File Name: fundamentals of material science and engineering.zip
Callister and David G.
- Fundamentals of Materials Science and Engineering: An Interactive e . Text, 5th Edition
- Materials science
- Materials science
Fundamentals of Materials Science and Engineering: An Interactive e . Text, 5th Edition
Front Cover: The object that appears on the front cover depicts a monomer unit for polycarbonate or PC, the plastic that is used in many eyeglass lenses and safety helmets. Red, blue, and yellow spheres represent carbon, hydrogen, and oxygen atoms, respectively. Back Cover: Depiction of a monomer unit for polyethylene terephthalate or PET, the plastic used for beverage containers. The cover was printed by Phoenix Color Corporation. This book is printed on acid-free paper.
Sustained yield harvesting principles ensure that the number of trees cut each year does not exceed the amount of new growth. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, scanning or otherwise, except as permitted under Sections or of the United States Copyright Act, without either the prior written permission of the Publisher, or authorization through payment of.
F undamentals of Materials Science and Engineering is an alternate version of. The contents of both are the same, but the order of presentation differs and. This is the order of presentation in Fundamentals.
Probably the most common criticism of college textbooks is that they are too long. With most popular texts, the number of pages often increases with each new edition. This leads instructors and students to complain that it is impossible to cover all the topics in the text in a single term.
After struggling with this concern trying to decide what to delete without limiting the value of the text , we decided to divide the text into two components.
Fur-thermore, we chose to provide only the core topics in print, but the entire text both core and supplementary topics is available on the CD-ROM that is included with the print component of Fundamentals.
Decisions as to which topics to include in print and which to include only on the CD-ROM were based on the results of a recent survey of instructors and confirmed in developmental reviews. The result is a printed text of approximately pages and an Interactive eText on the. CD-ROM, which consists of, in addition to the complete text, a wealth of additional resources including interactive software modules, as discussed below.
These links within the Interactive eText include the following: 1 from. Software components are executed when the user clicks. In order to achieve this goal, I have endeav-ored to use terminology that is familiar to the student who is encountering the discipline of materials science and engineering for the first time, and also to define and explain all unfamiliar terms.
The second objective is to present the subject matter in a logical order, from the simple to the more complex. Each chapter builds on the content of previous ones.
The third objective, or philosophy, that I strive to maintain throughout the text is that if a topic or concept is worth treating, then it is worth treating in sufficient detail and to the extent that students have the opportunity to fully understand it without having to consult other sources. In most cases, some practical relevance is provided.
Discussions are intended to be clear and concise and to begin at appro-priate levels of understanding. The fourth objective is to include features in the book that will expedite the learning process.
The fifth objective, specific to Fundamentals, is to enhance the teaching and learning process using the newer technologies that are available to most instructors and students of engineering today. Most of the problems in Fundamentals require computations leading to numeri-cal solutions; in some cases, the student is required to render a judgment on the basis of the solution.
Furthermore, many of the concepts within the discipline of. Thus, questions have also been included that require written, descriptive answers; having to provide a written answer helps the student to better comprehend the associated concept.
This chapter includes five different case studies a cantilever beam, an automobile valve spring, the artificial hip, the thermal protection system for the Space Shuttle, and packaging for integrated circuits relative to the materials employed and the ratio-nale behind their use. In addition, a number of design-type i. Appendix C contains prices for this same set of materials. The web site that supports Fundamentals can be found at www.
Visit the web site often for new resources that we will make available to help teachers teach and students learn materials science and engineering. Also available for instructors who have adopted Fundamentals as well as.
Intro-duction, Fifth Edition is an online assessment program entitled eGrade. It is a. For more information, visit www. Coyle of the University of Toronto. Brady, my proofreader, for their assistance and guidance in developing and producing this work.
To all those who have helped, I express my sincere thanks! Last, but certainly not least, the continual encouragement and support of my family and friends is deeply and sincerely appreciated.
Chapters 1 through 13 discuss core topics found in both print and on the CD-ROM and supplementary topics in the eText only. Intermediate Phases or Compounds Chapters 14 through 21 discuss just supplementary topics, and are found only on the CD-ROM and not in print.
T he number of the section in which a symbol is introduced or explained is given in parentheses. A familiar item that is fabricated from three different material types is the beverage container.
Beverages are marketed in aluminum metal cans top , glass ceramic bot-tles center , and plastic polymer botbot-tles bottom. Permission to use these photo-graphs was granted by the Coca-Cola Company. List six different property classifications of mate-rials that determine their applicability. Cite the four components that are involved in the design, production, and utilization of materials, and briefly describe the interrelationships be-tween these components.
Materials are probably more deep-seated in our culture than most of us realize. Transportation, housing, clothing, communication, recreation, and food produc-tion—virtually every segment of our everyday lives is influenced to one degree or another by materials.
In fact, early civilizations have been designated by the level of their materials development i. The earliest humans had access to only a very limited number of materials, those that occur naturally: stone, wood, clay, skins, and so on. With time they discovered techniques for producing materials that had properties superior to those of the natural ones; these new materials included pottery and various metals.
Fur-thermore, it was discovered that the properties of a material could be altered by heat treatments and by the addition of other substances.
At this point, materials utilization was totally a selection process, that is, deciding from a given, rather limited set of materials the one that was best suited for an application by virtue of its characteristics. It was not until relatively recent times that scientists came to understand the relationships between the structural elements of materials and their properties.
This knowledge, acquired in the past 60 years or so, has empowered them to fashion, to a large degree, the characteristics of materials. Thus, tens of thousands of different materials have evolved with rather specialized characteristics that meet the needs of our modern and complex society; these include metals, plastics, glasses, and fibers. The development of many technologies that make our existence so comfortable has been intimately associated with the accessibility of suitable materials.
An ad-vancement in the understanding of a material type is often the forerunner to the stepwise progression of a technology. For example, automobiles would not have been possible without the availability of inexpensive steel or some other comparable substitute. In our contemporary era, sophisticated electronic devices rely on compo-nents that are made from what are called semiconducting materials.
The discipline of materials science involves investigating the relationships that exist between the structures and properties of materials. In contrast, materials engineering is, on the basis of these structure—property correlations, designing or engineering the structure of a material to produce a predetermined set of properties. Throughout this text we draw attention to the relationships between material properties and structural elements. In brief, the structure of a material usually relates to the arrangement of its internal components.
Subatomic structure involves electrons within the individual atoms and interactions with their nuclei. On an atomic level, structure encompasses the organization of atoms or molecules relative to one another. While in service use, all materi-als are exposed to external stimuli that evoke some type of response. For example, a specimen subjected to forces will experience deformation; or a polished metal surface will reflect light.
Property is a material trait in terms of the kind and magnitude of response to a specific imposed stimulus. Generally, definitions of properties are made independent of material shape and size. Virtually all important properties of solid materials may be grouped into six different categories: mechanical, electrical, thermal, magnetic, optical, and deterio-rative.
For each there is a characteristic type of stimulus capable of provoking different responses. Mechanical properties relate deformation to an applied load or force; examples include elastic modulus and strength. For electrical properties, such as electrical conductivity and dielectric constant, the stimulus is an electric field. The thermal behavior of solids can be represented in terms of heat capacity and thermal conductivity. Magnetic properties demonstrate the response of a material to the application of a magnetic field.
For optical properties, the stimulus is electromag-netic or light radiation; index of refraction and reflectivity are representative optical properties. Finally, deteriorative characteristics indicate the chemical reactivity of materials. The chapters that follow discuss properties that fall within each of these six classifications.
In addition to structure and properties, two other important components are involved in the science and engineering of materials, viz. Thus, the interrelationship between processing, structure, properties, and performance is linear, as depicted in the schematic illustration shown in Figure 1. Throughout this text we draw attention to the relationships among these four components in terms of the design, production, and utilization of materials.
We now present an example of these processing-structure-properties-perfor-mance principles with Figure 1. It is obvious that the optical properties i. All of these specimens are of the same material, aluminum oxide, but the leftmost one is what we call a single crystal—that is, it is highly perfect—which gives rise to its transparency. The center one is composed of numerous and very small single.
And finally, the specimen on the right is composed not only of many small, interconnected crystals, but also of a large number of very small pores or void spaces.
These pores also effectively scatter the reflected light and render this material opaque. Thus, the structures of these three specimens are different in terms of crystal boundaries and pores, which affect the optical transmittance properties.
Further-more, each material was produced using a different processing technique. And, of course, if optical transmittance is an important parameter relative to the ultimate in-service application, the performance of each material will be different. Why do we study materials?
The interdisciplinary field of materials science , also commonly termed materials science and engineering , is the design and discovery of new materials, particularly solids. The intellectual origins of materials science stem from the Enlightenment , when researchers began to use analytical thinking from chemistry , physics , and engineering to understand ancient, phenomenological observations in metallurgy and mineralogy. As such, the field was long considered by academic institutions as a sub-field of these related fields. Beginning in the s, materials science began to be more widely recognized as a specific and distinct field of science and engineering, and major technical universities around the world created dedicated schools for its study. Many of the most pressing scientific problems humans currently face are due to the limits of available materials and how they are used. Thus, breakthroughs in materials science are likely to affect the future of technology significantly.
It seems that you're in Germany. We have a dedicated site for Germany. This book offers a strong introduction to fundamental concepts on the basis of materials science. It conveys the central issue of materials science, distinguishing it from merely solid state physics and solid state chemistry, namely to develop models that provide the relation between the microstructure and the properties. The book is meant to be used in the beginning of a materials science and engineering study as well as throughout an entire undergraduate and even graduate study as a solid background against which specialized texts can be studied.
PDF | composites foundation | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate.
Instructor for Structure and Bonding: Prof. Nicola Marzari Instructor for Thermodynamics: Prof. Darrell Irvine. For most lectures, slides are presented below in two versions: the original slides, and annotated slides with in-class markup by the instructors. Don't show me this again.
The best engineering PDF ebook on Material Sciences, Fundamentals of Materials Science and Engineering 5th edition takes an integrated approach to the sequence of topics — one specific structure, characteristic, or property type is covered in turn for all three basic material types: ceramics, metals, and polymeric materials. Using clear, concise terminology that is familiar to college students, Fundamentals of Materials Science and Engineering 5e PDF presents material at an appropriate level for both engineering student comprehension and instructors who may not have a materials background. Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review. Find Book. Callister, David G.