ENGMP312-23A (HAM)

Materials Manufacture

15 Points

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Division of Health Engineering Computing & Science
School of Engineering

Staff

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Convenor(s)

Lecturer(s)

Administrator(s)

: mary.dalbeth@waikato.ac.nz
: natalie.shaw@waikato.ac.nz

Placement/WIL Coordinator(s)

Tutor(s)

Student Representative(s)

Lab Technician(s)

Librarian(s)

: cheryl.ward@waikato.ac.nz

You can contact staff by:

  • Calling +64 7 838 4466 select option 1, then enter the extension.
  • Extensions starting with 4, 5, 9 or 3 can also be direct dialled:
    • For extensions starting with 4: dial +64 7 838 extension.
    • For extensions starting with 5: dial +64 7 858 extension.
    • For extensions starting with 9: dial +64 7 837 extension.
    • For extensions starting with 3: dial +64 7 2620 + the last 3 digits of the extension e.g. 3123 = +64 7 262 0123.
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What this paper is about

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This paper gives students an opportunity to learn advanced materials science knowledge and principles underlying materials
engineering. It focuses on the relationships between processing conditions and microstructure of materials and major materials
processing technologies. Aspects covered in this course include: solidification processing, oxidation and corrosion, metallic powder
consolidation,ceramic processing, and composite fabrication technology. Flipped learning where students are asked to present in front
of the class could be used for some of the content of the paper.
The learning outcomes for this paper are linked to Washington Accord graduate attributes WA1-WA11.
Explanation of the graduate attributes can be found at: https://www.ieagreements.org/
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How this paper will be taught

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This paper is taught through Lectures.

You will be notified by the Lecturer responsible for each specific topic if and when any tutorial is run. Otherwise, assume no tutorial for that week.

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Required Readings

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Required reading

Slides and handouts available on Moodle to be studied prior to attend the lectures.

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You will need to have

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Further useful readings:

1. Phase Transformation in Metals and Alloys, D.A. Porter and K.E. Easterling, Chapman & Hall, 1992.

2. Solidification, J. A. Dantzig and Michel Rappaz, http://solidification.mechanical.illinois.edu/Book/index.html

3. Sintering Theory and Practice, Randall M. German. Wiley, 1996.

4. Composite Materials: Engineering and Science, Matthews and Rawlings, Woodhead Publishing Ltd and CRC, 2003.

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Learning Outcomes

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Students who successfully complete the course should be able to:

  • Apply knowledge of the manufacturing processes available for the production of composite materials, and describe the configuration, mechanical properties and failure mechanism of mechanically fastened and adhesively bonded materials (WA1)
    Linked to the following assessments:
    Test 2 (2)
    Assignment (3)
    Exam (4)
  • Appreciate the influence of microstructure on the processing and properties of ceramics, and consider a range of shape forming methods to fabricate ceramics and the associated benefits/drawbacks of each method (WA1)
    Linked to the following assessments:
    Test 2 (2)
    Exam (4)
  • Describe the consolidation of metallic powders and predict the resulting properties as per the conventional powder metallurgy theory, and explain the influence of the presence of a liquid phase or an applied pressure during sintering (WA1)
    Linked to the following assessments:
    Test 1 (1)
    Test 2 (2)
    Exam (4)
  • Evaluate, design or select the major materials manufacturing processes for a range of engineering applications based on the advanced level knowledge facilitated by the paper (WA1, WA9, and WA11)
    Linked to the following assessments:
    Assignment (3)
  • Predict the resulting cast microstructure by applying the nucleation theories, explain via the growth model the formation of phases and defects, and describe the thermodynamic and kinetics principles of corrosion and oxidation (WA1)
    Linked to the following assessments:
    Test 1 (1)
    Exam (4)
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Assessments

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How you will be assessed

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This paper facilitates the development of technical writing, an important competency expected of a scientist and engineer. In order to pass this paper, students are expected to demonstrate their ability to produce written work of an adequate standard.

Samples of your work may be required as part of the Engineering New Zealand accreditation process for BE(Hons) degrees. Any samples taken will have the student name and ID redacted. If you do not want samples of your work collected then please email the engineering administrator, Natalie Shaw (natalie.shaw@waikato.ac.nz), to opt out.

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The internal assessment/exam ratio (as stated in the University Calendar) is 60:40. There is no final exam. The final exam makes up 40% of the overall mark.

The internal assessment/exam ratio (as stated in the University Calendar) is 60:40 or 0:0, whichever is more favourable for the student. The final exam makes up either 40% or 0% of the overall mark.

Component DescriptionDue Date TimePercentage of overall markSubmission MethodCompulsory
1. Test 1
29 Mar 2023
3:00 PM
20
  • Hand-in: In Lecture
2. Test 2
17 May 2023
2:00 PM
20
  • Hand-in: In Lecture
3. Assignment
10 May 2023
12:00 PM
20
  • Online: Submit through Moodle
4. Exam
40
Assessment Total:     100    
Failing to complete a compulsory assessment component of a paper will result in an IC grade
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