Nondestructive Characterization of Materials II

  • Jean F. Bussière
  • Jean-Pierre Monchalin
  • Clayton O. Ruud
  • Robert E. GreenJr.

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Polymers and Composites

    1. Richard N. Hadcock, Peter J. Donohue, Richard F. Chance
      Pages 1-18
    2. S. I. Rokhlin, Laszlo Adler
      Pages 19-27
    3. George A. Matzkanin, Armando De Los Santos
      Pages 29-37
    4. A. Maslouhi, D. Proulx, C. Roy, M. Tasnon, D. G. Zimcik
      Pages 69-77
  3. Ceramics and Powder Metallurgy

  4. Metals

    1. P. R. Bridenbaugh, B. S. Shabel, A. K. Govada
      Pages 179-194
    2. W. A. Theiner, I. Altpeter, R. Kern
      Pages 233-240
    3. S. Segalini, C. Dunand, M. Putignani, S. Genet
      Pages 241-249
    4. A. N. Sinclair, H. Eng
      Pages 251-259
    5. Pierre Langlois, Jean F. Bussière
      Pages 291-298
    6. Ignacy Wierszyllowski, Leszek Maldzinski, Marek Hrebeniak
      Pages 317-324
    7. R. Schaller, J. J. Ammann, P. Millet
      Pages 345-353
  5. Layered Structures/Adhesive Bonds/Welding

    1. R. Palanisamy, K. E. Jackson
      Pages 363-372
    2. J. Rivenez, A. Lambert, C. Flambard
      Pages 373-380
    3. C. Chauvin, J. F. Currie, S. Poulin-Dandurand, E. Sacher, A. Yelon, P. Aubry et al.
      Pages 381-386
    4. M. Lethiecq, J. C. Baboux, M. Perdrix
      Pages 395-402
    5. R. O. Claus, K. D. Bennett, K. T. Srinivas
      Pages 403-408
    6. J. A. Johnson, N. M. Carlson, J. O. Bolstad, H. B. Smartt, M. B. Ward, R. T. Allemeier et al.
      Pages 409-417
    7. F. Nadeau, C. Néron, J. F. Bussière
      Pages 419-427
  6. Degradation/Aging

About this book


The possibility of nondestructively characterizing the microstruc­ ture, morphology or mechanical properties of materials is certainly a fascinating subject. In principle, such techniques can be used at all stages of a material's life - from the early stages of processing, to the end of a structural component's useful life. Interest in the subject thus arises not only from a purely scientific point of view but is also strongly motivated by economic pressures to improve productivity and quality in manufacturing, to insure the reliability and extend the life of existing structures. The present volume represents the edited papers presented at the Second International Symposium on the Nondestructive Characterization of Materials, held in Montreal, Canada, July 21-23, 1986. The Proceedings are divided into eight sections, which reflect the multidisciplinary nature of characterizing materials nondestructively: Polymers and Composites, Ceramics and Powder Metallurgy, Metals, Layered Structures/Adhesive Bonds/Welding, Degradation/Aging, Texture/ Anisotropy, Stress, and New Techniques. Invited papers by R. Hadcock of Grumman Aircraft Systems, R. Cannon of Rutgers University, H. Yada of Nippon Steel and R. Bridenbaugh of Alcoa review respectively the processing of polymer matrix composites, ceramics, steel and aluminum, emphasizing the need for material property sensors to improve process and quality control. Two other invited papers, one by A. Wedgwood of Harwell and the other by P. Holler of the IzFP in Saarbrucken review state of the art techniques to characterize particulate matter and metals respectively.


X-ray ceramics composite material materials characterization metallurgy metals polymer spectroscopy

Editors and affiliations

  • Jean F. Bussière
    • 1
  • Jean-Pierre Monchalin
    • 2
  • Clayton O. Ruud
    • 3
  • Robert E. GreenJr.
    • 4
  1. 1.Industrial Materials Research InstituteNational Research Council CanadaBouchervilleCanada
  2. 2.CANMET, Energy, Mines, and Resources CanadaOttawaCanada
  3. 3.Pennsylvania State UniversityUniversity ParkUSA
  4. 4.The Johns Hopkins UniversityBaltimoreUSA

Bibliographic information