further studied in the future.

Table 1 The evaporation or penetration time of water droplet in the video recorded by CCD camera and diameter of individual bamboo fibers

Figure 4 shows water contact angles of untreated and alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers. The individual bamboo fiber with 6% NaOH treatment exhibited the lowest water contact angle. With continuing to increase alkali concentration, water contact angles started to slightly increase. When the alkali concentration increased up to 25%, the water contact angle increased to the highest value. These changes in the water contact angles might be explained by the change in the combined effects of the chemical composition and surface roughness during the alkali treatment. It is reported that surface roughness of the fibers and the accessibility of hydroxyl groups on the surface are two important factors affecting the surface wettability [30, 32]. As discussed in the surface analysis section in this paper and in our previous research [24], hemicellulose was partly removed with 6, 8 and 10% NaOH treatment, surface roughness increased and the accessibility of hydroxyl groups decreased with increasing NaOH concentration. At low NaOH treatment, the effect of surface roughness on the wettability may overwhelm hydroxyl group effect, that might be explain why contact angles of treated fibers were lower compared with untreated bamboo fiber. As reported by Ouajai and Shanks [33], the transition of cellulose I into II with higher concentration of NaOH resulted in the decrease of crystallinity. Furthermore, cellulose II had a high ability of absorption in amorphous region, while the density of amorphous region of cellulose I was higher [34]. Besides, the roughness of bamboo fiber increased when treated by alkali with higher concentration as shown in Fig. 3. However, the accessibility of hydroxyl groups was reduced with the removal of hemicellulose and lignin when NaOH concentration increased to 15 and 25%, as cellulose closely packed itself with hydrogen bonding [30]. The combination of these changes resulted in the further increase of contact angle, the contact angle of bamboo fibers with 25% NaOH treatment was even higher than that of the untreated fibers.

Fig. 4
figure 4

Contact angles of individual bamboo fibers treated by alkali with different concentrations

Thermogravimetric analysis

Thermal stability of untreated and alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers with various NaOH concentrations was investigated by TGA. The TGA curves and its corresponding derivative thermogravimetric (DTG) curves are shown in Figs. 5 and 6, respectively. As shown in TGA and DTG curves, all the untreated and alkali-treated exhibited two distinct weight loss stages at 30–150 and 200–600 °C, respectively. The first weight loss stage was attributed to the evaporation of water, and the second weight loss stage in the region 200–600 °C was assigned to the decomposition of polysaccharide including cellulose, hemicellulose and lignin materials [19, 35]. The onset of decomposition of untreated individual bamboo fibers is at lower temperature compared to treated bamboo fiber with low NaOH concentrations (6, 8, and 10%). It might be attributed to the existence of hemicellulose in the untreated fibers, which reported that main component xylose in hemicellulose would decompose at around 180–280 °C [35].

Fig. 5
figure 5

TGA curves of individual bamboo fibers treated by alkali with different concentrations

Fig. 6
figure 6

DTG curves of individual bamboo fibers treated by alkali with different concentrations

Tmax is the decomposition temperature corresponding to the maximum weight loss and relates to maximum decomposition temperature, which is also an important indicator of the thermal stability of the materials [36]. The maximum decomposition temperature of untreated individual bamboo fibers occurred at 353 °C, which is a little higher than that of natural fibers from other bioresources, such as sugar palm fiber (348 °C) [21], and aloe vera cactus fiber (350 °C) [19]. When bamboo fibers were treated with 6% NaOH, the maximum decomposition temperature increased to 358 °C. With increasing NaOH concentration to 10%, the maximum decomposition temperature increased up to 360 °C. It indicated that the thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers can be improved by alkali treatment with proper concentration. However, when treated with alkali at higher concentration from 15 to 25%, the maximum decomposition temperature decreased from 355 to 347 °C, respectively. The corresponding onset temperature of decomposition also shifted to lower temperature. The lower onset temperature and reduced maximum decomposition temperature might be in part ascribed to the conversion of cellulose I form in bamboo fibers into cellulose II form after 15 and 25% NaOH treatment [24]. However, as reported previously that better thermal stability was obtained when cellulose transformed from I to II, no matter presented in hemp fiber or nanofiber sheet [33, 37]. The thermal stability of cellulosic fibers might be influenced by the combined effects of different factors. The exact reason for the decrease in the thermal stability in this study was not fully understood. The combination of the change in crystallinity and the transformation of cellulose might be mainly ascribed to the reduction in the lower onset temperature and maximum decomposition temperature of bamboo fibers. The results indicated that alkali-treated individual bamboo fibers with desired thermal stability are still favorable reinforcing materials for the use in the thermoplastics.


In this work, surface topography, contact angles, and thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers were investigated for alkali treatment with various concentrations. The results suggested that the alkali concentration is an important factor affecting surface topography, wettability and thermal properties of individual bamboo fibers after alkali treatment.

  1. (1)

    The surface roughness of alkali-treated individual bamboo fiber increased with increasing NaOH concentrations. It was found that more flaky and grooved structure of bamboo fibers with 15 and 25% NaOH treatment was observed because of the transformation of cellulose I into cellulose II and re-aggregation of microfibrils after the removal of non-cellulosic materials in the bamboo fibers. It is also found that microfibrils are prone to aggregate in the direction perpendicular to longitudinal axis of fiber.

  2. (2)

    Water contact angles on the bamboo fibers surface first decreased at 6% NaOH concentration treatment and then gradually increased with increasing NaOH concentrations. It might be ascribed to the change in the combined effects of surface roughness, chemical composition and the accessibility of hydroxyl groups on the fiber surface.

  3. (3)

    The alkali treatment with low concentrations (6, 8 and 10%) could improve thermal stability of bamboo fiber because of the removal of hemicellulose from bamboo fibers, while alkali treatment with higher concentrations (15 and 25%) would compromise thermal stability. That might result from combined effects of different factors (transformation of cellulose, crystallinity, etc.) which need be further studied in the future.


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We would like to appreciate the Basic Scientific Research Funds of International Center for Bamboo and Rattan (1632016007), and National Natural Science Foundation of China (31500474, 31370563).

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Correspondence to Tuhua Zhong or Benhua Fei.

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Chen, H., Zhang, W., Wang, X. et al. Effect of alkali treatment on wettability and thermal stability of individual bamboo fibers. J Wood Sci 64, 398–405 (2018).

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