Search results “Principles of material science”
Advances in first-principles computational materials science
Advances in first-principles computational materials science Dr. Elif Ertekin, Mechanical Science & Engineering, University of Illinois Oct 24, 2012 12:00 pm 2240 Digital Computer Laboratory
Views: 5157 NanoBio Node
Tutorial 3a: Materials Simulation by First-Principles Density Functional Theory I
This lecture is part of the 2010 [email protected] Summer School: Electronics from the Bottom Up. on nanoHUB: http://nanohub.org/resources/9683
Views: 31048 nanohubtechtalks
A Basic Overview of Engineering Material Science
Material Science is arguably one of, if not the most important subjects of Mechanical Engineering - if not all areas of engineering. To be an engineer, you need to have a comprehensive understanding of material science. In this video, we discuss the various areas of material science at a high level. This is the first video in our series of material science where we will go into more detail on each subject discussed in this video. Please rate, comment, and subscribe! Content will be uploaded in due course rapidly. Check out our Instagram, LinkedIn, Facebook and Twitter pages using the links below: https://www.instagram.com/engineeringingfirstprinciples https://www.linkedin.com/company/engineeringingfirstprinciples https://www.facebook.com/engineeringingfirstprinciples https://twitter.com/efp_engineering Don't forget to check out our website and contact us for any business enquiries: www.engineeringfirstprinciples.com If you have any questions, please contact us on [email protected] ----- Music provided by ----- Epidemic Sound http://www.epidemicsound.com ----- Video provided by ----- Shutterstock https://www.shutterstock.com/video
The Importance of Materials Science
Professor Sir Colin Humphreys from the University of Cambridge discusses the importance of materials science and how technology can play an important part not only in discovery but in educating science.
Views: 3239 AZoTV
Material Science Lecture 2: Heat Treatment Processes.
Introduction to different heat treatment processes and their effects on structure of metals. All the best, Mech Zone https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/e-books-for-mechanical-engineering-by-mech-zone/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/09/04/full-study-material-for-mechanical-engineering-for-gate-ese-psu-and-ssc-je/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/09/04/question-bank-for-gate-sse-je-psu-and-ese/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/09/04/ssc-je-previous-papers/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/09/04/hand-written-notes-for-all-subjects-of-mechanical-engineering/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/10/23/handwritten-notes-of-ace-academy-for-mechanical-engineering-by-mech-zone/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/10/23/handwritten-notes-of-kame-academy-for-mechanical-engineering-by-mech-zone/ https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/0B0x70tiTtCGyV0I0aUhQeTYtRU0 https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/10/28/gate-2003-2017-all-solved-papers-collection-by-mech-zone/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/10/28/micro-and-nano-short-notes-for-ultra-fast-revision-by-mech-zone/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/important-questions-for-mechanical-engineering-subjects-by-mech-zone/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/2017/11/03/casting-and-welding-complete-notes-by-mech-zone/ https://mechzoneblog.wordpress.com/exclusive-ssc-je-study-material-by-mech-zone/ https://www.facebook.com/WeareMechZone/
Views: 47597 Mech Zone
Materials Science Mechanical Engineering  - Part 4 Heat Treatment Explained
Materials 101 Part 4 of the 'Mega Mechatronics Boot Camp Series'. Hardening and treatments are the defining factor when it comes to the capabilities and performance of all metals. Don't miss the next tutorial, subscribe now! Materials 101 Boot Camp: Part 1 - Stress and Strain Part 2 - Ductility, Toughness Part 3 - Corrosion Part 4 - Hardening, Treatments Part 5 - Failure Analysis Part 6 - Surface Finish Part 7 - Thermodynamics The 'Mega Mechatronics Boot Camp Series' is designed for students, tinkerers / makers, computer nerds or anyone passionate about creating and learning.
Views: 102909 Mega Mechatronics
Materials Science & Engineering - The University of Tennessee
University of Tennessee Faculty and Students in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering talk about unique opportunities for students studying at UT.
HT3: All about Materials Science!
Today I am talking all about my subject Materials, what it encompasses and why I think it's so great! There is also a little advice at the end if you are thinking about studying it yourself. BOOKS MENTIONED: Stuff Matters by Mark Miodownik The New Science of Strong Materials by J E Gordon For more details on Materials at Oxford: http://www.materials.ox.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate.html Rebecca x Facebook: www.facebook.com/oxvlog/
Views: 3622 Oxvlog
Strength of Materials (Part 1: Stress and Strain)
This video is the start of a series in engineering mechanics called strength of materials, in particular, stress and strain. Stress and strain are crucial concepts for all engineers to understand when considering the performance and safety of a design. When an engineer understands stress and strain he/she can understand the capacity of a design and set safe limits for the end user as well as comply with regulations and standards. Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/115170678794551804669/115170678794551804669 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/infinitymfg/
Views: 68999 Infinity MFG
Strength of Materials - Principle of Superposition
Strength of Materials - Principle of Superposition Watch more Videos at https://www.tutorialspoint.com/videotutorials/index.htm Lecture By: Er. Himanshu Vasishta, Tutorials Point India Private Limited
What is nanotechnology?
A short introduction to nanotechnology, and why you should care about it. The video dives into materials science and advanced materials, and looks at how designing and engineering substances from the atoms they're made of upward allows novel properties to be developed and used. It also looks at responsible innovation when it comes to grappling with the benefits as well as the health and environmental risks of nanoparticles and nanomaterials. Stand-alone copies are available on request from Andrew Maynard at [email protected] USEFUL LINKS NOVA nanotechnology resources: http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/search/results/?x=0&y=0&q=nanotechnology Nanotechnology 101 – from the US Government: http://www.nano.gov/nanotech-101 K-12 nanotechnology lesson plans, from NISE Net: http://nisenet.org/search/product_category/k-lesson-plans-15 Nano & Me: Nanotechnology in our lives: http://www.nanoandme.org/home/ 24 questions and answers on nanotechnology safety: http://2020science.org/2010/02/12/24-questions-and-answers-on-nanotechnology-safety/ Nanotechnology basics – from nanotechnology for Dummies: http://www.dummies.com/how-to/education-languages/science/Nanotechnology/Nanotechnology-Basics.html Nanotech rewards (video from Discovery): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yYXWHVZU0_g Nanotech risks (video from Discovery): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qc0KLV8CW08 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS This video was developed as part of the NSF-funded Nanosystems Engineering Research Center for Nanotechnology-Enabled Water Treatment (NEWT), under NSF Award Number EEC-1449500. It was produced in collaboration with Claire Cook. RISK BITES Risk Bites videos are devised, created and produced by Andrew Maynard, in association with the Arizona State University School for the Future of Innovation in Society (http://sfis.asu.edu). They focus on issues ranging from risk assessment and evidence-based decision making, to the challenges associated with emerging technologies and opportunities presented by public interest technology. Risk Bites videos are produced under a Creative Commons License CC-BY-SA Backing track: Mandolin Highway by Olive Musique. http://www.premiumbeat.com/royalty_free_music/songs/mandolin-highway Risk Bites is your guide to making sense of risk. We cover everything from understanding and balancing the risks and benefits of everyday products, to health science more broadly, to the potential impacts of emerging technologies, to making sense of risk perception. If you enjoy our videos, please subscribe, and spread the word!
Views: 432169 Risk Bites
Software used in materials science
matlab You can start with plotting functions found in your textbooks and then analyzing stress-strain curves, solving transport phenomenon differential equations, analyze micrographs with image processing. Octave is software featuring a high-level programming language, primarily intended for numerical computations. Octave helps in solving linear and nonlinear problems numerically, and for performing other numerical experiments using a language that is mostly compatible with MATLAB. Origin is a proprietary computer program for interactive scientific graphing and data analysis. It is produced by OriginLab Corporation, and runs on Microsoft Windows. It has inspired several platform-independent open-source clones like SciDAVis. (Scientific Data Analysis and Visualization) ImageJ is a Java-based image processing program developed at the National Institutes of Health and the Laboratory for Optical and Computational Instrumentation (LOCI, University of Wisconsin). ... ImageJ was designed with an open architecture that provides extensibility via Java plugins and recordable macros. FactSage has several hundred industrial, governmental and academic users in materials science, pyrometallurgy, hydrometallurgy, electrometallurgy, corrosion ,glass technology, combustion, ceramics, geology, etc. It is used internationally in graduate and undergraduate teaching and research. JMatPro® is a simulation software which calculates a wide range of materials properties for alloys and is particularly aimed at multi-component alloys used in industrial practice. Using JMatPro® you can make calculations for: Stable and metastable phase equilibria. Solidification behavior and properties
Views: 274 MR TREE
MME1201 - Fundamentals of Material Science - The Principles Behind Optical Fibers in Communication
Group 20 : Luke Mercieca, Neil Magro, Matthew Brincat, Sam Attard, Nathan Gatt
Views: 150 Nathan Gatt
Mod-01 Lec-09 Basics of Materials & Energy Balance
Materials and Energy Balance in Metallurgical Processes by Prof. S. C. Koria, Department of Materials Science & Engineering, IIT Kanpur For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in
Views: 36372 nptelhrd
Machine learning in materials science
A lecture given by Harry Bhadeshia at the University of Birmingham, Department of Materials Science and Metallurgy. Long before machine learning and artificial intelligence became throwaway terms and on occasions seen as threats to our very existence, there were useful attempts to take advantage of what are essentially mathematical methods to deal with complex problems in science. In the context of materials science, the first paper seems to have been published in 1991 [1]. Professor Harry Bhadeshia's own interest was stimulated in 1992, when he did not understand a presentation made at a conference, and followed this up on returning to Cambridge, where he discovered David MacKay (a leader in information theory), then in the Physics Department. They started working together and published the first paper in 1995 [2]. The method turned out to be so powerful that they published 14 papers together in unfunded research over a period of 24 years. In his lecture, Professor Sir Harry Bhadeshia will deal explicitly with the following: (a) A simple and transparent explanation of the method. (b) Question whether there is any intelligence involved. (c) Show how the technique has led to remarkable PREDICTIONS that have been subsequently been verified experimentally. (d) Describe the best way of disseminating the outcomes. [1] Ghaboussi, J., J. H. Garrett Jr, and Xiping Wu. "Knowledge-based modeling of material behavior with neural networks." Journal of Engineering Mechanics 117.1 (1991): 132-153. [2] Bhadeshia, H. K. D. H., D. J. C. MacKay, and L-E. Svensson. "Impact toughness of C–Mn steel arc welds–Bayesian neural network analysis." Materials Science and Technology 11.10 (1995): 1046-1051. Harry Bhadeshia is the Tata Steel Professor of Metallurgy at the University of Cambridge, with primary interest in the science that leads to novel alloys of iron.
Views: 3012 bhadeshia123
Prineha Narang: Computational Materials Science
Assistant Professor of Computational Materials Science, Prineha Narang, discusses her research on excited state materials and integrated quantum materials with an eye towards applications in consumer electronics, space technologies, energy technologies, and other technologies of the future.
What is Materials Science and Engineering at UC Davis?
What is materials science and engineering and what can you do with a materials science and engineering major? in this major, students master fundamental principles about how materials around us — metals, plastics, semiconductors and ceramics — work. Learn more about the major from current students and professors at UC Davis.
Views: 556 UCDavisEngineering
Definition of Fracture and Modes of Fracture - Fracture Mechanics - Strength of Materials
Definition of Fracture and Modes of Fracture Video Lecture from Introduction to Fracture Mechanics Chapter of Strength of Materials Subject For All Engineering Students. Android Application - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=student.ekeeda.com.ekeeda_student&hl=en Access the Complete Playlist of Chapter Introduction to Fracture Mechanics - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLCiOuVdcDqQU-lQk04DX9w4v3DvoqUn-i Access the Complete Playlist of Subject Strength of Materials - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLm_MSClsnwm9j0syYD13UsLAUQEqiBX3v #DefinitionofFractureandModesofFracture #IntroductiontoFractureMechanics #StrengthofMaterials #StrengthofMaterialstutorials #StrengthofMaterialslectures #OnlineEngineeringVideoLectures #EngineeringLectures #DegreeEngineeringLectures #EngineeringOnlineVideoLectures #OnlineVideoLectures #EkeedaOnlineLectures #EkeedaVideoLectures #EkeedaVideoTutorial Introduction to Fracture Mechanics Strength of Materials Strength of Materials Lectures Thanks For Watching. You can follow and Like us on following social media. Website - http://ekeeda.com Parent Channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/ekeeda Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/ekeeda Twitter - https://twitter.com/Ekeeda_Video LinkedIn- https://www.linkedin.com/company-beta/13222723/ Instgram - https://www.instagram.com/ekeeda_/ Pinterest - https://in.pinterest.com/ekeedavideo You can reach us at [email protected] Happy Learning : )
Views: 23371 Ekeeda
Introduction to Nanomaterials | Lecture | Part-1|
Nanomaterials describe, in principle, materials of which a single unit is sized (in at least one dimension) between 1 and 1000 nanometres (10−9 meter) but is usually 1—100 nm (the usual definition of nanoscale. Nanomaterials research takes a materials science-based approach to nanotechnology, leveraging advances in materials metrology and synthesis which have been developed in support of microfabrication research. Materials with structure at the nanoscale often have unique optical, electronic, or mechanical properties. Nanomaterials are slowly becoming commercialized and beginning to emerge as commodities.
Views: 19772 Dr. Sadu Suryakant S
Zi-Kui Liu
Zi-Kui Liu, Professor of Materials Science and Engineering; Director, Center for Computational Materials Design http://www.matse.psu.edu/fac/profiles/liu.htm Research Interests: • First-principles calculations • Computational thermodynamics • System materials design • Aluminum alloys • Hydrogen storage materials • Magnesium alloys • Nickel alloys • Perovskites • Steels
Views: 4341 PennStateMatSE
[SEMINAIRE] Big-Data analytics for materials science  - Matthias Scheffler
On the steady search for advanced or even novel materials with tailored properties andfunctions, high-throughput screening is by now an established branch of materials research. For successfully exploring the huge chemicalcompound space from a computational point of view, two aspects are crucial. These are reliable methodologies to accurately describe all relevant properties for all materials on the same footing, and new concepts for extracting maximal information from the big data of materials that are produced since many years with an exponential growth rate. The talk will address both challenges. In particular, I will present a Test Set for Materials Science and Engineering which enables quality control of rst-principles calculations .Furthermore, I will demonstrate the possibilities o ered by statistical learning theory for big data of materials. With respect to the latter I will also present the concept of the Novel Materials Discovery (NoMaD) Laboratory, a recently established European Center of Excellence: http://NoMaD-Lab.eu
Views: 1579 Ecole polytechnique
Machine Learning in Materials Science
Presentation made by Prof. Ramprasad at an IPAM workshop in UCLA (September 2016)
Views: 4418 Rampi Ramprasad
Tensile Test
Basic principle and practical procedure of the tensile test on ductile metallic materials - Testing machine (Inspekt 200 kN, Hegewald & Peschke Meß- und Prüftechnik GmbH), specimen, extensometer - Material with yield point phenomenon - Elastic and plastic behaviour, uniform elongation, necking, fracture - Yield strength, tensile strength, percentage elongation at fracture - Material without yield point phenomenon - Plastic behaviour, proof strength Responsible for this video: Prof. Dr.-Ing. Rainer Schwab, Hochschule Karlsruhe (Karlsruhe University of Applied Sciences), Germany
Views: 996786 MaterialsScience2000
Get to know Materials Science at Illinois
Here's what we offer from our MatSE department at Illinois! Learn more at http://www.matse.illinois.edu/
How to Demonstrate Engineering Principles | Science Projects
Like these Kid's Activities !!! Check out the official app http://apple.co/1ThDIrx Watch more How to Do Small Science Projects for Children videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/510859-How-to-Demonstrate-Engineering-Principles-Science-Projects Hey, guys. Thinking natural disasters. When you think of natural disasters, there are several that come to mind. You have earthquakes, volcanoes, tornadoes, hurricanes. But, if I show you marshmallows, and I show you toothpicks, and tell you that we’re about to do an experiment that has to do with natural disasters, you’re gonna be, like, “Wait, what? Marshmallows and toothpicks, and natural disasters? But you.” Yeah, we’re going to do that, and I have a challenge for you. This is your challenge: I need you to get a bag of marshmallows, and you know what I love about this, is if your marshmallows ever get stale, the worst thing to do as a scientist is to throw them out. You can reuse anything, rather than making it into garbage. Now, you have a challenge, and your challenge is this, can you create a multi-story structure, a structure, I think, that people can build? So, you have to make it multi-floored, which means more than one or two, I would say. And, here’s the kick, after you build it, it has to be standing. You’re not allowed to hold it up. It has to be free-standing and stable. Stable on the table. Gravity should not be knocking it down. Then, we’re going to simulate an earthquake. So, after you’re done, and you've made this really awesome structure, made out of only marshmallows and toothpicks, we’re going to shake the table, and we’re going to make an earthquake. And you can be, like, “Earthquake.” Just tremble and vibrate. And if your structure is still standing after 30 seconds of your simulated earthquake, you, my dear, are an engineer. And check this out. Your structure’s actually gonna be three-dimensional, and all you need are marshmallows, and all we need are toothpicks. It doesn't matter if they’re the pointy type or the flat type, but, marshmallows are actually cylinder shapes. So, take a marshmallow, take a toothpick, put it through. You kinda have, it looks like you’re going to be working out with it, but you’re not. Now, think about how we can take this, and turn it into a really awesome three-dimensional shape. I’m going to start with this square, and then I’m going to build it up, and turn this square into a cube. Now I’m going to start going higher, just like this. And the beauty about this experiment is, a bag of marshmallows is so inexpensive. Toothpicks, pretty much anybody has toothpicks at home. And, I can learn so many amazing concepts of engineering, building, gravity, center of gravity. You see, you really want this structure to have this amazing centered gravity, so that, If you really think about it, gravity’s always trying to knock you down. In fact, unfortunately, when we get a little older, you start to lean forward, because in your lifetime, your body has done nothing but battle gravity. Which is why our backs arch as we get older. But, now look. I just made a three-dimensional cube. This is exactly one floor high. But the challenge is, could you create multi floors. And, as you get it to go higher and higher, it has to be stable. Stable on the table. You do not want it to be not balanced. The rules are you’re not allowed to hold it up. This is a challenge. And you’re only allowed to use toothpicks; you’re not allowed to get Scotch tape. Okay? That’s the challenge. And, as you can see already, mine is starting to lean. Gravity’s always pulling on it. I’m only gonna make mine three toothpicks high, just because I don’t need to make it bigger. That’s gonna be your challenge. Then, I’m gonna simulate an earthquake, and then, I’m gonna see if my structure is still standing. And, there are other things that you can do, actually, to try to make your structure more stable. Questions like, ‛What happens if you added toothpicks across the squares?’ Something like this. Would this help? Would this help? Science is all about asking questions. Test them, and see what happens. That’s two toothpicks high, and now I’m gonna go three toothpicks high. And by the way, if you don’t have marshmallows, you can actually use gumdrops. My whole point of this is, you can build and learn about structure and engineering and earthquakes, using any materials that you have at home. Uh-oh, gravity. Stop. There we go, it does get a little harder as you get higher. You gotta realize that, and you guys are gonna get frustrated. Starts to look like the leaning Tower of Marshmallows. And, I’m just going to put my toothpicks across the top, and then I’m gonna shake the table, and it’s earthquake time. Will my structure still be standing? Will it fall? I
Views: 390133 Howcast
Principles and instrumentation: Raman spectroscopy
Subject:Material Science Paper:Nanoscience and Nanotechnology
Views: 991 Vidya-mitra
BBC Engineering Craft Studies EP 2 Using Materials
"This series consists of the visual teaching of principles, workshop demonstrations and examples of the practical application of these principles in a variety of engineering situations. The series is appropriate for students beginning their engineering studies at craft level." Engineering Craft Studies Produced by BBC Schools First Aired BBC ONE 1972. This was taken from an unlabeled VHS tape, possibly from when the program was re-broadcast on RTÉ. Copyright remains with the BBC. Produced 1972
Views: 6511 Old Education Videos
Material Engineering Career Opportunities Field Salary Colleges by BrainChecker
http://www.brainchecker.in Material Engineering Career by BrainChecker Stay tuned for regular updates from BrainChecker Channel. We provide excellent education related tips and excellent career guidance. Contact: https://goo.gl/forms/cmB1rRC4v5qF2rf73 Fill the form above and we would get in touch with you Our entire video would be divided into 5 sections: - Introduction. - Nature of work. - Eligibility and Professional Courses available. - Best Colleges - Career prospects and Salary Students are requested to perform their own due research before choosing a career. You can check the description for additional details and assistance from Brain Checker. Materials engineering is the field of study which involves design and discovery of new materials, particularly solids. Many of the most pressing scientific problems humans currently face are due to the limits of the materials that are available and how they are used. Thus, breakthroughs in materials science are likely to affect the future of technology significantly. Material Engineers are deeply involved in Understanding the relationships between properties, structure, processing and performance etc which is applied in various fields of work including civil, chemical, construction, nuclear, aeronautical, agricultural, mechanical, biomedical or electrical engineering. Nature of Work Materials engineers develop, process, and test materials used to create a range of products, from computer chips and aircraft wings to golf clubs and biomedical devices. They study the properties and structures of metals, ceramics, plastics, composites, nanomaterials and other substances in order to create new materials that meet certain mechanical, electrical, and chemical requirements. They also help select materials for specific products and develop new ways to use existing materials. The duties of a Materials Engineer include: • Plan and evaluate new projects, consulting with other engineers and managers as necessary • Prepare proposals and budgets, analyze labor costs, write reports, and perform other managerial tasks • Supervise the work of technologists, technicians, and other engineers and scientists • Design and direct the testing of processing procedures • Monitor how materials perform and evaluate how they deteriorate • Determine causes of product failure and develop ways of overcoming such failure • Evaluate technical specifications and economic factors relating to the design objectives of processes or products • Evaluate the impact of materials processing on the environment Materials engineers may specialize in understanding specific types of materials. The following are examples of types of materials engineers: Ceramic engineers develop ceramic materials and the processes for making them into useful products, from high-temperature rocket nozzles to glass for LCD flat-panel displays. Composites engineers develop materials with special, engineered properties for applications in aircraft, automobiles, and related products. Metallurgical engineers specialize in metals, such as steel and aluminum, usually in alloyed form with additions of other elements to provide specific properties. Plastics engineers develop and test new plastics, known as polymers, for new applications. Semiconductor processing engineers apply materials science and engineering principles to develop new microelectronic materials for computing, sensing, and related applications. Now let’s go to, Eligibility and Professional Courses • 10+2 Science with Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics is mandatory with at least 60% marks. • Entrance examinations are conducted for admission to B.E./B.Tech programs in marine engineering. Some colleges could consider the marks obtained in 10+2 qualifying examination as well, for selection into these programs. • M.E./M.Tech programs can be pursued if the individual has completed B.E./B.Tech in the same discipline. Moreover, they need to qualify for GATE as well. We at Brain Checker help students in choosing their career. To know if this career suits your talents of skillsets, you can consult a Brain Checker Career Specialist. Check link in the description for more details. Now we are going to look at few good colleges offering this qualification : 1 IIT s 2. Indian Institute of Engineering Science & Technology, Bengal 3. Indian School of Mines, Jharkhand 4. Indian Institute of Science, Karnataka 5. CARE School of Engineering, Tamil Nadu Moving on to the next part of the video........ Career Prospects An Material Engineering graduate gets an average salary between Rs.20,000 and Rs 30,000 per month at the entry level. It also depends on the university you graduate from. After a couple of years of experience an individual can earn up to Rs 2,00,000 per month or more depending on the skill set, experience and performance. Thank you for watching, if you loved this Brain Checker Video please like, share and subscribe to us. Bye!!
AMIE Exam Lectures- Materials Science & Engineering | Quantum Numbers | 2.2
Materials Science & Engineering Timeline ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Quantum Numbers -Principal Quantum Number -Azimuth Quantum Number -Magnetic Quantum Number -Spin Quantum Number --Relative Energy Levels Diagram Arrangement of Electrons -Driving Principles -Paul's Exclusion Principle --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Video By EdupediaWorld Click Here For Playlist https://www..com/playlist?list=PLJumA3phskPFPkGEkQe6YWZs8Z1-9xkkg All Right Reserved.
Views: 16671 Edupedia World
Materials Science and Engineering at Penn State!
Welcome to the Department of Materials Science and Engineering (MatSE) at Penn State! Materials Science and Engineering is one of 13 engineering departments at Penn State. With 31 full time faculty members, we are one of the premier materials departments in the world. We offer an in depth education over the full spectrum of materials science and engineering including polymers, ceramics, and metals. The faculty in MatSE covers all interdisciplinary areas of research in materials including nanotechnology, electronic and photonic materials, biomaterials, computational materials science, composites, and a myriad of processing techniques. To learn more, visit www.matse.psu.edu Thank you!
Views: 17278 Michael Fleck
MIT Passion Projects in Materials Science
A video overview of 3.039--Passion Projects in Materials Science--a project-based research class for freshmen developed and taught for the first time in Spring 2014 by Professor Jeff Grossman and Sam Shames. Check out the about section of our channel for links to every student's website for their project. (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAcjIeP5oKO8DAmfugq0qTA/about)
Views: 11536 MIT Passion Projects
Mod-03 Lec-05 Principles of Polymer Synthesis
Science and Technology of Polymers by Prof. B. Adhikari,Department of Metallurgy and Material Science,IIT Kharagpur.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 2152 nptelhrd
Principles of Electrical Engineering Materials and Devices
This text aims to bridge the gap between traditional electronic circuits texts and semiconductors texts. It offers an in-depth coverage of all major topics relevant to both electrical engineering students and material science students, including coverage of new materials such as Buckminsterfullerene crystal, and comparative tables of different materials and their properties that can be used as a reference for solving problems.
Views: 5 Zakat book
How to Demonstrate Insulation Principles | Science Projects
Like these Kid's Activities !!! Check out the official app http://apple.co/1ThDIrx Watch more How to Do Small Science Projects for Children videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/510860-How-to-Demonstrate-Insulation-Principles-Science-Projects Hey, guys. Has this ever happened to you? You turn on the shower. You’re getting ready to take a shower. You take your clothes off, and you step foot into the shower. The water is freezing, and you scream, right? Well, think about that. The cold water made you literally scream, jump. You jumped out, but why? Well, I want to show you something really cool. Because some animals, think about it, live in ice cold water. How are they able to do that? Well, I’m going to show you how. And all you need are a few materials that I guarantee you have somewhere in your home. All I need is water. And, we’re going to pretend to make really icy cold arctic water. I’m going to load this up with ice. Okay? And just for fun, I always like to do this. When you think of hot, what comes to mind? Red. When you think of cold, what comes to mind? Blue. So check this out. I’m going to add a couple drops of blue food coloring. Just so that it makes you guys really start to think about things that are cold. Now, I’m going to take my hand, and I’m going to put it in the ice cold water. I’m going to see how long it’ll take me to feel the iciness of this water. Eventually it’s going to hurt to the point that I have to pull my hand out. Ready? Set. Go. It’s in. Right now you see, I can take it. I’m a man. Actually, wait. It’s starting to hurt, and it’s really starting to hurt. You see, the ice, the cold from the water is able to penetrate right now through my skin. It’s literally sucking out all the heat from my hand, and right now it’s hurting really bad. I can’t take it anymore. It hurts. But, I’m about to do something that’s going to take my hand, go in the water, and I will be able to leave it in the water all day and not even feel the coldness of the water. Check this out. All I need is a Ziploc bag, and all I need is fat. Yeah, I said fat. Okay? This is called shortening. They use this in cooking. Now I want you to think about a polar bear. Polar bears live their lives in ice cold water. You know why they don’t feel it? Their entire body is wrapped in blubber. The cold from the water literally cannot get through the fat. So the inside of their bodies are warm. The heat stays in, and the cold stays out because of the fat. If you don’t believe me, try this experiment. Spoon, bag, fat. I’m going to become a polar bear. I’m going to grab shortening, blubber, fat. One. Make sure you leave it all the way at the bottom of your Ziploc bag. And I’m going to take, two. Don’t touch it. Grab it from the outside of the bag, so you don’t get any of the fat. It’s really, really sticky. It’s really, really greasy. It’s fat. And I’m going to take three. And, there’s a problem now. Some of you are thinking “Wait a second. Carmelo just said, ‘You’re not supposed to touch it.’ Well, then how am I going to put my hand in there and pretend to be a polar bear?” Well, I’m going to show you a fun little secret. Four teaspoons. That’s a lot of fat. Now check this out. I’m going to make polar bear hand. Get a second Ziploc bag. I’m going to take this, and I’m going to stick this now into the bag of the fat. So it was a Ziploc bag with fat, and my hand in another bag. Now my hand is wrapped around in blubber. Just like a polar bear. This water right now is freezing, and check this out. Put this one in. This hand has fat, blubber, protecting me, keeping the heat in and keeping the cold out. This hand has no blubber, and right now, I’m feeling tons of coldness coming through my finger. It’s just sucking out the heat from my hand, and I feel nothing in my polar bear hand. Okay, it’s starting to hurt. On this one, I’m still like la-de-da-de. I feel nothing. I could swim in this all day. Nothing at all. If you want to check this out, and you want to become a polar bear, get some vegetable shortening, some Ziploc bags, some ice, some water, and go become a polar bear. Have fun.
Views: 101704 Howcast
Hearing- Material Science: Building the Future (EventID=106186)
Date: Wednesday, June 28, 2017 - 10:00am Location: 2318 Rayburn House Office Building Material Science: Building the Future Witnesses Dr. Matthew Tirrell Deputy Laboratory Director for Science and Chief Research Officer, Argonne National Laboratory Dr. Laurie Locascio Acting Associate Director for Laboratory Programs and Director, Material Measurement Laboratory, National Institute of Standards and Technology Dr. Adam Schwartz Director, Ames Laboratory Dr. Fred Higgs John and Ann Doerr Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Rice University
Materials Science and Engineering at Georgia Tech
See what current faculty and students have to say about the School of Materials Science and Engineering at Georgia Tech. Find out more at http://mse.gatech.edu//.
Mod-01 Lec-31 Heat Treatment of Steel
Principles of Physical Metallurgy by Prof. R.N. Ghosh,Department of Metallurgy and Material Science,IIT Kharagpur.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 98207 nptelhrd
Integrated Computational Materials Engineering (ICME): The Next Big Thing in Materials
"Integrated Computational Materials Engineering (ICME): The Next Big Thing in Materials" John Allison Professor, Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering, The University of Michigan Accelerating Materials and Manufacturing Innovation for Global Competitiveness 2011 Materials Information Luncheon August 3, 2011 • Washington, D.C.
Views: 2148 ChannelTMS
Aerogels: The Materials Science of Empty Space
Aerogels are a class of materials with fascinating properties but they are hardly materials at all as they can be composed of up to 99.8% empty space. Aerogels are among the most versatile materials available for technical applications due to their wide variety of exceptional properties. This material has chemists, physicists, astronomers, and materials scientists utilizing its properties in a myriad of applications. In this lecture Dr. Gash and Mr. Dean Reese will describe and demonstrate the structure, properties, and advanced applications of aerogels, and even synthesize one. Series: Science on Saturday [2/2010] [Science] [Show ID: 17645]
UV Vis spectroscopy explained lecture
UV Visible spectroscopy explained lecture - This lecture explains about the UV visible spectroscopy technique.This explains how colorimetric analysis of samples are done using the transmittance and absorbance of the sample molecule using beer Lambert law. UV vis spectroscopy is used to identify the concentration of the test sample. Here I also explained the beer lambert law and how beer lambert law is derived. For more information, log on to- http://www.shomusbiology.com/ Get Shomu's Biology DVD set here- http://www.shomusbiology.com/dvd-store/ Download the study materials here- http://shomusbiology.com/bio-materials.html Remember Shomu’s Biology is created to spread the knowledge of life science and biology by sharing all this free biology lectures video and animation presented by Suman Bhattacharjee in YouTube. All these tutorials are brought to you for free. Please subscribe to our channel so that we can grow together. You can check for any of the following services from Shomu’s Biology- Buy Shomu’s Biology lecture DVD set- www.shomusbiology.com/dvd-store Shomu’s Biology assignment services – www.shomusbiology.com/assignment -help Join Online coaching for CSIR NET exam – www.shomusbiology.com/net-coaching We are social. Find us on different sites here- Our Website – www.shomusbiology.com Facebook page- https://www.facebook.com/ShomusBiology/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/shomusbiology SlideShare- www.slideshare.net/shomusbiology Google plus- https://plus.google.com/113648584982732129198 LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/in/suman-bhattacharjee-2a051661 Youtube- https://www.youtube.com/user/TheFunsuman Thank you for watching the video lecture on UV Vis spectroscopy.
Views: 359587 Shomu's Biology
Materials Science of Silicon MEMS: A Two-Way Street
EECS 500 Arthur Heuer Friday, September 19th, 2008 MEMS-Micro Electro Mechanical Systems-add sensing and actuation, to the electronic functionality that is the hallmark of the semiconductor revolution. A majority of current commercial devices employ Si as the structural material to take advantage of the extensive Si technology developed for consumer and military devices.
Mod-01 Lec-23 Iron-Carbon Phase Diagram
Principles of Physical Metallurgy by Prof. R.N. Ghosh,Department of Metallurgy and Material Science,IIT Kharagpur.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 425130 nptelhrd
PyParis 2017 - Machine Learning in computational materials science by Igor Mosyagin
An overview of the current trends in modern computational materials science and the cross-pollination with DataScience community. I’m going to present a few case studies and give a brief introduction of my own experience with using python in academic community.
nanoHUB-U Introduction to the Material Science of Rechargeable Batteries: Scientific Overview
Course Schedule: April 17 to May 22, 2014 This 5 week course will provide an introduction to the fundamentals behind the equilibrium and time-dependent response of existing and emerging chemistries of Li-ion battery materials. Effects of material selection and processing on the performance and reliability are presented as a means to develop conceptual guidelines to understand and improve battery designs. Example applications such as intercalation, SEI, and dendrite growth are presented. Integration of experimental microstructural aspects to coarse-graining measured properties, such as porosity, tortuosity and its associated reactivity, and classic and emerging battery architectures are presented. Principles summarizing the response of battery architectures are formulated and applied to propose battery design guidelines, to review existing porous electrode theory descriptions, and to summarize the current state-of-the-art of battery technology and its associated metrology. Registration now open: https://nanohub.org/courses/imsb Overview Table of Contents:
Views: 2616 nanohubtechtalks