Our website uses cookies

Cookies enable us to provide the best experience possible and help us understand how visitors use our website. By browsing Materials Today, you agree to our use of cookies.

Okay, I understand Learn more
Mechanical CHANGE TOPIC

Mechanical properties podcasts

The podcasts are also available via iTunes, or you can subscribe using the XML feed available from here.
 

Interview with Dr David Simpson from the University of Melbourne about diamond quantum probes.

Sustainable Materials and Technologies

We discuss the journal Sustainable Materials and Technologies with one of the Editors.

The Editor of Extreme Mechanics Letters, Prof Zhigang Suo from Harvard University, discusses the journal and his work on ionic cables.

Materials Today Interview with Dr Bryan Roebuck from the National Physical Laboratory about his work in powder metallurgy.

Materials Today Interview with Dr Davide Crivelli from the Politecnico di Milano about acoustic emission.

Interview with Dr Hylke Koers and Dr Paige Shaklee from Elsevier about publishing data initiatives.

Nesma T. Aboulkhair from Nottingham University spoke to Stewart Bland about selective laser melting.

Dr Soraia Pimenta from Imperial College London about multiscale discontinuous composites.

Professor Brett Conner introduces a map of additive manufacturing products and services.

Connect with us
Most viewed in mechanical properties…
News
 

Researchers have accomplished the first detailed high-speed imaging and analysis of the process that occurs when a microparticle impacts a surface.

News
 

A 3D printing technique can produce intricate structures from a novel, stiff material made from seaweed-derived alginate and graphene oxide.

News
 

A novel hydrogel that naturally adheres to soft tissue like cartilage and the meniscus can withstand mechanical stresses and extensive deformation.

News
 

By using multicomponent intermetallic nanoparticles, scientists have developed new high-strength alloys that are both strong and flexible.

News
 

making tiny, nanoscale holes into graphene sheets and removing them again could hold the key to manufacturing high-quality structures