Engineering Materials 2: An Introduction to Microstructures, Processing, and Design
Elsevier Science & Technology Books, Jan 1, 1986 - Ceramic materials - 369 pages
Provides a thorough explanation of the basic properties of materials; of how these can be controlled by processing; of how materials are formed, joined and finished; and of the chain of reasoning that leads to a successful choice of material for a particular application. The materials covered are grouped into four classes: metals, ceramics, polymers and composites. Each class is studied in turn, identifying the families of materials in the class, the microstructural features, the processes or treatments used to obtain a particular structure and their design applications. The text is supplemented by practical case studies and example problems with answers, and a valuable programmed learning course on phase diagrams.
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The Light Alloys
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alloy aluminium amorphous atoms bonds brittle carbon steels casting cell walls cement ceramics Chapter components composition compression contains cooling copper crack creep cross-links crystalline crystals CuAl2 density diffusion dislocations dissolved driving force ductility energy engineering equilibrium constitution eutectic eutectoid Fe3C fibres foam fracture toughness Further reading give glass glass temperature grain boundaries grow hardening heat impurity interface iron lead-tin linear polymer liquid loading martensite material matrix melting point metals microstructure modulus molecules molten monomer mould nucleation particles pearlite peritectic phase diagram plastic plates polyethylene polymer powder precipitates pressure produced quenched reaction room temperature shape shown in Fig shows silica silicon sintering solder solid solution solidification soundboard stiffness strain stress structure surface Table tensile strength tensile stress thermal thermoplastics transformation two-phase typical viscosity volume weight weld wood yield strength Young's modulus zone