Innovations in Materials Processing

  • Gordon Bruggeman
  • Volker Weiss

Part of the Sagamore Army Materials Research Conference Proceedings book series (SAMC, volume 30)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Section I

    1. Nam P. Suh
      Pages 9-52
  3. Section II Process Modeling and Control I

    1. Craig D. Douglas
      Pages 71-88
    2. F. Kearney, Dawn Blackmon, William Ricci
      Pages 89-100
    3. C. Bagwell, R. Creese, W. Evans, R. Fekete, C. Feltner, J. Grant et al.
      Pages 117-135
  4. Section III Process Modeling and Control II

  5. Section IV Processing from the Liquid State

    1. W. J. Farrissey Jr., L. M. Alberino, R. J. Lockwood
      Pages 209-218
    2. Nick R. Schott
      Pages 219-230
    3. Dennis J. Viechnicki
      Pages 231-246
    4. Vito Colangelo, Steve Tauscher
      Pages 273-284
  6. Section V Processing of Particulates

    1. K. S. Mazdiyasni
      Pages 285-336
    2. N. D. Corbin, T. M. Resetar, J. W. McCauley
      Pages 337-346
    3. Robert P. Fried
      Pages 347-353

About this book

Introduction

The Army Materials and Mechanics Research Center in cooperation with the Office of Sponsored Programs of Syracuse University has been conducting the Annual Sagamore Army Materials Research Conferences since 1954. The specific purpose of these conferences has been to bring together scientists and engineers from academic institutions, industry and government to explore in depth a subject of importance to the Department of Defense, the Army, and the scientific community. This 30th Sagamore Conference, entitled Innovations in Materials Processing, has attempted to focus on the inter­ disciplinary nature of materials processing, looking at recent advancements in the development of unit processes from a range of standpoints from the understanding and control of the under­ lying mechanisms through their application as part of a manufactur­ ing sequence. In between, the classic link between processing and materials properties is firmly established. A broad range of materials are treated in this manner: metals, ceramics, plastics, and composites. The interdisciplinary nature of materials processing exists through its involvement with the basic sciences, with, process and product design, with process control, and ultimately with manufacturing engineering. Materials processing is interdisciplinary in another sense, through its application within all materials disciplines. The industrial community (and the Army as its customer) is becoming increasingly concerned with producibility/reliability/ affordability issues in advanced product development. These concerns will be adequately addressed only by employing the full range of disciplines encompassed within the field of materials processing.

Keywords

alloy ceramics crystal finite element method liquid materials properties metals modeling plastics polymer

Editors and affiliations

  • Gordon Bruggeman
    • 1
  • Volker Weiss
    • 2
  1. 1.Army Materials and Mechanics Research CenterWatertownUSA
  2. 2.Syracuse UniversitySyracuseUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4613-2411-9
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1985
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4612-9469-6
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4613-2411-9
  • About this book