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Recommended Conferences for Mechanics Materials

Mechanics Materials

As per available reports on Mechanics materials 8 Relevant journals, 349 Conference proceedings (i.e. Smart Materials, Wireless Communication, Industrial Engineering, Condensed Matter Physics, Electronics) are presently dedicated exclusively to Mechanics materials and about 68 Open access articles are being published and 122 National Symposiums.

Mechanics of materials in the addition strength of materials is a subject which deals with the behavior of solid objects subject to stresses and strains. The whole theory began with the kindness of the behavior of one and two dimensional members of structures, whose states of stress can be approximated as two dimensional, and was then generalized to three dimensions to develop a more complete theory of the elastic and plastic behavior of materials.

Mechanics of materials is a branch of mechanics that develops relationships between the external loads applied to a deformable body and the intensity of internal forces acting within the body as well as the deformations of the body. Mechanics of materials, also called strength of materials which deals with the behavior of solid objects subject to stresses and strains. In materials science, the strength of a material is its ability to withstand an applied load without failure. The field of strength of materials deals with forces and deformations that result from their acting on a material. A load applied to a mechanical member will induce internal forces within the member called stresses when those forces are expressed on a unit basis. The stresses acting on the material cause deformation of the material. Deformation of the material is called strain when those deformations too are placed on a unit basis. The stresses and strains that develop within a mechanical member must be calculated in order to assess the load capacity of that member. This requires a complete description of the geometry of the member, its constraints, the loads applied to the member and the properties of the material of which the member is composed. Once the state of stress and strain within the member is known, the strength (load carrying capacity) of that member, its deformations (stiffness qualities), and its stability (ability to maintain its original configuration) can be calculated. The calculated stresses may then be compared to some measure of the strength of the member such as its material yield or ultimate strength.

The engineering processes to which a material is subjected can alter this microstructure. The variety of strengthening mechanisms that alter the strength of a material includes work hardening, solid solution strengthening, precipitation hardening and grain boundary strengthening and can be quantitatively and qualitatively explained. Strengthening mechanisms are accompanied by the caveat that some other mechanical properties of the material may degenerate in an attempt to make the material stronger. In general, the yield strength of a material is an adequate indicator of the material's mechanical strength. The effects of dynamic loading are probably the most important practical consideration of the strength of materials, especially the problem of fatigue. Repeated loading often initiates brittle cracks, which grow until failure occurs. The cracks always start at stress concentrations, especially changes in cross-section of the product, near holes and corners at nominal stress levels far lower than those quoted for the strength of the material.

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Scope and Importance:

Yield strength is the lowest stress that produces a permanent deformation in a material. In some materials, like aluminium alloys, the point of yielding is difficult to identify, thus it is usually defined as the stress required to cause 0.2% plastic strain. This is called a 0.2% proof stress.[5]

Compressive strength is a limit state of compressive stress that leads to failure in a material in the manner of ductile failure (infinite theoretical yield) or brittle failure (rupture as the result of crack propagation, or sliding along a weak plane - see shear strength).

Tensile strength or ultimate tensile strength is a limit state of tensile stress that leads to tensile failure in the manner of ductile failure (yield as the first stage of that failure, some hardening in the second stage and breakage after a possible "neck" formation) or brittle failure (sudden breaking in two or more pieces at a low stress state). Tensile strength can be quoted as either true stress or engineering stress, but engineering stress is the most commonly used.

Fatigue strength is a measure of the strength of a material or a component under cyclic loading,[6] and is usually more difficult to assess than the static strength measures. Fatigue strength is quoted as stress amplitude or stress range (\Delta\sigma= \sigma_\mathrm{max} - \sigma_\mathrm{min}), usually at zero mean stress, along with the number of cycles to failure under that condition of stress.

Impact strength, is the capability of the material to withstand a suddenly applied load and is expressed in terms of energy. Often measured with the Izod impact strength test or Charpy impact test, both of which measure the impact energy required to fracture a sample. Volume, modulus of elasticity, distribution of forces, and yield strength affect the impact strength of a material. In order for a material or object to have a high impact strength the stresses must be distributed evenly throughout the object. It also must have a large volume with a low modulus of elasticity and a high material yield strength

Market Analysis

Advanced materials category covers a range of industries including ceramics, glass, metals, alloys, construction materials and other high technology processing areas. 2009 was one of the most difficult years for the global economy, and the material test equipment market was no exception, witnessing an almost xx percent decline in revenue.

The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) produces annual wage estimates for more than 800 individual occupations. Newly released figures for 2012 put BLS Code 19-2032 (an occupational group encompassing materials scientists) in 82nd place in yearly wages. The group, which includes 7,970 employees across the country, posted an average annual salary of $89,740.

List of Best International Conferences

1.      2nd Smart Materials and Structures Conference

         February 29-March 02, 2016-Philadelphia, USA

2.      4th Wireless Communication and Network Conference

         September 21-23, 2015-Baltimore, USA

3.      2nd Ceramics and Composite Materials Conference

         July 25-27, 2016-Berlin, Germany

4.      2nd Industrial Engineering Conference

         November 16-18, 2015-Dubai, UAE

5.      Design and Production Engineering Conference 

         July 25-26, 2016-Berlin, Germany

6.      5th Mesoscopic and Condensed Matter Physics Conference

          October 27-29, 2016 Chicago, USA

7.       Electronics and Electrical Engineering Conference

         November 03-05, 2015-Valencia, Spain

8.      3rd Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Conference

         October 05-07, 2015-San Francisco, USA

9.     Polymer Chemistry Conference

         November 14-16, 2016-Atlanta, USA

10.    5th Nanotek Conference

       November 16-18, 2015-San Antonio, USA

11.    2nd Automobile Engineering Conference

         July 11-12, 2016-Cologne, Germany

12.    Biometrics and Biostatistics Conference

         November 16-18, 2015-San Antonio, USA

13.    2nd Biomedical Engineering Conference

         November 30-December 02, 2015-San Antonio, USA

14.     Wind Energy Conference

         July 28-30, 2016-Berlin, Germany

15.     Construction and Steel Structure Conference

         November 16-18, 2015-Dubai, UAE

16.     4th Materials Science and Engineering Conference

          September 14-16, 2015-Florida, USA

17.    Materials Science & Technology 2015

         October 4-8, 2015 - Columbus, OH, USA

18.    4th Conference on Material Science and Engineering Technology

         October 26-28, 2015-Singapore

19.     4th Global Conference on Materials Science and Engineering

         August 3rd-6th, 2015- Hengqin Island

20.     E-MRS 2015 Fall Meeting

         September 14-18, 2015- Warsaw, Poland

21.     International Symposium on Frontier of Applied Physics 2015

         October 5-7, 2015- Bandung, Indonesia


Relevant Society and Associations

  1. AIST: Association for Iron and Steel Technology
  2. ASEE: American Society for Engineering Education
  3. ASM International
  4. Abrasive Engineering Society
  5. American Ceramics Society
  6. American Chemical Society
  7. American Foundrymen's Society
  8. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics
  9. American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Petroleum Engineers
  10. American Iron and Steel Institute (Auto Section)
  11. American Iron and Steel Institute
  12. American Metalcasting Consortium
  13. American Physical Society and American Institute of Physics
  14. American Powder Metallurgy Institute
  15. American Society of Body Engineers
  16. American Society of Civil Engineers
  17. American Society of Mechanical Engineers
  18. American Vacuum Society
  19. American Welding Society
  20. Association For Manufacturing Technology
  21. Association of Vacuum Equipment Manufacturers
  22. Australian Association for Crystal Growth
  23. Brazilian Association for Materials and Metallurgy
  24. Bureau of International Recycling, Belgium


  1. Alcan
  2. Alfiniti: aluminum extrusions
  3. Allied Metal
  4. Almetals
  5. Aluminum Association
  6. ALCOA: The Aluminum Co. of America
  7. ALCOE: The Aluminum Co. of Egypt
  8. Alumax: a world leader
  9. Aluminum Extrusion Consultant Inc.
  10. Aluminum Industry
  11. AlumiTech
  12. Elval
  13. Hepworth: refractory products for the aluminum industry
  14. Kaiser:
  15. Metal Matrix Cast Composites: Al and Cu composites
  16. Northwest Aluminum
  17. Reynolds: the Aluminum products company
  18. Specialty Steel and Forge: they do Al also

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This page was last updated on January 17, 2021

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