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S11: Advanced materials and innovative processing ideas for production root technologies

“Production Root Technologies” refers to a collection of six production technologies including casting, molding, forming, welding, heat treatment, and surface treatment. Production Root Technologies involve both materials and process technologies that are hidden behind products and do not frequently appear outward. However, they are very important fundamentally and greatly influence material performance. As the functions of products become more complex and robust, the importance of these Production Root Technologies grows concurrently.

 

Production Root Technologies have an inherent interdisciplinary nature, inevitably including a broad spectrum of skills from starting materials all the way up to component manufacturing and module integration. As demand increases for sustainable energy, especially by employing novel materials, composites and/or functional (e.g., energy scavenging, storage, and saving) techniques, the interdisciplinary approach plays even a greater role. Therefore, this symposium is designed to provide an opportunity for the world’s leading scientists and engineers from many fields to exchange ideas and to build new collaborations in the fields of Production Root Technologies. Many successful stories and noteworthy examples of transforming 3 D (dangerous, dirty, and difficult) aspects of Production Root Technologies into ACE (automatic, clean and easy) form will also be recognized and shared.

 

Proposed session topics

  • Starting materials: mining, particles, bulk and functional materials and precursors
  • Sustainable energy concepts and applications
  • Transitioning fundamentals to industry
  • Forming and shaping processes for advanced materials
  • Recycling and reuse processes
  • Coating processes for low friction and energy solutions
  • New concepts and emerging technologies for enhanced product  performance
  • Industrial root technology based on kitech and gigaku concept

 

Symposium organizers

  • Sungwook Mhin, Korea Institute of Industrial Technology, Korea; hyeleci@kitech.re.kr
  • Tadachika Nakayama, Nagaoka University of Technology, Japan; nky15@vos.nagaokaut.ac.jp
  • Sung Duk Kim, Korea Institute of Industrial Technology, Korea
  • Jacob L. Jones, North Carolina State University, USA
  • Geoff Brennecka, Colorado School of Mines, USA
  • Ali Erdemir, Argonne National Laboratory, USA
  • Jun Akedo, AIST, Japan
  • Byungkoog Jang, NIMS, Japan
  • Kouichi Yasuda, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan
  • Kyoung Il Moon, Korea Institute of Industrial Technology, Korea

 


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