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Results 1301 - 1310 of 1334 for Powders
  • Article - 8 May 2001
    The trend behind MMC development has tapered off of late, but a thriving indutry still exists. MMC's remain popular for automotive, aerospace and sporting goods due to their light weight and high...
  • Article - 24 Apr 2001
    Matrix and fibre materials are described, as are prepreg forming processes, post impregnation processes and fabrication processes such as tube and rod formation, hydroforming, diaphragm and stretch...
  • Article - 24 Apr 2001
    Matrix materials, fibres and production techniques such as sheet production, random fibre mats, stamping, high speed compression and flow moulding are covered.
  • Article - 11 Apr 2001
    Shape memory polyethylenes can be used for pipe repairs without the need for removing large sections of pipe or major excavations. This article describes how it the process works and the materials...
  • Article - 11 Apr 2001
    Hoeganaes can offer high performance metal powder alternatives to malleable and ductile cast iron materials. These come in the form of premixed powder/binder systems sold under the trade names...
  • Article - 6 Apr 2001
    Environmental Polymers Group have recently developed a family of biodegradable poly vinyl alcohols with outstanding versatility, processing and physical properties, no toxic additives that are...
  • Article - 3 Apr 2001
    This article provides a comprehensive introduction into the process of injection moulding of plastics. It covers the various stages in the process and also looks at design parameters.
  • Article - 3 Apr 2001
    Parylenes (or parxylylenes)are a family of polymers that can be used as a protective coating. They can be used for protection of artefacts as well as in the electronics and medical industries.
  • Article - 3 Apr 2001
    Although beryllia is a toxic ceramic in powder form, it has a number of properties that make it useful in industries ranging from electronics, to nuclear applications through to military and...
  • Article - 3 Apr 2001
    The lack of a fully developed, commercially viable sintering process has limited the use of zirconium carbide (ZrC) in engineering applications.