Materials science and engineering: an introduction
Revised and updated to reflect the most recent developments in the field, this book continues the fine tradition of its predecessor by presenting the fundamentals of materials science and engineering. Among the changes you'll find are a completely new chapter on failure which treats fracture modes, principles of fracture mechanics, impact fracture testing, fatigue and creep; a more detailed discussion of electronegativity and a more quantitative treatment of interatomic bonding; the addition of X-ray diffraction and linear and planar atomic densities; a more extensive treatment of interfacial defects; expanded coverage of nonlinear elastic behavior, anelasticity, resilience, and a more complete discussion of hardness testing; added sections of the phase diagram which covers peritectic reactions, congruent phase transformations and the Gibbs phase rule; detailed treatment of corrosion rates, and the roles of activation and concentration polarizations in the prediction of the same; an updated examination of composite materials. In addition, there is a new, expanded appendix, and more than 400 new homework problems.
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Atomic Bonding in Solids
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alloy aluminum annealing applied atoms austenite bainite band gap behavior bonding brittle carbon cementite ceramic ceramic materials chain characteristics chemical CN CN CN composition Compute concentration conductivity cooling copper corrosion crack crystal structure crystalline cubic curve density determined diameter dielectric diffusion dipole dislocation ductility electrical electron energy Equation equilibrium eutectic eutectoid fatigue ferrite ferromagnetic fiber field fraction fracture g/mol glass grain hardening heat treatment impurity ionic ions iron John Wiley lattice liquid load magnetic magnitude martensite matrix mechanical properties microstructure modulus of elasticity molecular weight molecules occurs oxidation parameter particles pearlite phase diagram plane plastic deformation polarization polymeric polymers positions quenched reaction region relatively resistance result room temperature Schematic Section shear shown in Figure silicon Society for Metals solid solution specimen steel strain stress stress-strain surface Table tensile strength tensile stress termed thermal transformation unit cell valence Wiley & Sons yield strength