On 22nd and 23rd September, the Aerospace Additive Manufacturing Summit (AAMS) the international business summit dedicated to Additive Manufacturing in the aerospace industry will bring together, during two days, at the MEETT in Toulouse, France, most of the key players in this field: manufacturers, suppliers, major companies, SMEs, small companies and researchers.
Master Bond EP5G-80 is a one component, NASA low outgassing rated epoxy, with a moderate temperature cure requirement of 80 °C for 4 hours.
Imagine if you could attach something to your skin without needing glue. A biosensor, a watch, a communications device, a fashion accessory -; the possibilities are endless.
IDTechEx have recently launched "Electrically Conductive Adhesives 2022-2032: Technologies, Markets, and Forecasts", a market research report detailing the technology of ECAs, a form of conductive joining technology.
Bostik, an Arkema Company, has launched a new range of high-performance anaerobic adhesives to provide engineers with more reliable, cost effective and convenient alternatives to commonly used mechanical fastening solutions such as washers, gaskets, pins, hemps and tapes.
Panacol has developed a new reworkable underfill for consumer electronics. The reworkability and fluorescence despite its black color of the new Structalit® 5751 adhesive allows manufacturers to reduce both manufacturing costs and environmental impact by reusing electronic components mounted on PCBs.
Master Bond EP41S-5ND Black is a two part, NASA low outgassing rated epoxy, with outstanding chemical resistance to acids, bases, alcohols and fuels.
If you have ever tried to chip a mussel off a seawall or a barnacle off the bottom of a boat, you will understand that we could learn a great deal from nature about how to make powerful adhesives.
Don't look now, but you're surrounded. Really. Within arm's reach - probably even touching you - are troublesome, sticky, potentially even toxic, substances.
A new low-cost and sustainable technique would boost the possibilities for hospitals and clinics to deliver therapeutics with aerogels, a foam-like material now found in such high-tech applications as insulation for spacesuits and breathable plasters.