One hundred years of ceramic and glass research, business, trends, and Society news
Ceramics and glasses are special materials. Scientists need to know how to make them. Engineers need to know how to work with them. Business leaders need to know how to value them. Students need to understand what they are and how they are different from other materials.
The Bulletin Archive Online has the answers.
The Bulletin Archive Online is the fully indexed, digital collection of every ACerS Bulletin issue from May 1922 through the end of the last calendar year (2023). Built-in enhanced search capabilities provide results from all content—not only from articles, but also from the advertising, surveys, and more. Note that you can find advanced search instructions by clicking on the “Search tips” button on the advanced search page and also on this page.
The Bulletin Archive Online includes
- Practical, easy to digest technical articles on all aspects of engineering, manufacturing, and applications not readily available anywhere else
- Market data, business briefs, and case studies on market and technical developments
- Society information, advertising, and more, reflecting the social and industry issues of each era
Access to the Archive is a valuable benefit for ACerS members. Go to https://bulletin-archive.ceramics.org and sign in using your ACerS membership credentials.
Nonmembers may search the Archive and view tables of contents. However, individual access to the content is limited to members and institutional partners. Join today or contact firstname.lastname@example.org about purchasing individual issues.
Want to use the Archive for teaching or for your intellectual property colleagues? Institutional access to the Bulletin Archive Online is available via IP-authenticated library licensing. ACerS offers many licensing options including one-year and permanent licensing using the ACerS license or your institutional license or by agreement to abide by NISO licensing terms. Please go to ceramics.org/buybao for more information.
FOR TEACHERS—Lesson Plan: Ceramics Industry Past and Future. This lesson plan offers educators a framework for teaching undergraduates or upper-level high school students how they can use journal databases to answer science questions and see the big picture in research.
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