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Features
Content tagged with Materials & Assembly posted in October 2005
How it Actually Works
Features 
10/31/2005  Post a comment
Plastics Look, Feel, And Act Their Best
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
For molded parts, aesthetics involves a lot more than pretty colors
Industrial Sensors
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
Critical measurements drive increased throughput and improved quality control
Electronics
Features 
10/10/2005  Post a comment
Best of the Engineering Marketplace
Ask The Search Engineer
Features 
10/10/2005  Post a comment
The Search Engineer finds solutions to all your questions, problems, and dilemmas. Occasionally, he could be wrong. But he doubts it.
Elastomer Improvements
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10/10/2005  Post a comment
The latest TPE materials offer better properties through chemistry changes
Adhesive Lights Up First
Features 
10/6/2005  Post a comment
Exposure to light activates this new epoxy-based adhesive
Help for Environmental Friendly Fastening
Features 
10/6/2005  Post a comment
The European Unions RoHS regulations target all kinds of components used in electronic products.
Elastomers Stretch Modeling Abilities
Features 
10/5/2005  Post a comment
Three straightforward strategies can dramatically improve the accuracy of thermoplastic elastomer simulations




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The Strati EV car printed at IMTS is made of SABIC's LNP STAT KON AE003. SABIC tells Design News why this carbon fiber-reinforced compound was chosen by Local Motors and Oak Ridge National Laboratories.
The 2014 Ig Nobel Prize in Physics was awarded to Dr. Kiyoshi Mabuchi and his team members for their work measuring the slipperiness of banana peels. Turns out they're slipperier with the yellow side up.
Many scientists have been working battery-free ways to power wearable electronics that can replace bulky battery packs, particularly through the use of energy-harvesting materials. Now a team of researchers in China have upped the game by developing a lightweight and flexible solar cell that can be woven into two-way energy-harvesting fabric.
Researchers in Canada have developed a chin strap that harvests energy from chewing and can potentially power a digital earplug that can provide both protection and communication capabilities.
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