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Glass-fibre reinforced polymer

Description

15 vol % of short glass fibres are intimately mixed with the polypropylene matrix and injection moulded together. The fibre orientation reflects the flow of material into the mould. In this case, the fibres are well aligned in the outer layers of the moulding but more randomly aligned near the core.

Subjects

alignment | composite material | fibre | glass | glass fibre reinforced composite | glass fibres | injection moulding | polymer | polymer composite | polypropylene (pp) | thermoplastic | toughness | doitpoms | university of cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer | Engineering | H000

License

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Muscles

Description

This topic starts with a basic introduction to muscles and an image illustrating the possible locations of the different muscle tissues. The three types of muscle tissue are described in more detail. Along with the features of muscle tissue (e.g. contractibility), the functions of these tissues (e.g. support) are discussed.

Subjects

cardiac muscle fibre | smooth muscle fibre | skeletal muscle fibre | muscle tissue | ukoer | ooer | medev | Medicine and Dentistry | Subjects allied to Medicine | SAFETY | Institutions | Students | Learning | Teaching | UK EL07 = SCQF 7 | Higher Certificate | NICAT 4 | CQFW 4 | NVQ 4 | Advanced Higher | SVQ 4 | HN Certificate | dentistry | A000

License

Attribution-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales Attribution-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/uk/ http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/uk/

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Glass-fibre reinforced polymer

Description

15 vol % of short glass fibres are intimately mixed with the polypropylene matrix and injection moulded together. The fibre orientation reflects the flow of material into the mould. In this case, the fibres are well aligned in the outer layers of the moulding but more randomly aligned near the core.

Subjects

alignment | composite material | fibre | glass | glass fibre reinforced composite | glass fibres | injection moulding | polymer | polymer composite | polypropylene (PP) | thermoplastic | toughness | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Tensile failure surface of a carbon fibre composite

Description

This is from the region of the fracture surface which was in tension. The fibres show clean, brittle fracture surfaces (with no fibrillation or distortion and little distortion of the matrix) and have broken at varying lengths and hence some stick out while others have left holes in the matrix. This is indicative of fibre pull-out having occurred after an initial failure of the matrix, followed by failure of the fibres themselves. This is a toughening mechanism in fibre reinforced composites. It is also involved in composite crack stopping properties; each fibre has briefly slowed the progress of the crack by opening it up along the weak fibre-matrix interface and hence blunting the crack tip. The crack therefore advances relatively slowly, with much lateral meandering.

Subjects

alignment | carbon | carbon fibres | CFC | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fracture | neutral axis | polymer composite | pull-out | reinforcement | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Carbon string

Description

Carbon string is used as a conducting bridge in the preparation of specimens for observation in the scanning electron microscope (SEM). It is also representative of the preforms used in the manufacture of some carbon fibre based composite components. Fibres can be woven into appropriate shapes using traditional weaving technology. The preforms can then be injected with the resin matrix by processes such as resin transfer moulding (RTM) or resin film infusion (RFI).

Subjects

carbon | carbon fibres | composite material | fibre | polymer | doitpoms | university of cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer | Engineering | H000

License

Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

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Fracture surface of a carbon fibre composite

Description

The neutral axis is clearly visible, up the centre of the image, with a region of ragged fibres indicating tensile failure to the left, and a smother, apparently crushed surface to the right where the beam was in compression. The holes and proud fibres in the tensile region are indicative of fibre pull-out which is a toughening mechanism in fibre composites.

Subjects

alignment | carbon | carbon fibres | cfc | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fracture | neutral axis | polymer | polymer composite | pull-out | reinforcement | tensile | doitpoms | university of cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer | Engineering | H000

License

Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

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Tensile failure surface of a carbon fibre composite

Description

This is from the region of the fracture surface which was in tension. The fibres show clean, brittle fracture surfaces (with no fibrillation or distortion and little distortion of the matrix) and have broken at varying lengths and hence some stick out while others have left holes in the matrix. This is indicative of fibre pull-out having occurred after an initial failure of the matrix, followed by failure of the fibres themselves. This is a toughening mechanism in fibre reinforced composites. It is also involved in composite crack stopping properties; each fibre has briefly slowed the progress of the crack by opening it up along the weak fibre-matrix interface and hence blunting the crack tip. The crack therefore advances relatively slowly, with much lateral meandering.

Subjects

alignment | carbon | carbon fibres | cfc | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fracture | neutral axis | polymer composite | pull-out | reinforcement | doitpoms | university of cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer | Engineering | H000

License

Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

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Carbon string

Description

Carbon string is used as a conducting bridge in the preparation of specimens for observation in the scanning electron microscope (SEM). It is also representative of the preforms used in the manufacture of some carbon fibre based composite components. Fibres can be woven into appropriate shapes using traditional weaving technology. The preforms can then be injected with the resin matrix by processes such as resin transfer moulding (RTM) or resin film infusion (RFI).

Subjects

carbon | carbon fibres | composite material | fibre | polymer | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Fracture surface of a carbon fibre composite

Description

The neutral axis is clearly visible, up the centre of the image, with a region of ragged fibres indicating tensile failure to the left, and a smother, apparently crushed surface to the right where the beam was in compression. The holes and proud fibres in the tensile region are indicative of fibre pull-out which is a toughening mechanism in fibre composites.

Subjects

alignment | carbon | carbon fibres | CFC | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fracture | neutral axis | polymer | polymer composite | pull-out | reinforcement | tensile | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Digital communications

Description

Optical-fibre communications became commercially viable in the 1970s and innovation continues today. This free course will illustrate how very high data rates can be transmitted over long distances through optical fibres. You will learn how these fibres are linked

Subjects

ICT | T305_1 | fibre-optic

License

Except for third party materials and otherwise stated in the acknowledgement section (see our terms and conditions http://www.open.ac.uk/conditions) this content is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 Licence. - http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0 Except for third party materials and otherwise stated in the acknowledgement section (see our terms and conditions http://www.open.ac.uk/conditions) this content is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 Licence. - http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0

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Kevlar fibre composite fracture surface

Description

Because a relatively short beam was used, significant shear stresses existed in the beam, and failure has occurred principally by shear. In this mode, the specimen splits longitudinally along planes parallel to its neutral axis, due to shear failure within the matrix and at the weak interface between fibres and matrix. Matrix porosity (and particularly the long longitudinal voids present in this specimen), the poor wetting of fibres by the resin, and poor fibre distribution will all promote failure by shear. However, it may be that this failure mechanism has been partly inhibited by poor fibre alignment since some off-axis fibres will reinforce the matrix in shear

Subjects

alignment | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fibrillation | fracture | hackle region | Kevlar | liquid crystalline polymer (LCP) | lyotropic | polymer | polymer composite | reinforcement | shear | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Kevlar fibre composite shear surface

Description

This is an image of the shear surface in a failed composite beam. 'Hackles' of matrix are clearly visible where shear has occurred within the matrix and it is also clear that shear has occurred across the fibre/matrix interface. The fibres are for the most part totally unscathed, though some mis-aligned fibres have become caught between the shear surfaces and 'fibrillated' by rolling and bending actions. It may be that this failure mechanism has been partly inhibited by poor fibre alignment since some off-axis fibres will reinforce the matrix in shear. It will have been promoted, however, by the extensive longitudinal voids.

Subjects

alignment | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fibrillation | fracture | hackle region | Kevlar | liquid crystalline polymer (LCP) | lyotropic | polymer | polymer composite | reinforcement | shear | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Kevlar fibre composite shear surface

Description

This is an image of the shear surface in a failed composite beam. 'Hackles' of matrix are clearly visible where shear has occurred within the matrix and it is also clear that shear has occurred across the fibre/matrix interface. The fibres are for the most part totally unscathed, though some mis-aligned fibres have become caught between the shear surfaces and 'fibrillated' by rolling and bending actions. It may be that this failure mechanism has been partly inhibited by poor fibre alignment since some off-axis fibres will reinforce the matrix in shear. It will have been promoted, however, by the extensive longitudinal voids.

Subjects

alignment | composite material | epoxy | fibre | fibrillation | fracture | hackle region | Kevlar | liquid crystalline polymer (LCP) | lyotropic | polymer | polymer composite | reinforcement | shear | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Fracture surface in a liquid crystalline polymer, oriented by a magnetic field

Description

Above their melting point, liquid crystalline polymers exhibit a mesophase within which, although able to flow and are not arranged in a crystal, they exhibit long range orientational order. This molecular alignment can be exploited to make high strength and stiffness fibres such as Kevlar, or even mouldable thermotropics such as Vectra. Molecular alignment can also be controlled by an external applied field; a property exploited in liquid crystal displays. This polymer has been subjected to a magnetic field of 1.1T (normal to the fracture plane) for one hour and the resulting alignment is evident in the fractured surface.

Subjects

alignment | fibre | fibrillation | fracture | liquid crystalline polymer (LCP) | lyotropic | magnetic | nematic | polymer | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Fracture surface in a liquid crystalline polymer

Description

Above their melting point, liquid crystalline polymers exhibit a mesophase within which, although able to flow and are not arranged in a crystal, they exhibit long range orientational order. This molecular alignment can be exploited to make high strength and stiffness fibres such as Kevlar, or even mouldable thermotropics such as Vectra. Molecular alignment can also be controlled by an external applied field; a property exploited in liquid crystal displays. This specimen has not had a magnetic field applied to it and it exhibits only local molecular self-alignment, without any overall orientation alignment. It is to be compared with a similar sample which has been subjected to a magnetic field of 1.1T for one hour and in which there is a high level of fibrillar alignment.

Subjects

alignment | fibre | fibrillation | fracture | liquid crystalline polymer (LCP) | lyotropic | magnetic | nematic | polymer | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Fracture surface in a liquid crystalline polymer

Description

Above their melting point, liquid crystalline polymers exhibit a mesophase within which, although able to flow and are not arranged in a crystal, they exhibit long range orientational order. This molecular alignment can be exploited to make high strength and stiffness fibres such as Kevlar, or even mouldable thermotropics such as Vectra. Molecular alignment can also be controlled by an external applied field; a property exploited in liquid crystal displays. This specimen has not had a magnetic field applied to it and it exhibits only local molecular self-alignment, without any overall orientation alignment. It is to be compared with a similar sample which has been subjected to a magnetic field of 1.1T for one hour and in which there is a high level of fibrillar alignment.

Subjects

alignment | fibre | fibrillation | fracture | liquid crystalline polymer (LCP) | lyotropic | magnetic | nematic | polymer | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Carbon-carbon composite

Description

Carbon-carbon composites are manufactured from continuous carbon fibres which are woven in a two or three dimensional pattern. The fibres are then impregnated with a polymeric resin. After the component has been shaped and cured the matrix is pyrolysed by heating in an inert atmosphere. This converts the matrix to carbon chain molecules which are densified by further heat treatments. The resulting composite consists of the original carbon fibres in a carbon matrix. Carbon-carbon composites have low density, high strength and high modulus. These properties are retained to temperatures above 2000C. Creep resistance and toughness are also high, and the high thermal conductivity and low thermal expansion coefficient provide thermal shock resistance. The woven structure of this composite can

Subjects

carbon-carbon composite | composite material | polymeric resin | pyrolysis | toughness | woven continuous carbon fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Carbon-carbon composite

Description

Carbon-carbon composites are manufactured from continuous carbon fibres which are woven in a two or three dimensional pattern. The fibres are then impregnated with a polymeric resin. After the component has been shaped and cured the matrix is pyrolysed by heating in an inert atmosphere. This converts the matrix to carbon chain molecules which are densified by further heat treatments. The resulting composite consists of the original carbon fibres in a carbon matrix. Carbon-carbon composites have low density, high strength and high modulus. These properties are retained to temperatures above 2000C. Creep resistance and toughness are also high, and the high thermal conductivity and low thermal expansion coefficient provide thermal shock resistance. The woven structure of this composite can

Subjects

carbon-carbon composite | composite material | polymeric resin | pyrolysis | toughness | woven continuous carbon fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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TALAT Lecture 2502: Material Aspects of Fire Design

Description

This lecture gives information about characteristic behaviour of aluminium alloys and insulation materials at high temperatures; it describes the philosophy of using aluminium alloy structures under risks of fire; it gives an example of fire risk analysis. General engineering background and some familiarity with TALAT lecture 2501 is assumed.

Subjects

aluminium | aluminum | european aluminium association | eaa | talat | training in aluminium application technologies | training | metallurgy | technology | lecture | design | fire resistance | high temperatures | physical properties | mechanical properties | insulation materials | rockwool | ceramic fibres | calcium silicate boards | gypsum boards | intumescent materials | spray-on cement based materials | microtherm | risk analysis | corematerials | ukoer | Engineering | H000

License

Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

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Carbon-carbon composite

Description

Carbon-carbon composites are manufactured from continuous carbon fibres which are woven in a two or three dimensional pattern. The fibres are then impregnated with a polymeric resin. After the component has been shaped and cured the matrix is pyrolysed by heating in an inert atmosphere. This converts the matrix to carbon chain molecules which are densified by further heat treatments. The resulting composite consists of the original carbon fibres in a carbon matrix. Carbon-carbon composites have low density, high strength and high modulus. These properties are retained to temperatures above 2000C. Creep resistance and toughness are also high, and the high thermal conductivity and low thermal expansion coefficient provide thermal shock resistance. The woven structure of this composite can

Subjects

carbon-carbon composite | composite material | polymeric resin | pyrolysis | toughness | woven continuous carbon fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Carbon-carbon composite

Description

Carbon-carbon composites are manufactured from continuous carbon fibres which are woven in a two or three dimensional pattern. The fibres are then impregnated with a polymeric resin. After the component has been shaped and cured the matrix is pyrolysed by heating in an inert atmosphere. This converts the matrix to carbon chain molecules which are densified by further heat treatments. The resulting composite consists of the original carbon fibres in a carbon matrix. Carbon-carbon composites have low density, high strength and high modulus. These properties are retained to temperatures above 2000C. Creep resistance and toughness are also high, and the high thermal conductivity and low thermal expansion coefficient provide thermal shock resistance. The woven structure of this composite can

Subjects

carbon-carbon composite | composite material | polymeric resin | pyrolysis | toughness | woven continuous carbon fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Carbon-carbon composite

Description

Carbon-carbon composites are manufactured from continuous carbon fibres which are woven in a two or three dimensional pattern. The fibres are then impregnated with a polymeric resin. After the component has been shaped and cured the matrix is pyrolysed by heating in an inert atmosphere. This converts the matrix to carbon chain molecules which are densified by further heat treatments. The resulting composite consists of the original carbon fibres in a carbon matrix. Carbon-carbon composites have low density, high strength and high modulus. These properties are retained to temperatures above 2000C. Creep resistance and toughness are also high, and the high thermal conductivity and low thermal expansion coefficient provide thermal shock resistance. The woven structure of this composite can

Subjects

carbon-carbon composite | composite material | polymeric resin | pyrolysis | toughness | woven continuous carbon fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Structures and materials : section 5 major structural materials for aeronautical and automotive structures : presentation transcript

Description

This open educational resource was released through the Higher Education Academy Engineering Subject Centre Open Engineering Resources Pilot project. The project was funded by HEFCE and the JISC/HE Academy UKOER programme.

Subjects

ukoer | engscoer | cc-by | engcetl | loughborough university | higher education | learning | loughboroughunioer | engineering | tta104 | ductile fracture | materials | density chart | structural materials | aeronautic structures | strength | advanced fibre-reinforced polymetric composites | brittle fracture | aluminium alloys | fractures | stiffness | steels | alloys | automotive structures | Engineering | H000

License

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Woven E - glass fibres in a DERAKANE (TM) matrix

Description

The micrograph shows woven E - glass fibres in a DERAKANE (TM) matrix

Subjects

composite material | glass fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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Woven E - glass fibres in a DERAKANE (TM) matrix

Description

The micrograph shows woven E - glass fibres in a DERAKANE (TM) matrix

Subjects

composite material | glass fibres | DoITPoMS | University of Cambridge | micrograph | corematerials | ukoer

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