Thermal Conductivity 20

  • D. P. H. Hasselman
  • J. R. ThomasJr.

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiv
  2. Insulation

  3. Metallic Materials

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 61-61
    2. Wolfgang Neumann, Angelica Hallen
      Pages 71-80
    3. K. D. Maglić, A. S. Dobrosavljević, N. Lj. Perović
      Pages 81-91
  4. High-Temperature Materials

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 103-103
    2. Stephen C. Beecher, Ryan E. Giedd, David G. Onn, Richard M. Anderson, John B. Wachtman
      Pages 119-127
    3. Ralph Dinwiddie, Andrew Whittaker, David G. Onn
      Pages 129-139
    4. Ronald H. Bogaard, C. Y. Ho
      Pages 163-170
  5. Fluids

  6. Other Materials and Effects

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 225-225
    2. Masakazu Okuda, Akira Nagashima
      Pages 227-234
    3. L. Wieczorek, H. J. Goldsmid, G. L. Paul
      Pages 235-241
    4. A. K. McCurdy, A. G. Every
      Pages 243-247
    5. Frederick A. Kamke
      Pages 249-259
  7. Methods

  8. Composites

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 403-403
    2. Anna M. Schneider, H. J. Goldsmid, B. N. Hoschke
      Pages 415-421
    3. D. L. McElroy, F. J. Weaver, M. Shapiro, A. W. Longest, D. W. Yarbrough
      Pages 423-433
  9. Back Matter
    Pages 435-439

About this book


The International Thermal Conductivity Conference was started in 1961 with the initiative of Mr. Charles F. Lucks and grew out of the needs of researchers in the field. The Conferences were held annually from 1961 to 1973 and have been held biennially since 1975 when our Center for Informa­ tion and Numerical Data Analysis and Synthesis (CINDAS) of Purdue University became the Permanent Sponsor of the Conferences. -These Conferences provide a broadly based forum for researchers actively working on the thermal con­ ductivity and closely related properties to convene on a regular basis to exchange their ideas and experiences and report their findings and results. The Conferences have been self-perpetuating and are an example of how a technical community with a common purpose can transcend the invisible. arti­ ficial barriers between disciplines and gather together in increasing num­ bers without the need of national publicity and continuing funding support. when they see something worthwhile going on. It is believed that this ser­ ies of Conferences not only will grow stronger. but will set an example for researchers in other fields on how to jointly attack their own problem areas.


alloy ceramics crystal liquid metals modeling polymer polymers porous media

Editors and affiliations

  • D. P. H. Hasselman
    • 1
  • J. R. ThomasJr.
    • 1
  1. 1.Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State UniversityBlacksburgUSA

Bibliographic information