ASIATRIB2018  |  SPEAKERS

 

KEYNOTE SPEAKERS   |   PLENARY SPEAKERS

 

PROF. DR. DAE-EUN KIM
School of Mechanical Engineering, Yonsei University, South Korea

Short Biography
Dae-Eun Kim is currently a Professor in the School of Mechanical Engineering and the Director of the Center for Nano-Wear (CNW) at Yonsei University. CNW was established in 2010 as part of the Creative Research Initiative program sponsored by the National Research Foundation of Korea. Prof. Kim received his B.S. from Tufts Univ., and M.S. and Ph.D. from M.I.T. He was an Assistant Professor at the Ohio State University before joining Yonsei University in 1993. He is the Associate Editor of ASME Journal of Tribology, Editorial Board member of Tribology Letters, Advances in Tribology, and Friction. He also served as the Editor-in-Chief of IJPEM and Senior Editor of JMST. He is also the Chair of the Technical Committee for Tribology of International Federation for the Promotion of Mechanism and Machine Science (IFToMM). He has received various awards from KSME, KSPE, KSTLE, and also ASME Best Paper Award in Journal of Tribology.

 

Composite Coating Structure for Durability Enhancement of Flexible Devices 

Over the recent years, demand for flexible devices has grown rapidly in various technological applications including wearable computers, flexible displays and solar cells. Because these devices are typically packaged with polymeric materials, they are prone to physical damage due to contact and bending stresses experienced during usage. Thus, mechanical durability becomes an important issue to overcome to achieve sufficient reliability for commercialization of flexible devices. In this presentation, coating structures in the form of a composite that may be utilized for flexible device applications are discussed. The effectiveness of a discrete coating structure that allows for sufficient light transmission as well as flexibility is presented. Rather than using a continuous coating, the concept is to use a discretely structured coating so that large angle bending is allowed without causing excessive tensile stress to accumulate within the coating. Also, the flexible property of thin materials is exploited to achieve adequate flexibility with good surface durability. It is expected that surface durability of polymeric flexible materials will be greatly enhanced by using these types of composite coating structures.

   

   

PROF. DR. BIKRAMJIT BASU
Materials Research Center, Indian Institute of Science - Bangalore, India

 

Short Biography
Bikramjit Basu is currently a Professor at the Materials Research Center. Bikramjit’s contributions in Science have been widely recognised. He is one of the youngest recipients from the Metallurgy/Materials Science community as well as the only Ceramic Scientist so far in the complete history of India’s most coveted science award, Shanti Swarup Bhatnagar award (2013). He is an elected Fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering (2017), Indian National Academy of Engineering (2015), West Bengal Academy of Science and Technology (2014), Society for Biomaterials and Artificial Organs (2014) and National Academy of Sciences, India (2013). Other noteworthy awards include ‘Metallurgist of the year’ award (2010) by Government of India, ‘NASI-SCOPUS Young Scientist Award’ (2010) by Elsevier. He remains the only Indian from India to receive the ‘Coble Award for Young Scholars’ (2008) from American Ceramic Society.

 

Engineering Ceramics and Their Composites - Tailoring Material Variables for Tribological Application  

This presentation will provide an overview of the experimental results from our groups, where we will demonstrate the microstructure-toughness-wear correlation in some of the model ceramic systems. Specific examples of the case studies from our own research will be provided to demonstrate how humid atmosphere or high temperature environment influence the wear properties of structural ceramics of cutting tool cermets, respectively. Towards the end of the presentation, some interesting and recent experimental results on cryogenic wear of brittle ceramics will be presented. In order to demonstrate the tribological properties of ceramics in cryogenic environment, the results of a planned set of sliding wear tests on self-mated Al2O3, ZrO2 and SiC in liquid nitrogen will be discussed. A comparison will also be made with the results of some control experiments carried out at ambient conditions.

   

 

 

TO BE CONTINUED

                            

 

 

 

 

 

 

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