Ceramic Materials (häftad)
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Häftad (Paperback / softback)
Antal sidor
Softcover reprint of the original 2nd ed. 2013
Springer-Verlag New York Inc.
Norton, M. Grant
268 Tables, black and white; XXXIII, 766 p.
279 x 210 x 41 mm
1775 g
Antal komponenter
1 Paperback / softback
Ceramic Materials (häftad)

Ceramic Materials

Science and Engineering

Häftad, Engelska, 2016-08-23
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Ceramic Materials: Science and Engineering is an up-to-date treatment of ceramic science, engineering, and applications in a single, comprehensive text. Building on a foundation of crystal structures, phase equilibria, defects, and the mechanical properties of ceramic materials, students are shown how these materials are processed for a wide diversity of applications in today's society. Concepts such as how and why ions move, how ceramics interact with light and magnetic fields, and how they respond to temperature changes are discussed in the context of their applications. References to the art and history of ceramics are included throughout the text, and a chapter is devoted to ceramics as gemstones. This course-tested text now includes expanded chapters on the role of ceramics in industry and their impact on the environment as well as a chapter devoted to applications of ceramic materials in clean energy technologies. Also new are expanded sets of text-specific homework problems and other resources for instructors. The revised and updated Second Edition is further enhanced with color illustrations throughout the text.
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From the book reviews: "I will definitely select this book as a textbook for a class on this subject. ... The book includes general backgrounds materials, the basics of ceramic materials science and advanced applications of ceramic science and technology. Therefore, non-specialists (even non-science majors) including undergraduate, and graduate students as well as experts in the field can learn from various parts of in this book." (Katsuhiko Ariga, Journal of Inorganic and Organometallic Polymers and Materials, Vol. 24, 2014)

Övrig information

Dr. Carter is the co-author of two textbooks (the other is Transmission Electron Microscopy: A Textbook for Materials Science with David Williams), co-editor of six conference proceedings, and has published more than 290 refereed journal papers and more than 400 extended abstracts/conference proceedings papers. Since 1990 he has given more than 120 invited presentations at universities, conferences and research laboratories. Among numerous awards, he has received the Simon Guggenheim Award (1985-6), the Berndt Matthias Scholar Award (1997/8) and the Alexander von Humboldt Senior Award (1997). He organized the 16th International Symposium on the Reactivity of Solids (ISRS-16 in 2007). He was an Editor of the Journal of Microscopy (1995-1999) and of Microscopy and Microanalysis (2000-2004); he continues to serve on the Editorial Board of both journals. M. Grant Norton is Professor of Materials Science and Engineering in the School of Mechanical and Materials Engineering at Washington State University. From 2005 to 2011 he served as Associate Dean of Research and Graduate Programs in the College of Engineering and Architecture. Professor Norton obtained his PhDin Materials from Imperial College, London, in 1989,under the direction of Professor B.C.H. Steele and spent a two-year postdoctoral at Cornell University with Professor C. Barry Carter before joining the Washington State University faculty in 1991. In 2003 and 2004 he was an Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR) Faculty Research Associate at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio and spent the 1999/2000 academic year as a Visiting Professor in the Department of Materials at Oxford University. From 2000 to 2005 Professor Norton was Chair of Materials Science at Washington State University and from 2004 to 2007 he held the Herman and Brita Lindholm Endowed Chair in Materials Science. He is author or co-author of about 200 papers in the archival literature, several book chapters, and two textbooks.


Preface to the First Edition Preface to the Second Edition Foreword PART I: History and Introduction Chapter 1: Introduction 1.1 Definitions 1.2 General Properties 1.3 Types of Ceramic and their Applications 1.4 Market 1.5 Critical Issues for the Future 1.6 Relating Microstructure, Processing and Applications 1.7 Safety 1.8 Ceramics on the Internet 1.9 On Units Chapter 2: Some History 2.1 Earliest Ceramics: the Stone Age 2.2 Ceramics in Ancient Civilizations 2.3 Clay 2.4 Types of Pottery 2.5 Glazes 2.6 Development of a Ceramics Industry 2.7 Plaster and Cement 2.8 Brief History of Glass 2.9 Brief History of Refractories 2.10 Major Landmarks of the 20th Century 2.11 Museums 2.12 Societies 2.13 Ceramic Education PART II: Materials Chapter 3: Background You Need to Know 3.1 The Atom 3.2 Energy Levels 3.3 Electron Waves 3.4 Quantum Numbers 3.5 Assigning Quantum Numbers 3.6 Ions 3.7 Electronegativity 3.8 Thermodynamics: the Driving Force for Change 3.9 Kinetics: the Speed of Change Chapter 4: Bonds and Energy Bands 4.1 Types of Interatomic Bond 4.2 Young's Modulus 4.3 Ionic Bonding 4.4 Covalent Bonding 4.5 Metallic Bonding in Ceramics 4.6 Mixed Bonding 4.7 Secondary Bonding 4.8 Electron Energy Bands Chapter 5: Models, Crystals and Chemistry 5.1 Terms and Definitions 5.2 Symmetry and Crystallography 5.3 Lattice Points, Directions and Planes 5.4 The Importance of Crystallography 5.5 Pauling's Rules 5.6 Close-Packed Arrangements: Interstitial Sites 5.7 Notation for Crystal Structures 5.8 Structure, Composition and Temperature 5.9 Crystals, Glass, Solids and Liquid 5.10 Defects 5.11 Computer Modeling Chapter 6: Binary Compounds 6.1 Background 6.2 CsCl 6.3 NaCl (MgO, TiC, PbS) 6.4 GaAs ( -SiC) 6.5 AlN (BeO, ZnO) 6.6 CaF2 6.7 FeS2 6.8 Cu2O 6.9 CuO 6.10 TiO2 6.11 Al2O3 6.12 MoS2 and CdI2 6.13 Polymorphs, Polytypes and Polytypoids Chapter 7: Complex Crystal and Glass Structures 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Spinel 7.3 Perovskite 7.4 The Silicates and Structures Based on SiO4 7.5 Silica 7.6 Olivine 7.7 Garnets 7.8 Ring Silicates 7.9 Micas and Other Layer Materials 7.10 Clay Minerals 7.11 Pyroxene 7.12 -Aluminas and Related Materials 7.13 Calcium Aluminate and Related Materials 7.14 Mullite 7.15 Monazite 7.16 YBa2Cu3O7 and Related HTSCs 7.17 Si3N4, SiAlONs and Related Materials 7.18 Fullerenes and Nanotubes 7.19 Zeolites and Microporous Compounds 7.20 Zachariasen's Rules for the Structure of Glass 7.21 Revisiting Glass Structures Chapter 8: Equilibrium Phase Diagrams 8.1 What's Special About Ceramics? 8.2 Determining Phase Diagrams 8.3 Phase Diagrams for Ceramists: The Books 8.4 Gibbs Phase Rule 8.5 One Component (C = 1) 8.6 Two Components (C = 2) 8.7 Three and More Components 8.8 Composition with Variable Oxygen Partial Pressure 8.9 Ternary Diagrams and Temperature 8.10 Congruent and Incongruent Melting 8.11 Miscibility Gaps in Glass PART III: Tools Chapter 9: Furnaces 9.1 The Need for High Temperatures 9.2 Types of Furnace 9.3 Combustion Furnaces 9.4 Electrically Heated Furnaces 9.5 Batch or Continuous Operation 9.6 Indirect Heating 9.7 Heating Elements 9.8 Refractories 9.9 Furniture, Tubes and Crucibles 9.10 Firing Process 9.11 Heat Transfer 9.12 Measuring Temperature 9.13 Safety Chapter 10: Characterizing Structure, Defects and Chemistry 10.1 Characterizing Ceramics 10.2 Imaging using Visible-Light, IR and UV 10.3 Imaging using X-rays and CT scans 10.4 Imaging in the SEM 10.5 Imaging in the TEM 10.6 Scanning-Probe Microscopy 10.7 Scattering and Diffraction Techniques 10.8. Photon Scattering 10.9 Raman and IR Spectroscopy 10.10 NMR Spectroscopy and Spectrometry 10.11 Moessbauer Spectroscopy and Spectrometry 10.12 Diffraction in the EM 10.13 Ion Scattering (RBS) 10.14 X-ray Diffraction and Databases 10.15 Neutron Scattering 10.16 Mass Spectrometry 10.17 Spectrometry in the EM 10.18 Electron Spectroscopy 10.19 Neutron Activation Analysis (NAA) 10.20 Thermal Analysis PART IV: Defects Chapter 11: Point Defects, Charge and Diffusi