Brown, P and Marston, L and Dean, J and Tan, JC and Markaki, A and Clyne, B (2007) Stainless steel sandwich. Materials World, 15. pp. 26-28. ISSN 0967-8638Full text not available from this repository.
The Cambridge University's Gordon Laboratory, in collaboration with Fibertech and the Defence Science and Technology Laboratory in the UK, has developed a novel melt spun fiber bore called 'Fibrecore', fabricated entirely from stainless steel with thin faceplates. Fibrecore is typically manufactured by 5mm-long and 70μm thick stainless steel fibers, produced by a melt overflow process. Its entirely metallic construction allows spot welding and tungsten inert gas welding without difficulty. Fibrecore exhibits different energy absorption mechanisms such as core cushioning, core-faceplate delamination, and plastic faceplate deformation, often in a concertina-like fashion. Its low-cost, high structural efficiency and good energy absorption characteristics make it attractive for a range of commercial and military applications. Such applications being evaluated include vehicle body panels, exhaust system noise reduction, low cost filters, and lightweight physical protection. In addition to these characteristics, Fibrecore exhibits properties such as corrosion protection, vibrational damping, and thermal insulation, which also extend its applications.
|Divisions:||Div C > Materials Engineering|
|Depositing User:||Cron job|
|Date Deposited:||16 Jul 2015 13:16|
|Last Modified:||30 Nov 2015 16:50|