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Features
Content tagged with Materials & Assembly posted in January 2005
CAD-to-Motion Tool Seals Curtain Bags
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1/26/2005  Post a comment
Gluing machine auto-generates seam sealing paths from CAD drawings
Breaking Away
Features 
1/10/2005  Post a comment
Striving to improve cycling performance, engineers push the envelope on lightweight materials
Ask The Search Engineer
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
The Search Engineer finds solutions to all your questions, problems, and dilemmas. Occasionally, he could be wrong. But he doubts it.
Low-Pressure Molding Option
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Rotational molding produces hollow parts cheaply
Plastics at Home
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Materials Options Widen
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Engineers find more choices for economically solving engineering problems
Odd Shapes, Cool Cars
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Polycarbonate glazing continues to dazzle with its potential for automotive styling, but wide adoption is not yet in sight
Smaller Can Be Bigger
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Tweaks to polymer chemistry and tiny tooling developments yield improved plastic parts
Twisted, Not Screwed
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Use of PPA in packaging makes twist-to-uncork easy
Products
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Potentials in Materials
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Materials choices for engineers continue to grow in a range of applications
Peer Advice
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
From www.designnews.com, engineers offer each others advice and answers to some nagging questions




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Conventional wisdom holds that MIT, Cal Tech, and Stanford are three of the country’s best undergraduate engineering schools. Unfortunately, when conventional wisdom visits the topic of best engineering schools, it too often leaves out some of the most distinguished programs that don’t happen to offer PhD-level degrees.
Sherlock Ohms highlights stories told by engineers who have used their deductive reasoning and technical prowess to troubleshoot and solve the most perplexing engineering mysteries.
Airbus Defence and Space has 3D printed titanium brackets for communications satellites. The redesigned, one-piece 3D-printed brackets have better thermal resistance than conventionally manufactured parts, can be produced faster, cost 20% less, and save about 1 kg of weight per satellite.
A group of researchers at the Seoul National University have discovered a way to take material from cigarette butts and turn it into a carbon-based material that’s ideal for storing energy and creating a powerful supercapacitor.
Hacking has a long history in the movies, beginning with Tron and War Games and continuing through The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo.
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