In recent years, an increasing number of people have begun to focus their attention on the environmental impacts that are caused by the widespread use of therapeutic polymeric composites that are generated from fossil energy. Another factor that probably contributes to the short shelf life of biomedical polymer products is the fact that many of them are designed to be used just once before being discarded. When a biomedical polymer product goes over its sell-by date, it must often be burned before being discarded, increasing carbon dioxide emissions (CO2). By ultimately replacing their unsustainable fossil-based equivalents, biomedical goods based on polymers produced from CO2 fixation would improve CO2 recycling in this industry and aid in the mitigation of the greenhouse effect. However, the bulk of presently available polymer materials manufactured from renewable raw materials do not satisfy these expectations due to a number of property deficiencies, and the superiority and stuff values for biomedical devices are constantly expanding. The materials don’t have the essential characteristics to satisfy the requirements. Many people are trying to apply nanotechnology in this field due to these problems. In addition to discussing replicable CO2-fixed polymer-based nanocomposites that may be used in biological applications, this work gives a number of intriguing suggestions for further research areas in this field.
- Subject: Chemical Engineering