Ceramic Nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites demonstrate a number of useful characteristics such as magnetic properties, high thermal resistance, and improved hardness, strength, and creep resistance compared to conventional ceramic matrix composites. This makes them promising materials for a wide range of applications. Contributors give extensive coverage of the types, properties and structure of ceramic nanocomposites. They then look at the design and manufacturing processes, testing methods and applications in industries, such as biomedical, energy and electronics.

Produk Detail:

  • Author : Rajat Banerjee
  • Publisher : Woodhead Pub Limited
  • Pages : 596 pages
  • ISBN : 9780857093387
  • Rating : 4/5 from 21 reviews
CLICK HERE TO GET THIS BOOKCeramic Nanocomposites

Ceramic Nanocomposites

Ceramic Nanocomposites
  • Author : Rajat Banerjee
  • Publisher : Woodhead Pub Limited
  • Release : 03 August 2021
GET THIS BOOKCeramic Nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites demonstrate a number of useful characteristics such as magnetic properties, high thermal resistance, and improved hardness, strength, and creep resistance compared to conventional ceramic matrix composites. This makes them promising materials for a wide range of applications. Contributors give extensive coverage of the types, properties and structure of ceramic nanocomposites. They then look at the design and manufacturing processes, testing methods and applications in industries, such as biomedical, energy and electronics.

Ceramic Nanocomposites

Ceramic Nanocomposites
  • Author : Rajat Banerjee,Indranil Manna
  • Publisher : Elsevier
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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Ceramic nanocomposites have been found to have improved hardness, strength, toughness and creep resistance compared to conventional ceramic matrix composites. Ceramic nanocomposites reviews the structure and properties of these nanocomposites as well as manufacturing and applications. Part one looks at the properties of different ceramic nanocomposites, including thermal shock resistance, flame retardancy, magnetic and optical properties as well as failure mechanisms. Part two deals with the different types of ceramic nanocomposites, including the use of ceramic particles in metal matrix

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : N. Garmendia,B. Olalde,I. Obieta
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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Bioceramics and bioceramic composites have been widely used for biomedical applications for the last 50 years. This chapter discusses the advantages of using ceramic nanocomposites. The application of both inert and bioactive ceramics for orthopaedic and dental implants, as well as in the novel field of tissue engineering, is discussed and future trends are presented.

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : B. Kumar
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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This chapter covers the electrical conductivity of polymer– ceramic and ceramic–ceramic nanocomposites with a major emphasis on the ionic conductivity. These nanocomposites are potentially important materials as electrolytes for power generation and energy storage devices. The nanocomposites offer major enhancements in ionic conductivity because of an underlying basic physical mechanism emanating from their structure. The basic physical mechanism for conductivity enhancement is the space charge effect. The chapter explains applicability and quantification of the effect for lithium ion conducting

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : A.O. Tonoyan,S.P. Davtyan
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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This chapter reviews the preparation and study of high-temperature superconducting (SC) nanocomposites based on SC ceramics and various polymeric binders. Regardless of the size of the ceramic grains, any increase in their quantity results in an increase of resistance to rupture and modulus and a decrease in limiting deformation, whilst a similar increase in the average ceramic grain size worsens resistance properties. Investigation of the SC, thermo-chemical, mechanical and dynamic-mechanical properties of the samples are discussed. Superconducting properties of the

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : N.R. Bose
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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This chapter discusses the performance behaviour of ceramic nanocomposites under conditions of thermal shock, i.e. when they are subjected to sudden changes in temperature during either heating or cooling or may be in flame propagating zones. For example, during emergency shut-downs of gas turbines, cool air is drawn from the still spinning compressor and driven through the hot sections: the temperature at the turbine outlet decreases by more than 800°C within one second and ceramic nanocomposite materials are an

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : R. Banerjee,J. Mukherjee
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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Nanoscale constituents in nanocomposites possess excellent optical properties that differ from the macroscale properties. This chapter focuses on the optical properties of nanoscale materials incorporated in glass and ceramics, especially transmittance, absorption, non-linearity and luminescence. The fluorescence property of carbon nanotube–glass composite is a new observation which has hitherto not been studied. All these properties make them a potential material for optical sensors, ultraviolet–infrared shielding windows and other biological applications.

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : D.D. Majumder,S. Karan
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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Nanocomposites are often found in nature, as a multiphase solid material where one of the phases has one, two or three dimensions of less than 100nm, or structures having nano-scale repeat distances between the different phases that make up the material. In this chapter the magnetic properties of ceramic nanocomposites are presented, along with structures which differ markedly from that of the component materials. It is emphasized that, in the case of nanocomposites, where the main part of the volume

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : V. Tomar
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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One of the most recent developments in ceramics has been the distribution of multiple phases in a ceramic composite at the nanoscopic length scale. An advanced nanocomposite microstructure such as that of polycrystalline silicon carbide (SiC)–silicon nitride (Si3N4) nanocomposites contains multiple length scales with grain boundary thickness of the order of 50nm, SiC particle sizes of the order of 200–300nm and Si3N4 grain sizes of the order of 0.8–1.5μm. Designing the microstructure of such a composite for

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : P. Hvizdoš,P. Tatarko,A. Duszova,J. Dusza
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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This chapter first builds a basic understanding of structural failure and its determining critical factors. It describes typical fracture origins and modes of crack propagation. It then deals with the concept of reinforcing ceramic nanocomposites. Different strategies for preventing failures are discussed, and the influence of microstructure and secondary nanometric phases on friction and wear properties of some ceramic nanocomposites is described.

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : M. Okamoto
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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Current research trends on nanocomposite materials for tissue engineering, including strategies for the fabrication of nanocomposite scaffolds with highly porous and interconnected pores, are presented. The results of in-vitro cell culture, used to analyzed the cell–scaffold interaction considering the colonization of mesenchymal stem cells and degradation of the scaffolds in-vitro, are also discussed.

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : K. Wieczorek-Ciurowa
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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The chapter discusses several variants of mechanosyntheses for composite powder formation of metal alloy matrices with ceramic particles. The necessity of following progress in mechanochemical processes using different analytical methods is shown. Based on the results of experimental studies on Cu–Al/Al2O3 and Ni-Al/Al2O3 nanocomposite powder formation through mechanochemical synthesis, the method of transforming combustive processes to progressive ones by applying hydroxosalts instead of metal oxides as precursors of composites is described.

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : G. Paul,I. Manna
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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Fluids with suspended nanoparticles (metallic or ceramic in spherical or non-spherical shapes), forming a stable colloid and maintaining a quasi-single-phase state that can offer an extraordinary level of heat transport property at very low levels of dispersion (

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : Z.Z. Fang,H. Wang
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
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The sintering of nanosized particles exhibits a number of distinctively unique phenomena compared to the sintering of coarse powders, e.g. low sintering temperatures and rapid grain growth. This chapter aims to bring into focus the understanding of the fundamental issues of nanosinteirng, including the thermodynamic driving force of nanosintering, non-linear diffusion and the kinetics of nanosintering, and the relationships between agglomeration, densification and grain growth. This chapter will also examine the effects of microstructure and processing variables.

Ceramic nanocomposites

Ceramic nanocomposites
  • Author : X. Liang,D.M. King,A.W. Weimer
  • Publisher : Elsevier Inc. Chapters
  • Release : 31 July 2013
GET THIS BOOKCeramic nanocomposites

Ultra-thin films can be coated on primary fine particles without significant aggregation by atomic layer deposition (ALD) in a fluidized bed reactor. Precursor doses can be delivered to the bed of particles sequentially and, in most cases, can be utilized at nearly 100% efficiency without precursor breakthrough and loss, with the assistance of an inline downstream mass spectrometer. A multitude of applications can be addressed in a competitive fashion using fine particles that have been surface-modified using ALD in scalable, high-throughput