5 edition of Science of ceramic chemical processing found in the catalog.
|Other titles||Ceramic chemical processing.|
|Statement||edited by Larry L. Hench, Donald R. Ulrich.|
|Contributions||Hench, L. L., Ulrich, Donald R., University of Florida. Department of Materials Science and Engineering., University of Florida. College of Engineering., International Conference on Ultrastructure Processing of Ceramics, Glasses, and Composites (2nd : 1985 : Palm Coast, Fla.)|
|LC Classifications||TP785 .S35 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxi, 594 p. :|
|Number of Pages||594|
|LC Control Number||85022490|
Carl Frahme, FACerS, owns a consulting firm focusing in three areas: technical and manufacturing consulting, education and training, and expert witness also teaches material science as an adjunct for the University of Kansas. Frahme has more than 50 years of technical and educational experience and services. Summary: A Details the chemical procedures used to characterize and synthesize ceramic materials, presenting specific examples of classes of ceramic materials fabricated by chemical processes. New ceramic processing technologies that can be used in ceramic membrane preparation are considered. (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.
is a platform for academics to share research papers. The chemical and mineralogical composition of the material and some of its mechanical properties have a great influence. Results of many intermediate and final ceramic processing steps are.
Ceramic Materials: Science and Engineering is an up-to-date treatment of ceramic science, engineering, and applications in a single, comprehensive text. Building on a foundation of crystal structures, phase equilibria, defects, and the mechanical properties of ceramic materials, students are shown how these materials are processed for a wide diversity of applications in . The in-depth treatment of production methods includes powder, colloidal, and sol-gel processing as well as chemical synthesis of powders, forming, sintering, and microstructure control. The book covers powder preparation and characterization, organic additives in ceramic processing, mixing and packing of particles, drying, and debinding.
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Donald R. Ulrich is the editor of Science of Ceramic Chemical Processing, published by Wiley. A comprehensive treatment of producing ceramic, glass, and composite materials using chemistry-based processing methods. Synthesizes the most up-to-date research.
Includes new areas of computer aided processing, molecular calculations of ceramic processing reactions, and chemical control of surface films.
Science of Ceramic Chemical Processing by Larry L. Hench,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. This book contains the proceedings of the "Second International Conference on Ultrastructure Processing of Ceramics, Glasses and Composites", held from February 25 to March 1 in Palm Coast, Florida.
Ceramic powder synthesis and processing are two of the most important technologies in chemical engineering and the ceramics-related area of materials science. This book covers both the processing and the synthesis ofceramic powders in great depth and is indeed the only up-to-date, comprehensive source on the subject available.
F.A. Modine, in Encyclopedia of Materials: Science and Technology, 5 Varistor Failures. Ceramic processing can produce small varistors with low aspect ratios that have good uniformity on a macroscopic scale, but granular disorder causes current localization on a microscopic scale.
However, heat transfer on the microscopic scale of the grain size is so fast that the. The book begins with a discussion of starting material, highlighting how to prepare and modify them in the nanoscale range.
The chapter authors discuss the synthesis, characterization, and behavior of ceramic powders, the processing of ceramic films via sol-gel technique, and the fabrication of nonoxide : Hardcover. The firing process supplies the energy to form new chemical bonds in the material (vitrification) and sometimes new minerals (e.g., mullite forms from kaolin in the firing of porcelain).
Waterproof, decorative, or functional glazes may be added prior to the first firing or may require a subsequent firing (more common).
Covering the main steps in the production of ceramics from powders, the book also provides succinct coverage of other methods for fabricating ceramics, such as sol−gel processing, reaction bonding, chemical vapor deposition and polymer pyrolysis.
Materials science - Materials science - Ceramics: Ceramics play an important role in engine efficiency and pollution abatement in automobiles and trucks. For example, one type of ceramic, cordierite (a magnesium aluminosilicate), is used as a substrate and support for catalysts in catalytic converters.
It was chosen for this purpose because, along with many ceramics, it is. Part of book: Sol-Gel Method - Design and Synthesis of New Materials with Interesting Physical, Chemical and Biological Properties.
Molten Salt Synthesis of Ceramic Powders. By Toshio Kimura. Part of book: Advances in Ceramics - Synthesis and Characterization, Processing and Specific Applications.
The book begins with a discussion of starting material highlighting how to prepare and modify them in the nanoscale range. The chapter authors discuss the synthesis characterization and behavior of ceramic powders the processing of ceramic films via sol-gel technique and the fabrication of nonoxide ceramics.
A Fellow of American Ceramic Society () and recipient of its Ross Coffin Purdy Award (), Edward C. Henry Award () and Sosman Award (), he authored over 90 papers in the Journal of the American Ceramic Society (). He also received Humboldt Research Award for Senior U.S. Scientists (). It teaches students the key principles involved in the processing of engineering materials, specifically metals, ceramics and polymers, from starting or raw materials through to the final functional forms.
A., "Fundamentals of Ceramic Powder Processing and Synthesis", Academic Press, San Diego (). 3) Hunter, R., “Introduction to Modern Colloid Science”, Oxford University Press.
Ceramic and Glass Materials: Structure, Properties and Processing is a concise and comprehensive guide to the key ceramic and glass materials used in modern technology.
Each chapter focuses on the structure-property relationships for these important materials and expands the reader’s understanding of their nature by simultaneously discussing the technology of their processing.
A ceramic material is an inorganic, non-metallic, often crystalline oxide, nitride or carbide material. Some elements, such as carbon or silicon, may be considered c materials are brittle, hard, strong in compression, and weak in shearing and tension.
They withstand chemical erosion that occurs in other materials subjected to acidic or caustic. an icon of ceramic and glass science, and this volume is a fitting tribute to his career.
In addition to editing the book, he provided the opening chapter on alumina, the quin- tessential structural ceramic material.
Ceramic engineering is the science and technology of creating objects from inorganic, non-metallic materials. This is done either by the action of heat, or at lower temperatures using precipitation reactions from high-purity chemical solutions.
Most ceramic products are clay-based and are made from a single clay or one or more clays mixed with mineral modifiers such as quartz and feldspar. The types of commercial clays used for ceramics are primarily kaolin and ball clay. Process Description1, Figure presents a general process flow diagram for ceramic products.
Ceramic composition and properties, atomic and molecular nature of ceramic materials and their resulting characteristics and performance in industrial applications.
Industrial ceramics are commonly understood to be all industrially used materials that are inorganic, nonmetallic solids.
Usually they are metal oxides (that is, compounds of metallic elements and oxygen), but many. This book is primarily an introduction to the vast family of ceramic materials. The first part is devoted to the basics of ceramics and processes: raw materials, powders synthesis, shaping and sintering.
It discusses traditional ceramics as well as “technical” ceramics – both oxide and non-oxide – which have multiple developments. The second part focuses on 5/5(1).
The Ceramic Engineering and Science Proceeding has been published by The American Ceramic Society since This series contains a collection of papers dealing with issues in both traditional ceramics (i.e., glass, whitewares, refractories, and porcelain enamel) and advanced ceramics.