Metal matrix composite
About: Metal matrix composite is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 6952 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 121767 citation(s). The topic is also known as: MMC.
20 Jan 2003-Materials Science and Engineering A-structural Materials Properties Microstructure and Processing
Abstract: A novel surface modifying technique, friction stir processing (FSP), has been developed for fabrication of surface composite. Al–SiC surface composites with different volume fractions of particles were successfully fabricated. The thickness of the surface composite layer ranged from 50 to 200 μm. The SiC particles were uniformly distributed in the aluminum matrix. The surface composites have excellent bonding with the aluminum alloy substrate. The microhardness of the surface composite reinforced with 27vol.%SiC of 0.7 μm average particle size was ∼173 HV, almost double of the 5083Al alloy substrate (85 HV). The solid-state processing and very fine microstructure that results are also desirable for high performance surface composites.
31 Oct 2000-Journal of Materials Processing Technology
Abstract: The production methods and properties of metal matrix composite materials reinforced with dispersion particles, platelets, non-continuous (short) and continuous (long) fibres are discussed in this paper. The most widely applied methods for the production of composite materials and composite parts are based on casting techniques such as the squeeze casting of porous ceramic preforms with liquid metal alloys and powder metallurgy methods. On account of the excellent physical, mechanical and development properties of composite materials, they are applied widely in aircraft technology and electronic engineering, and recently in passenger-car technology also.
31 Jul 1991-
Abstract: 1. Fundamentals of the Mechanics of Composites. Representative volume element. Volumetric averaging. Homogeneous boundary conditions. Average strain theorem. Average stress theorem. Effective elastic moduli. Relations between averages-direct approach. Relations between averages - energy approach. 2. Basic Models in the Mechanics of Composites. The Voigt approximation. The Reuss approximation. Hill's theorem. The dilute approximation. The composite spheres model. The self-consistent scheme. The generalized self-consistent scheme. The differential scheme. The mori-tanaka theory. Exhelby equivalent inclusion method. 3. The Micromechanical Method of Cells. The method of cells for fiber reinforced materials. Coefficients of thermal expansion. Hill's relations. Thermal conductivities. Specific heats. The method of cells for short-fiber composites. Randomly reinforced materials. Periodically billlminated materials. 4. Strength and Fatigue Failure. Micromechanics prediction of composite failure. 5. Viscoelastic Behaviour of Composites. Linearly viscoelastic composites. Thermoviscoelastic behaviour of composites. Nonlinear viscoelastic behaviour of composites. 6. Nonlinear Behaviour of Resin Matrix Composites. Macromechanical analysis. Micromechanical analysis. 7. Initial Yield Surfaces of Metal Matrix Composites. The initiation of yielding in isotropic materials. Initial yielding of metal matrix composites. Investigation of the convexity of initial yield surfaces. 8. Inelastic Behaviour of Metal Matrix Composites. Constitutive equations of plasticity. Unified theories of viscoplasticity. Bodner-partom viscoplastic equations. Inelastic behaviour of laminated media. Inelastic behaviour of fibrous composites. Matrix mean-field and local-field. Subsequent yield surfaces prediction of metal matrix composites. Metal matrix composite laminates. Short-fiber metal-matrix composites. 9. Imperfect Bonding in Composites. General considerations. The flexible interface imperfect bonding model. Periodically billaminated materials. Fiber-reinforced materials. Short-fiber and particulate composites. The Coulomb frictional law for the modeling of interfacial damage in composites. Index.
Viggo Tvergaard1•Institutions (1)
01 Jun 1990-Materials Science and Engineering A-structural Materials Properties Microstructure and Processing
Abstract: For a whisker-reinforced metal matrix composite, failure by decohesion of the fibre-matrix interface is analysed. The unit-cell model applied for the numerical analyses represents a periodic array of aligned fibres, where neighbouring fibres are somewhat shifted relative to one another. The debonding behaviour at the interface is represented in terms of a cohesive zone model that describes decohesion by normal separation as well as decohesion by tangential separation. The predicted failure initiates by void formation near the sharp edges at the fibre ends, and subsequently fibre pull-out is described. The effect of friction during pull-out is included in the model.
01 May 2007-Biomaterials
TL;DR: Investigation in vitro of a MMC made of magnesium alloy AZ91D as a matrix and hydroxyapatite (HA) particles as reinforcements have been investigated in vitro for mechanical, corrosive and cytocompatible properties revealed that biodegradable MMC-HA are cytcompatible biomaterials with adjustable mechanical and corrosive properties.
Abstract: Recent studies indicate that there is a high demand to design magnesium alloys with adjustable corrosion rates and suitable mechanical properties. An approach to this challenge might be the application of metal matrix composite (MMC) based on magnesium alloys. In this study, a MMC made of magnesium alloy AZ91D as a matrix and hydroxyapatite (HA) particles as reinforcements have been investigated in vitro for mechanical, corrosive and cytocompatible properties. The mechanical properties of the MMC-HA were adjustable by the choice of HA particle size and distribution. Corrosion tests revealed that HA particles stabilised the corrosion rate and exhibited more uniform corrosion attack in artificial sea water and cell solutions. The phase identification showed that all samples contained hcp-Mg, Mg(17)Al(12), and HA before and after immersion. After immersion in artificial sea water CaCO3 was found on MMC-HA surfaces, while no formation of CaCO3 was found after immersion in cell solutions with and without proteins. Co-cultivation of MMC-HA with human bone derived cells (HBDC), cells of an osteoblasts lineage (MG-63) and cells of a macrophage lineage (RAW264.7) revealed that RAW264.7, MG-63 and HBDC adhere, proliferate and survive on the corroding surfaces of MMC-HA. In summary, biodegradable MMC-HA are cytocompatible biomaterials with adjustable mechanical and corrosive properties.