Teaching and learning packages (TLPs) are self-contained, interactive resources, each focusing on one area of Materials Science.
TLPs containing HTML5 animations/simulations are labelled with the tag . We have found that often the HTML5 animations render better in Microsoft Edge, so if your favourite browser does not work very well with them, please try an alternative.
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- atomic-scale structure(19)
- elastic deformation(8)
- electronic properties(8)
- Finite Element Method(3)
- fluid dynamics(1)
- functional materials(8)
- mechanical properties(20)
- natural materials(6)
- optical properties(5)
- phase transformations(7)
- plastic deformation(9)
- Raman spectroscopy(1)
- thermal properties(4)
- thin films(4)
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Currently showing 8 TLPs
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This TLP provides an introduction to additive manufacturing methods, their advantages and limitations, and how the properties of printed objects are affected by varying printing parameters.
This TLP introduces a number of important processes through which metallic items can be fabricated from molten metal. As well as detailing the practical aspects of these manufacturing processes, attention is given to the important parameters which determine the microstructure of the finished items.
This teaching and learning package covers the fundamentals of metal forming processes.
This TLP provides an introduction to the deconstruction and investigation of the materials and processes used in an everyday item or article.
This teaching and learning package (TLP) introduces the mechanism of aqueous corrosion and the associated kinetics.
This teaching and learning package (TLP) investigates the Nernst equation and Pourbaix diagrams, which are both important parts of electrochemistry and corrosion science.
This teaching and learning package (TLP) provides an introduction to the dynamics of powder particles in fluid streams and relates this background to issues such as the time for which such particles remain suspended in air or water and the likelihood of them striking obstacles in their path. It also presents a description of the main routes by which (ceramic or metallic) powders are converted to solid objects.
The next time you drain a canned beverage or take a journey in a car, you might like to think about what will happen to it when it reaches the end of its useful life. This teaching and learning package will look at metals recycling from a materials science viewpoint - not simply outlining the need for recycling, but explaining the complex scientific principles behind some aspects of the recycling process itself.