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Latest Ceramic engineering Stories

2012-07-02 23:00:44

[254 pages report] Ceramic sanitary ware market research report segmented the global market by geography, product type and technology. (PRWEB) July 01, 2012 Bathroom fittings such as wash basins, toilets, water closets, bidets, urinals, cisterns, shower plates, pedestals, etc. are known as sanitary wares. According to a new market research report, “Ceramic Sanitary Ware Market - Global Trends & Forecasts by Product & Technology (2012 — 2017)”, published by...

2012-06-13 10:29:50

A scientist from Nanyang Technological University (NTU) may be onto an ocean of discovery because of his research into a little sea creature called the mantis shrimp. The research is likely to lead to making ceramics — today´s preferred material for medical implants and military body armor — many times stronger. These findings were published in last Friday's Science, the world's top scientific journal, and focused on the mantis shrimp´s ability to shatter aquarium...

2012-04-16 22:06:12

Producing thin ceramic components has until now been a laborious and expensive process, as parts often get distorted during manufacture and have to be discarded as waste. Researchers are now able to reshape the surfaces of malformed components by bombarding them with tiny pellets. In corrosive, high-temperature environments, metals quickly lose their elasticity. Beyond certain temperatures the material fails and its properties are compromised; metallic springs stop working if heated above...

2012-04-01 23:02:09

Conventional metalizing and brazing techniques used for Alumina and sapphire are not directly applicable to ALON. However, Surmet has now successfully demonstrated a novel metalizing technique that results in hermetic brazed joints with high strength and durability while preserving ALON´s optical, IR and RF transparency. Mechanical integrity of the braze joint is maintained over a wide range of temperatures. This is a significant development as it enables materials and engineering...


Word of the Day
reremouse
  • A bat.
The word 'reremouse' comes from Middle English reremous, from Old English hrēremūs, hrērmūs ("bat"), equivalent to rear (“to move, shake, stir”) +‎ mouse.
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