Proceedings of the 1st International Congress on Ceramics: A Global Roadmap / Edition 1

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Overview

This is the only global roadmap that identifies the technical and manufacturing challenges associated with the development and expansion of commercial markets for ceramics and glass. Featuring presentations by industry leaders at the 1st International Congress on Ceramics (ICC) held in 2006, it suggests positive, proactive ways to address these challenges.

The ICC Global Roadmap contains the following content:
1) Summary papers prepared by the invited speakers before the meeting
2) A detailed account of the presentation of each invited speaker written by an editor who attends the presentation
3) A summary account and future recommendations for the industry on each topic covered written by the board and the president of this meeting, Dr. Stephen Freiman (National Institutes of Standards and Technology)
4) The CDRom accompanying the book contains all of the above as well as pdfs of the presentations for non-invited speakers, including posters presented and discussed.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780470104910
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 7/9/2007
  • Edition description: Book & CD-ROM
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 951
  • Product dimensions: 6.52 (w) x 9.57 (h) x 2.02 (d)

Meet the Author

Stephen Freiman, PhD, served as president of the 1st International Congress on Ceramics. Dr. Freiman left the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) in 2006 and began a consulting business. In his twenty-eight years at NIST, he served as chief of the Ceramics Division and as deputy director of the Materials Science and Engineering Laboratory. Dr. Freiman has published over 150 papers focusing on the mechanical properties of brittle materials. He is a Fellow and a past president of the American Ceramic Society.

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Table of Contents

Preface xiii

A Global Roadmap for Ceramics 1
Stephen Freiman

PART 1. INTERNATIONAL TRENDS AND BUSINESSPERSPECTIVES

International Trends and Business Perspectives Overview 15
Jeffrey D. Smith

Ceramic Technology Development at Kyocera 19
Kazuo Inamori

Kyocera’s Vision for the Future 23
Rod Lanthorne

The New Global Business Model for Technology Companies 29
Henry Kressel

Research and Development of Fine Ceramics—Roadmaps inJapan and Strategies in NIMS 37
Eiji Muromachi and Teruo Kishi

Programs and Progress of Advanced Ceramic Materials Research andDevelopment in China 49
Jianbao Li

The UK’S Structural Ceramics Network 63
Julie A Yeomans

Industrial Ceramics—History, Trends, and Implications forthe Future 67
Rakesh Kapoor and Kevin J. Gray

Perspective from the Association of American Ceramic ComponentsManufacturers 77
Lora Cooper Saiber

Prospects for Ceramic Technology in United TechnologiesCorporation 81
Jodi Vecchiarelli

PART 2. INNOVATION AND INVENTION

Innovation and Invention Overview 85
John R. Hellmann

Measurement Science and Technology for Ceramics Innovations89
Debra L. Kaiser and Robert F. Cook

Opportunities for Ceramic Education in a Materials World117
K. T. Faber

Ceramics at the National Science Foundation (NSF)—Trendsand Opportunities 127
Lynnette D. Madsen

Linking Productivity Analysis and Innovation for Materials andEnergy—A Common Platform Approach 143
J. A. Sekhar, C. Yerramilli, and John Dismukes

Patenting Ceramic-Related Inventions in the United States andInternationally in the Twenty-First Century 161
Robert J. Sayre

Innovative Technology from Promising to Practical—The Roleof Standards 175
Stephen Freiman and George Quinn

PART 3. BIOLOGY AND MEDICINE

Ceramics in Biology and Medicine Overview 183
Linn W. Hobbs

Challenges for Bioceramics in the 21st Century 189
Julian R. Jones and Larry L. Hench

Applications of Photonics and Ceramics to Health Care—TheFuture Has Begun 197
Grady White

Laser-Assisted Rapid Prototyping of Dental Components in theSiO2–Al2O3 System 211
André Gahler, Jens Günster, and Jürgen G.Heinrich

The Future of Glass–Ceramics as Biomaterials 225
W. Höland and V. Rheinberger

Bio-Prosthesis—A New Concept Based on Hybrid Composites231
Anna Tampieri

Bioactive Glass Tissue Scaffolds and Their Three-DimensionalCharacterization 249
Julian R. Jones

PART 4. CONSUMER PRODUCTS

Consumer Products Overview 263
John R. Hellmann

Future for Ceramics for Consumer Products 267
Somnuk Sirisoonthorn

Importance of the Ceramics Industry in Mexico 275
Yoshito Mitani, Jose Antonio Salas-Tellez, Jose ManuelJuarez-Garcia, and Froylan Martinez-Suarez

PART 5. ELECTRONICS

Electronics Overview 289
Martin L. Green and Robert F. Cook

Integration and Process Strategies for Ceramics in AdvancedMicrosystems 293
Duane B. Dimos, Nelson S. Bell, Joseph Cesarano III, Paul G.Clem, Kevin G. Ewsuk, Terry J. Garino, and Bruce A. Tuttle

Nonvolatile Memory and Recent News of RFCPU on Glass Substrate311
Shunpei Yamazaki

Trends in Research and Development on Microwave Materials forLow-Temperature Co-Fired Ceramics 325
Hiroshi Tamura, Jun Harada, and Yasutaka Sugimoto

Semiconductor Processing—The Use of Advanced Ceramics337
Donald Bray

Ceramic Technology and Nanotechnology Combine 353
Alan Rae

Present and Future Challenges in Multilayer Ceramic Devices361
C. A. Randall, G. Yang, E. Dickey, R.E. Eitel, T.R. Shrout,M.T.Lanagan, D. Kwon, E. Semouchkina, G. Semouchkin, A. Baker, H.Nagata, J. Wang, S. Trolier-McKinstry, and S. Rhee

Trends in Ferroelectric/Piezoelectric Ceramics 381
Nava Setter

Ceramics in Packaging 397
Brian Sundlof and Benjamin Fasano

Nanoparticle Engineering For Next-Generation Poly IsolationChemical Mechanical Planarizaion in ULSI Process 419
Sang-Kyun Kim and Ungyu Paik, and Jae-Gun Park

PART 6. ENERGY

Ceramics in Energy Applications Overview 433
Mrityunjay Singh

Background and Progress of Silicon Nitride Ceramics for BearingApplications 437
Katsutoshi Komeya and Junichi Tatami

Ceramics in Energy and Environmental Applications in Australia445
Sukhvinder P.S. Badwal, Martin A. Green, Janusz Nowotny, andCharles C. Sorrell

The Ceramic Revolution May Yet Arrive, Ushered in byNanotechnology 475
Keith A. Blakely

Making Ceramics Ductile and Able to Carry Large ElectricalCurrents 479
James G. Daley

Prospectus on the Future of High-Critical-TemperatureSuperconducting Ceramics 489
Victor A. Maroni

Solid Oxide Fuel Cells—The Future of Power Generation497
Pavadee Aungkavattana

Ceramic Materials and Systems for the Commercialization of SolidOxide Fuel Cells 509
Michael Stelter, Mihail Kusnezoff, and AlexanderMichaelis

Fuel Cells—Has Their Time Finally Come? 529
David W. Richerson

The Role of Ceramics in a Resurgent Nuclear Industry 541
John Marra, Jon Carmack, Charles Henager, Jr., William E. Lee,Kurt Sickafus, Chris Stanek, Lance Snead, and StevenZinkle

Hidden Ceramics in Energy and Transport Sectors—CurrentStatus and Roadmap for the Future 553
G. Sundararajan, U.S. Hareesh, R. Johnson, and Y.R.Mahajan

PART 7. ENVIRONMENT

Environment Overview 597
Costa Sideridis

Product Stewardship—Another Tool For Driving BusinessExcellence 601
William P. Kelly and Dean E.Venturin

Geopolymers—Low-Energy and Environmentally Sound Materials623
Dan S. Perera

Development of Photocatalysts for Commercial Application635
Soo Wohn Lee and Huang Chen

Current and Potential Contribution of Ceramic Technology toAchieving Sustainable Development 643
William E. Lee, Aldo R. Boccaccini, Joao A. Labrincha, CristinaLeonelli, Charles H. Drummond III, and Christopher R.Cheeseman

Photocatalyst Materials for Environmental Protection 663
Toshiya Watanabe and Naoya Yoshida

The Environmental Performances of Modern Ceramic Manufacture andProducts, Used as Competitiveness Factors—The Experience ofEuropean and Italian Ceramic Tile Industry 681
G. Timellini, C. Palmonari, and A. Fregni, R. Resca

Photocatalysts Working Under Visible Light Irradiation 695
Lian Gao and Songwang Yang

PART 8. GLASS AND TRANSPARENT CERAMIC MATERIALS

Glass and Transparent Ceramic Materials Overview 705
Gary Fischman

Advances in Technical Glasses 709
David L. Morse

Basic Research Benefiting the Glass Industry 715
Hervé H. Arribart

Use of Early “Maps” to Guide Us Along the Road to aStronger Glass of the Future 725
C.R. Kurkjian and W.R. Prindle

Glass—Introducing Our Society to a New Material Age: Cluesto Producing Ultrastrong Glass 749
John T. Brown

Challenges and Future of Glass Melting Technology 765
Helmut A. Schaeffer

E-Field Enhanced Processes for the Preparation of Nanomaterials777
Rolf Clasen

Development of the HiLight™ Transparent CeramicScintillator for Computed Tomography Medical Imaging 797
Steven J. Duclos, Robert Lyons, Robert Riedner, Hauchuan Jiang,and David M. Hoffman

Transparent Polycrystalline Ceramics 803
Marina R. Pascucci

Challenges for Overcoming Brittleness of Glass 811
Setsuro Ito

PART 9. MULTIPLE APPLICATIONS AND PROCESSING

Multiple Applications and Processing Overview 825
Thomas W. Coyle

Innovative Products and Processes Based on Piezoelectric CeramicFibers 829
Richard Cass, Farhad Mohammadi, and Stephen Leschin

Nanoceramics—Challenges and Accomplishments 839
Vladimir D. Krstic

Development and Properties of Ultrahigh-TemperatureCeramics—Opportunities and Barriers to Applications 847
Alida Bellosi and Gian Nicola Babini

Progress in Advanced Ceramic Fibers and Their Future Perspective865
Toshihiro Ishikawa

Prospective and Recent Development on Advanced InorganicMaterials and Their Applications in the Shanghai Institute ofCeramics 885
Hongjie Luo

Low-Cost, High-Performance, Epitaxial Ceramic Films onArtificial Substrates for Energy and Electronic Applications891
Amit Goyal

Thermal Plasma Deposition of Ceramic Coatings 903
Thomas W. Coyle

PART 10. TRANSPORTATION

Transportation Overview 915
Costa Sideridis

Applications of Ceramics for Gas Turbine Engines 919
Mark van Roode

Ceramic Research and Successes in Diesel Engines 931
Thomas M. Yonushonis, Randall Stafford, William Mandler, and JoeBentz

Index 943

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