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Posted On Feb 15, 2013

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Materials in Space

Launched in 1998, the International Space Station is a research laboratory that enables the study of many scientific disciplines under the unique conditions of the space environment. The station is a shared project between five space agencies: the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (USA) (NASA), the Russian Federal Space Agency (Roscosmos), the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA), the European Space agency (ESA), and the Canadian Space Agency (CSA). Among the many scientific disciplines studied is, of course, materials science.

Posted On Feb 15, 2013

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Question From a Customer: Why is Strain Rate Important?

A. Strain rate is the speed at which a material is deformed and different strain rates can have a big effect on the tensile properties of some materials.

Posted On Feb 07, 2013

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Industry Insights Series with Marco Bronzoni

Working alongside our friends at AZOM, they developed a series of engaging interviews with a few of our global colleagues. The first in the series features Marco Bronzoni, Instron Product Manager and Market Manager (CEAST division), where they discuss rheology systems and the importance of thermoplastic testing.

Posted On Feb 01, 2013

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Simulating a Physiological Environment

In the biomedical world, testing at body temperature and mimicking fatigue felt over time is crucial to ensure the longevity of medical devices. When Director of Medical Devices and Biomaterials Jim Ritchey was at MD&M East, he demonstrated how the BioBox and ElectroPuls help with this need for practical solutions: