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Results 1 - 10 of 71 for Automotive seating
  • Article - 31 Oct 2003
    The Fraunhofer Institute of Silica Research have embedded small diameter piezoelectric fibres into a polymer matrix to make sensors that can record mechanical loads in three directions. Posted August...
  • Article - 24 Aug 2004
    From August 1, Bridgestone will begin producing urethane foam in China. Meanwhile they are in the process of completing a new plant which will result in a five fold capacity increase when it is...
  • Article - 24 May 2001
    Full polyurethane car seats are the future since automotive manufacturers are constantly seeking to reduce the weight of components and cars. This article provides a case study of the material aspects...
  • Article - 12 Jun 2020
    Cutting-edge materials developer Covestro is taking steps to completely redesign automotive interiors, and is looking to drive change with its smart polycarbonate materials.
  • Article - 19 Aug 2004
    Magnesium alloys have been growing in popularity in recent times. Casting processes and the main magnesium alloys used for casting are outlined. Considerations for die casting of magnesium alloys are...
  • Article - 18 Jul 2003
    Real-time x-ray inspection has become an integral part of Ford's development programmes. It has become so useful that they are expanding its use. The advantages, speed and convenience, range of...
  • Article - 26 Oct 2001
    Vinyl has many uses in cars and is used for several reasons. This article covers some of its uses.
  • Article - 26 Oct 2001
    Despite its wide acceptance, vinyl is a somewhat misunderstood material. Some of the misconceptions associated with vinyl are dealt with.
  • Article - 26 Oct 2001
    Some interesting facts on vinyl such as where it is used, where it comes from, production efficiency, incineration and emissions, recycling, additives, dioxin production, fire performance and...
  • Article - 26 Oct 2001
    The simple answer to the question "is vinyl safe?" is yes. It even has medical applications. Scientists have also failed to find a link between vinyl chloride and human illnesses such as liver cancer.