Bonding by Self-Propagating Reaction

$125.00

Bonding by Self-Propagating Reaction represents a highly promising approach for the joining of dissimilar materials in such fields as microelectronics, infrared sensors, micro-electro-mechanical systems (MEMS), aerospace and nuclear industries, and surface engineering for chemical, mechanical and microsystems applications.

$125.00
$125.00

Bonding by Self-Propagating Reaction
David. J. Fisher
Materials Research Foundations Vol. 45
Publication Date 2019, 146 Pages
Print ISBN 978-1-64490-008-6 (release date March 15, 2019)
ePDF ISBN 978-1-64490-009-3
DOI: 10.21741/9781644900093

Bonding by Self-Propagating Reaction represents a highly promising approach for the joining of dissimilar materials in such fields as microelectronics, infrared sensors, micro-electro-mechanical systems (MEMS), aerospace and nuclear industries, and surface engineering for chemical, mechanical and microsystems applications. The technique leads to high bonding strengths and low rates of damage on substrates. Another advantage is that it does not require high processing temperatures. The book is based on 251 original resources and includes their direct web link for in-depth reading.

Keywords
Microsystems, Sensors, Actuators, High-Temperature Synthesis, Multilayer Films, Bilayer Thickness, Magnetron Sputtering, Thermite-Type Bonding, Silicon Wafers, Intermetallics, Metalloids, Metallic Glasses, Ceramics, Metallized Ceramics, Nanofoils, Nanocomposite Foils, Nanocrystalline Films, Nano-Laminates, Nano-Multilayers, Aluminum alloys, Nano-Aluminates, Polymers, Porous Materials, Stainless Steels, Titanium Alloys, Titanium Nanolayers

Table of Contents (condensed)
Bonding by Self-Propagating Reaction 1
Thermite-Type Bonding 5
Non-Thermite Type Bonding 16
Miscellaneous 113
References 122
Keyword Index 140

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About the Author

Dr Fisher has wide knowledge and experience of the fields of engineering, metallurgy and solid-state physics, beginning with work at Rolls-Royce Aero Engines on turbine-blade research, related to the Concord supersonic passenger-aircraft project, which led to a BSc degree (1971) from the University of Wales. This was followed by theoretical and experimental work on the directional solidification of eutectic alloys having the ultimate aim of developing composite turbine blades. This work led to a doctoral degree (1978) from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (Lausanne). He then acted for many years as an editor of various academic journals, in particular Defect and Diffusion Forum. In recent years he has specialised in writing monographs which introduce readers to the most rapidly developing ideas in the fields of engineering, metallurgy and solid-state physics. His latest paper will appear shortly in International Materials Reviews, and he is co-author of the widely-cited student textbook, Fundamentals of Solidification.