From materials characterisation to pre-production validation: from materials characterisation to pre-production validations to providing processing solutions to industry

Research output: Contribution to conferenceKeynote

Abstract

Centres such as the AFRC are targeted at bridging the gap between fundamental University research and the needs of industry. The paper describes some of the elements in the process of translating the products of basic scientific research into useful outcomes for industrial manufacturing companies within the metal shaping sector. This commences with a sound knowledge of material mechanical and physical properties within the relevant forming or forging window. This data will then generally be incorporated into a finite element based process model. More sophisticated models will facilitate the prediction of microstructural development during and after forming. However, such models generally still require validation, and in order for such validation to be reflective of industrial practice then full scale or close to full scale trials may be carried out. The AFRC has a range of industrial scale manufacturing equipment which allows such validation to be performed. The net effect of this is that from a manufacturer’s point of view a new process may be significantly de-risked prior to introduction into a production environment. The paper will examine some of the approaches used, with specific reference to some of the specialised testing and processing equipment used to translate research into outputs useful to industry.
LanguageEnglish
Number of pages8
Publication statusPublished - 10 Aug 2015
EventInternational Conference on New Forming Technology - Harbin, China
Duration: 27 Aug 201229 Aug 2012

Conference

ConferenceInternational Conference on New Forming Technology
CountryChina
CityHarbin
Period27/08/1229/08/12

Fingerprint

Processing
Industry
Forging
Physical properties
Acoustic waves
Mechanical properties
Testing
Metals

Keywords

  • university research
  • industry
  • materials characterisation
  • materials and manufacturing

Cite this

@conference{393d5257cad64f3a840a610f8bc4bc1d,
title = "From materials characterisation to pre-production validation: from materials characterisation to pre-production validations to providing processing solutions to industry",
abstract = "Centres such as the AFRC are targeted at bridging the gap between fundamental University research and the needs of industry. The paper describes some of the elements in the process of translating the products of basic scientific research into useful outcomes for industrial manufacturing companies within the metal shaping sector. This commences with a sound knowledge of material mechanical and physical properties within the relevant forming or forging window. This data will then generally be incorporated into a finite element based process model. More sophisticated models will facilitate the prediction of microstructural development during and after forming. However, such models generally still require validation, and in order for such validation to be reflective of industrial practice then full scale or close to full scale trials may be carried out. The AFRC has a range of industrial scale manufacturing equipment which allows such validation to be performed. The net effect of this is that from a manufacturer’s point of view a new process may be significantly de-risked prior to introduction into a production environment. The paper will examine some of the approaches used, with specific reference to some of the specialised testing and processing equipment used to translate research into outputs useful to industry.",
keywords = "university research, industry, materials characterisation, materials and manufacturing",
author = "Paul Blackwell",
year = "2015",
month = "8",
day = "10",
language = "English",
note = "International Conference on New Forming Technology ; Conference date: 27-08-2012 Through 29-08-2012",

}

From materials characterisation to pre-production validation : from materials characterisation to pre-production validations to providing processing solutions to industry. / Blackwell, Paul.

2015. International Conference on New Forming Technology, Harbin, China.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceKeynote

TY - CONF

T1 - From materials characterisation to pre-production validation

T2 - from materials characterisation to pre-production validations to providing processing solutions to industry

AU - Blackwell, Paul

PY - 2015/8/10

Y1 - 2015/8/10

N2 - Centres such as the AFRC are targeted at bridging the gap between fundamental University research and the needs of industry. The paper describes some of the elements in the process of translating the products of basic scientific research into useful outcomes for industrial manufacturing companies within the metal shaping sector. This commences with a sound knowledge of material mechanical and physical properties within the relevant forming or forging window. This data will then generally be incorporated into a finite element based process model. More sophisticated models will facilitate the prediction of microstructural development during and after forming. However, such models generally still require validation, and in order for such validation to be reflective of industrial practice then full scale or close to full scale trials may be carried out. The AFRC has a range of industrial scale manufacturing equipment which allows such validation to be performed. The net effect of this is that from a manufacturer’s point of view a new process may be significantly de-risked prior to introduction into a production environment. The paper will examine some of the approaches used, with specific reference to some of the specialised testing and processing equipment used to translate research into outputs useful to industry.

AB - Centres such as the AFRC are targeted at bridging the gap between fundamental University research and the needs of industry. The paper describes some of the elements in the process of translating the products of basic scientific research into useful outcomes for industrial manufacturing companies within the metal shaping sector. This commences with a sound knowledge of material mechanical and physical properties within the relevant forming or forging window. This data will then generally be incorporated into a finite element based process model. More sophisticated models will facilitate the prediction of microstructural development during and after forming. However, such models generally still require validation, and in order for such validation to be reflective of industrial practice then full scale or close to full scale trials may be carried out. The AFRC has a range of industrial scale manufacturing equipment which allows such validation to be performed. The net effect of this is that from a manufacturer’s point of view a new process may be significantly de-risked prior to introduction into a production environment. The paper will examine some of the approaches used, with specific reference to some of the specialised testing and processing equipment used to translate research into outputs useful to industry.

KW - university research

KW - industry

KW - materials characterisation

KW - materials and manufacturing

UR - http://www.matec-conferences.org/articles/matecconf/pdf/2015/02/matecconf-icnft2015_01004.pdf

UR - http://130.159.45.1/icnft2015/index.php/keynote-speeches

M3 - Keynote

ER -