|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
Production Processes Group Seminar - "Acoustic damping in steel"
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Roger Baker.
Summary: Caribbean steel pans are made from the ends of mild steel oil drums, shaped using standard metallurgical processes to produce quite sophisticated regions of confined vibration which produce the characteristic sound of the instrument. Sometimes the pans don’t ‘ring’ properly, and this is attributed to variability in acoustic damping in the steel. An investigation was carried out on the way in which damping is affected by metallurgical processing, uncovering some intriguing phenomena. The work presented here builds on PhD research completed by Soren Maloney in 2010.
This talk is part of the Department of Engineering, Production Processes Group Seminars, Institute for Manufacturing series.
This talk is included in these lists:
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.
Other listsThe Crisis of Democracy? Evidence from the Post-Communist World Jason Wakefield Lectureship in Innate Immunity
Other talksFree webinar - Total information risk management - making the business case for data quality programmes Mechanisms controlling primary germ layers specification in human Science not culture: South India in global concept history Wolf - A Social and Cultural Creature: Implications for Conservation Embedded correlation within strongly correlated materials Scottish Wildcat Personality and Well-Being: Assessment and Implications for Welfare and Conservation