Ceramic Matrix Composites: Volume 365: Advanced High
Richard A. Lowden
Materials Research Society, Aug 10, 1995 - Technology & Engineering - 478 pages
Materials that possess low-weight, high-temperature strength and stability in corrosive environments are required for many advanced applications. Among competing materials, ceramic matrix composites (CMCs) are the leading candidates. As with all composite systems, ceramic composites are composed of two of more constituents that must maintain identity and properties in the final structure. In fact, it is the combination of constituent properties that produces the desired mechanical response in these advanced structural materials. This book from MRS focuses on ceramic matrix composites, and offers an interdisciplinary perspective on the many unique challenges in design, processing, characterization and testing that they present. Topics include: reinforcements and matrices; matrix materials and processing; composite processing and properties; testing and design; modeling of interfacial behavior; interface test methodologies; chemical vapor infiltration; experimental verification of interface behavior; modification and control of interface properties; and environmental effects.
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POLYMERDERIVED SILICON CARBIDE FIBERS WITH NEAR
DIRECTIONALLY SOLIDIFIED MULLITE FIBERS
HIGH TEMPERATURE MECHANICAL PROPERTIES OF AUOZrOY03
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1995 Materials Research alumina analysis axial behavior bonded carbon Ceram ceramic composites ceramic matrix composites chemical vapor Chemical Vapor Infiltration coated fibers coating thickness composite materials creep CVI SiC densification density diameter diffusion displacement effect experimental fabricated FCVI fiber and matrix fiber debonding fiber push-out testing fiber-reinforced fiber/matrix interface Figure flexure strength fracture toughness frictional grain boundaries graphite growth heat high temperature hot pressing increased layer load Materials Research Society matrix cracking measured mechanical properties microcracking micrograph microstructure modulus MoSi2 mullite observed oxidation oxygen phase polymer porosity powder preform Proc pyrolysis radial reaction reinforced resistance room temperature samples shear strength shear stress shown in Fig shows SiC composite SiC fiber SiC matrix SiC particles silicon carbide silicon nitride single crystal sintering specimens spinel stress-strain Symp technique tensile thermal conductivity values volume fraction whiskers Young's modulus zirconia