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Metals and alloys news, December 2014

Happy New Year from the team here at Materials Today!

Höganäs engineer awarded highest scientific title

Sedan Dizdar, development engineer at Höganäs has been awarded the title ‘docent’ at KTH, the Swedish Royal Institute of Technology.

Densified porous titanium scaffolds loaded could improve mechanical properties and bioactivity of implants in orthopedics and dentistry.

What happened in Materials Science in November 2014?

A coating technique developed to protect turbine engine and waste incinerator components against heat and oxidation.

Super thin lenses could find use in both consumer electronics and bioimaging.

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Scientists report major progress in developing a new type of lithium-ion battery that utilizes cathodes made with so-called ‘disordered’ materials.

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Researchers have developed a new technique for creating novel nanoporous materials with unique optical, magnetic, electronic and catalytic properties.

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Nanoscale patterns in metals known as nanotwins can stabilize defects associated with repetitive strain and limit the build-up of fatigue-related damage.

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A simple method for manufacturing extremely low-density palladium nanofoams could help advance hydrogen storage technologies.

What’s coming up in metals and alloys…
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